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Title: Day Book, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 66,432 items from Day Book, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

vjjiyvf'jfcH - v- ' -J E CYNTHIA GREY'S DAILY ORRESPONDENCE Give suggestions for refresh ments and',Jecorations for an af ternoon parity 1 expect to give 14 girls before I leave U) go away to school, Babe. ' A. Tea . or chocola,te.. dainty sandwiches, wafers, saltecl nuts and candies will be sufficient, un less 3'ou wish more elaboiate re freshments, when you may add a salad, or an ice and cake Decor atcwith autumn 'leaves and the flowers" of the" season.' Golden rod is in its glory now, and is a beautiful decoration ."witlrthe au tumn l'eaVes. fi ' Which is the more formal salu tioril "My dear", or ".Dear" ? Ig norance. j. A--The former. i (1) Is it right fof a girl of 16 to correspond with a man 22? tT-What' will remove tan? (3) How can I find omVif a very dear friend of mine loves me.? "(4) What is the latest stvle in hats for girls of 14? (5) What will make rosy cheeks and lips? (6) How -early should girls of 14, living, in the country, be in at night? -(7) . Give recipe for ice...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

iTs? WPMMMMHH m H S? To stoat z V t . w u- W hi ft- Mi "HE WANTED TO LEARN r, HOW TO CRY . s' Rob Robinson Wanted to learn x how to cry, but you can't cry "without a' reason and he had no "rason. I" 'His father was not poor, so he "'had plenty" to' wear in the winter, and his' lather was not 'rich', so ' Rob could 4go barefooted in .the summer. He went swimming .with the full consent of his molh- V"3 i4 could -muss uo as much as he pleased and nobody complained. No wonder he was happy and never cried. ' You sayhe was silly to want to learn to cry,and maybe -he was, but if so, he was a great deal like some other folks. For ex-' ample, some boys want to leantto well, this is -what they do: They take some pieces of. weedy roll them up into a. paper and set. fire to one end of it.. Th.at would - er, and when he got into a -fight, ohis father only asked him two ' questions : "Was there any rea son -why you, had toP-arfd. "Did - you fight fair?" He was never good enough to bewailed a ''te...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

W!PPppfleii!P9!PP Honestly, now, isn't it? There.really seernqcfno way for Rob to learn lo, -cry until his cousin,Paul -Peters; came to stay a'few"vveekswitfr him. )Paul was aoo'd Enough chap,, but he had acquired the whining habit and always iaw-the.bacLside.of every thing. At first Rob only laughed a't'bim, but when Baul found the sun-tbo, hot, or the tennis courts tbcj Ijvet, orVthe bat toa slippery, or the bajl tQO dead, or (the bread 1 toq'fresh, or the syrup too sweet, or the "bed'toorrn, or the pillow toa soft and everything else.too ifiuch oneway or-theiother, it be gan rtp, have its effect upon Rob. T' The Spaniards have a proverb, ".He who ljves with wojyes will learn to, howl," andit is pretty hard to' live .yith a whiner with'our learning Jike habits. I thmlcTJoB"" began in4 a 'sort of a rnockirigway. When' Pawl com plained that-his. pudding-was1 hot, Rofr-pution a doleful 'face ' and! saidx that his ice cream was colq. Perhaps'a-second' stepi.was a natural desire to get...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

f mmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmm - ' Laughrlt 6nV " - When you totter 'heath a care, Laugh it off; If your butter's full of hair, Laugh it off; If yoii're married to a shrew Or your butcher's bili is due, ,Or your tortured with a shoe, Laugh it off. If your mangled in i wreck, Laugh it off; If a boil comes oh your neck, Laugh it off; If a Tmck shoved froth a wall Lands upon yoii in it's fall, Do not be "put out" at all Laugh it off. If a wasp lights on your cheek, laugh ltoff; If a fist strikes you on your beak, Laugh it off,; If a lady's father's tde, Coniing upward from below, Hurls you as you swiftly go, Laugh it off. o 4 "Did you tell your father I had proposed' to you?" "What did he say?" "Do you waht me to leave out the swear words?" "Of course." . "Well, then, he didn't say any. thing." Better Still. Mrs. A. I wonder what the teacher meant about-the singing of my two daughters? Mrs. B. What did he say? Mrs. A. He said that Mamie's voice was good, but Maude's wa's better.stilL -ADO...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

v -. iN-BALIN A DECIDEDLY DARING COSTUME SA HS CMFC Mfi. Tee-eeJ you are ' eX0 A-FANCTf .CRBSS Going as A TURKISH SELECT ME A BEY ? V6LC YOU WF rt r-SOMEOJNQS VIVID., SOOT BEY VHVDOW FOR tts of axon: JN ' rfU UKe '0? fc. Tee-Hee: I V5H YOU LtCK1. ""ri-L- ' it n ..'. rrt.i i i i7r . v w i BBfJS tffi ?kJ0Lt NOD I P y EST EES U CflfJOE 1 ) WW. UT HIM Do ml successo! auolp Make xojftem-CRuei., -:dsyvju. r 3EE3-A DA H!t ct&rrA 4H-t.K ;l OUST SffINc? )PRt2 FOR NJCE-4 XW MONKEY HffYAY.. MYSEY6T Sw COSTOMS. - V. i r BHMMMMIIHIlilillltMliHtMltMIIIIIIMMIII HH

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

"I have found that the heavy end of the match is the light end." o 'o' - Bachelor You spent piost of your time at home "since your marriage? ' t HufoyAh,' "yfes." A pair of blue eyes kepFme thef e. By,-the way, I haven't, seen you of 'late. Where have you beeh?'"i' ,' Bachelor At-hoffle." Arpair or bjack eyes' kept, me there " ' " BASEBALL YARNS BY BILLX. EVANS Josh Devore 4made a world's series record in the second game at Philadelphia, when he struck out four times. t Eddie Plank outguessed him, serving-aj curve when he looked- for a fast ball, and vice versa. Devore was peeved. t He -turn- .ed to the limpire in stead of to .the ball. When C6nnolly ' called , him .out ..the second time he .toss- .i hm'Tiot 4-4-t. trliT Si ( his disgust. The third time he tried - to argue,;' but Con nolly-walked; away. It was - the same the fourth trip. Connolly ignore'd the kicks, but final ly Pevore got on his nerves. When the third strike was call ed Devore said- something and Connolly pulled of...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

77 " " TODAYS MOST-SORDID CRIME A German named Von Behring discovered the anti-toxin for 'diphtheria. " - A Frenchman named Roux put it to practical use. These men gave their work freely to humanity. "It 'isn't patented, nor copy righted, nor trade-marked. American concerns which manufac ture thjs anti-toxin pay no royalty or license fee. i Anti-toxin is used in tubes of 5,000 units each. That amount, tube and syringe included, cfost only 60 cents to manufacture. Five thousand units often save a Jiuman life. If the diphtheria infection is on the tonsils only 3,000 units are us- ually needed, vlf the. nose is infected the dose may be 15,000 units, ;-, If a child has been sick three days, 20,000 units are required. -i But, whatever the amount needed, anti-toxin is almost a -sure cure for diphtheria if given in time. a ; All this has been known for 16 years. ,The, death rate has drop ped wonderfully, but there shouldn't be any diphtheria death rate , at all! v Some cities and states gi...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

, -' 1 OUTBURSTS OF EVERETTf3 ' ---; J DON'T-' THrTfi- CTTTTrT wnr muni You.smm WHISTLE- SPIT "ERst OUT I z Vi :;??(ss -i I,, - ' trSr" y A.4cJ .4HAnfrrsrH E ij - t-, .vw, ,- ;r v.-...e' -a"1 ci nnvL.fj luk w QumuLtWItUN FOR.- PHYSICAL WUCTWN O , , -... -, , . . . .v V, As -i- - o-: o " "" c? -'"vt. "C 4I Is It Ever Right to Lie? A church at Columbus, Ind,, has been discussing the question:, "Is. lying ever justifiable?" Some' members ins'isted -that no one is; ever justified m telling "anything"" but the ' truth, ?- but a 'majority thought physicians could prop erly lie to -patients when knowl edge of the truth would harm them. Even the pastor admitted thathe' once "liedotoVhis mother tosave her HfgpKaw is this for adefinitiQn:'' J , :- "To-lie is -tottll'anT untruth toi ohe'who'h-a's-the- right to know flic truth': ptk' t: " , '"That might ltout the physi cian's' -anti.. flUr, pastor, and Cover some ,other 'cases that occasional-' .ly'arjse. -"But-rftiwoiild require a MAAAMIAAUilM...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

' STH? CITY BRIEFS ' Charles Schulz, in saloon at 2705 Wenlworth, said he "wasn't afraid to tackle an armed robber." Two hold-ups appeared. Fight. Bang! Bang! Hospital for Schulz. " " George Janovich, '446 W. 22d,; stabbed by Nicholas- Ctepeg in saloon brawl. Assailant escaped. Janovich will recover, "" ' Alexander Digiacbma, 816 W. 52d, heard men quarreling in res taurant over bill.. Offered'topay for them. Usual peacemaker's "re ,ward. Hd will, be buried tomor row. Fred Lannon quarreled with three menjpver paying for drinks on State street. Hg wilLleave the hospital in a fcouplejofdays. William J. .tSrajsftclerk shot iMiss Bertha AtwooH. and then committed suicide yesterday ,at (National hotel, 57 E. Van Buren. (Woman wjlf recover? , l Albert Chamberlain, v-8, '2540 Smalley court, found unconscious last night at Fullerton and Kim hark. Fractured-skull. . Peter F. Pasek, 2315 Coblentz, run down and seriousry hurt 'by auto containing four men. Ma chine didn't stop. No license. Law o...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

immmmmmm is FEDERATION OF iJABOR' HOLDS WARM MEETING Woman's ' Report , Starts Investi gation of Alleged Fitzpatrick Letter. The controversy o,ver Ja- letter alleged to have been written hy President Fitzpatrick rof he Chi cago Federation of Labor, urgjng the defeat of the workmen's compensation bill before 'the rstate legislature, was revived at yester day's meeting of the local body by Miss Anna Willard, a delegate to the state convention, a fewrw.eeks ago.. ' An .investigation was or dered. When the matter was tip before the state, convention -at Spring field, Fitzpat'rick.sent V telegram that he had not 'given W. M. Ros selj, in whose hands the letter was said to haye been seen, such a pa per, and his statement; was ac cepted byjthe convention. Miss-Willard,' who' was the on ly delegate who protested, when the state body' indorsed, the com pensation act, said in herreport yesterday that E0 jR: 'Wright, president of the state federation, had -accused Fitzpatrick of hav ing instru...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

znmmrntm Mrol r M'NAMARA ATTORNEYS BITTERLY- PROTEST. . - v - WHEN THESE JURORS ARE PASSED BY JUDCjE v Los Angeles, Cal.. Nov. 6. Cal., Nov Suppose you were the judge try ing a man for "his life? Suppose there, were two venire- Walter N. Frampton. men being examined ;;that one of th'em stated ,he believed the de fendant guilty beyond a. reason able doubt, and the other that the defendanfcwould have to prove his innocence", yet would you con sider it just that-these men should sit as jurors ? - The answer of Judge Walter Bjordwell brought a. bitter pro test from Clarence Darrow, chief attorney for, the defense of Jim McNamate, charged"' with the murder of the- men who lost their lives when the Los Angeles Times was destroyed. t - After Darrow had finished questioning Walter N. Framp tn. vT.jVQii JUtc"' YCT1 ,rcrncn- he challenged both because Win-y ter saMMcNamara "would have'to prove his innocence and 'Framp ton stated he believed the accused was guilty. The challenge was disallowed...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmm .' F? hi w Italy's Attempt to - - seize.tripoli a fizzle Nice,' Nov. 6 The Giolitti ministry undertook the seizure -of the province of Tripoli, thinking "there would be little resistance, and 'the 'popular enthusiasm it would create would counteract the activities of the anti-militarist and anti-monarchist parties. "Instead of winning overwhelm--ingly, with scarcely the loss of a man, the government is now aware, though the masses -onjy suspect, that Italy has met with serious' disaster. "The roll of "the Italian killed is already long, and Gen. Caneva's Tripolitan army is precariously situated. Reinforcements sent from home are convincing the people that there has been a ghastly mis take. And "the threat of inter vention by the powers on the .ground that Italy is waging bar barous and inhuman war is add ing to theJ troubles of the minis- With every day's-continuation of the struggle the danger be comes greater that Italy will learn into what a desperate ven...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

MRS. VERMILYA ATTENDED JOHANN HOCH TRIAIA ' DAILY, DRINKING IN" LORE OF "THE POISON KING" Mrs. Nolan, Former Sweetheart of Frank Brinkamp, Tells Hpw Frank Died, Accusing Mrs. Vermilya Vermilya Woman to Jail Today. Day's Startling Developments in Vermilya Poisoning Case. Sergeant of Police Scriv- ener says that woman answer- ing Mrs. Vermilya's descrip- tion attended every, session of trial of Johann Hoch, the Poison King. . ' - . Miss Elizabeth Nolan, sweetheart of Frank Brin- " kamp, son of Mrs. Vermilya, swears to remarkable affidavit practically accusingMrs. Ver- milya of Frank's murder. Mrs. Vermilya arraigned for " murder of Bissonette in "Death Chamber" of flat. ' Was Louise Vermilya the mys terious woman who attended every session of the famous trial of Johann Hoch,' the Poison King? If so,what was her reason for so doing? ' Was it to study the cunningof the wife-slayer and arch-poisoner? . Was ft to study the methods of Hoch, so that she 5 herself could poison those who stod...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

w H ? fore another femarlcabierehapter was addedCtb:the history '-of the deaths qf-jthuserwhoraf MrsrVer- milya laved.- --- - ( At noon today, Judge Walker of the municipal court; Irisclerk, several ;detectives antivLawyer Joseph-R: Burres, 'representing the woman, crowded- -,'into 'tpe room -where lay-Mrs. Vermilya, recovering-,frpm the' arsenic-she swallowed, Saturday night: - t It was a -stra'ngescene in' the Tjare little" 1' room ''the. .'walls' 'of which arecalciminedwHitearid which' is- hung about with photo graphs of theTrher(,'wh6mthe.pQ' lice say, Mrs. Vermilya poisoned v Mfsyefmjlya'lav'inyBedprbp ped'up by many-pillows", -Judge; court -attaches,' detectives' repre sentatives of the district; attor ney's office" and Mrs. Vermilya lawyer, crowded-a'bout.thVbed'. The clerk-called trie-cage 'of -the People versus 'VermUyaf f or the murder " dir Artfiu'r . Bisonnet'te. The warrant wa served.' ' Mrs. eVrmilya's lawyer moved that the case be continued 'for twenty days. The'-cpur...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

MMMBMSIHM VVt if ,t.ilfrr " fWta.'! THE 5-YEAR-OLD EMPEROR'S PALACE AT PEIN A reproduction of a photograph of the entrance to the palace occupied by. China's 5-year-old emperor, in the forbidden city, Pekin oio Toronto mart-has an 80-year--old stenographer and says she is the only, one he ever, employed who wasn't "incompetent or love sick." - 4 : Covered 298,728 miles in the last 20 yearsj alLat.fgQvernment expense, and now fioldsthe travel record of the universe." "Bill Taft that's who. . "." , ' n ,..- iMAMMMMiMiiMiiiili

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm tr i ' '", THE OTPTIMIST''" ;''- " " 'By'-Berton Braley. Since first into the world Tcame 'Without a rag upon my torso, ' I've always 'tried-to play the game "' With all my might or e'ven more so; lye had' my shareof jpy and grief ' 4,The world is large I've knocked around it,y I'vekeptin man my'firm belief, r t 5 I've taken life the way I found ft. i Andhat was good! ,"For though beset Sometimes by fate with fleering laughter, .. ' And though quite frequently I've 'met' , The'thjef, the traitor and thejgrafter'; MOST days, Ffindare brigfitand fah-j ' " 'Wjth sunshine "pouring, doWh ip splendor, MOST jrien are -loyal, honest, square, MOST women kind and true' and tender. Pve found rnore love than I have hate,' , Mpre praise than bitterness and 'scandal Andrthough "sometimes the odd? are great," I'vev found- the game is w;orth the candle."- M ' I'm, glad IWe known both toil and strife .HavjeHpund my place and learned to fi 'In other words, IJikethis life And I am ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

j A 1 ' PROBLEMS OF THE YpUNG HOUSEWIFE Fitting Your New Home to Your pocketbook. When Electra Haveraeyer, daughter of one multi-millionaire, and J. Seward Webb, jr., grand son of another, arrived in Chicago from New York to select a home for use after their marriage, they start by taking a place that is disproportionately expensive." And she did not. Hundreds of brides had finer places that the young woman who could have commanded mil lions. The first consideration of a young bride is the choice of a X .were tiesieged by agents offering them the most expensive houses in the city. . Miss 'Havemeyer looked down the price list thoughtfully. "The' man I am going to mar ry," she said, "is working on a salary and I intend to live within ht income. Ido not intend to Hunting for the New Home. home compatible in cost with her husband's income, if she is to be " the-wife and helpmate of the" average young man in a good-s sized town. By the choice of a healthful lo cation and by the eliminati...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

she will have gone far-in" the so lution of the problem of living within his earning capacity. A wise selection of a. home is teq steps forward on the road of successful matrimony. If it is at all possible the purchase of a home is infinitely, better than rent paying. In many cases small houses on the outskirts of a town may be secured at the same rate and paid for in the same manner as rent. The satisfaction of knowing that at the, end of the time of pay ment the house will be your prop erty is fundamentally less import ant to the young couple than their joy in knowing that they 'have truly a home of their own which they may arrange for t'heir own pleasure and convenience. Putting the cart before the horse may seem the height of folly to the very poor people who select the furniture for their home and then seek a place for it. One young couple, Tecently con fronted with 'the problem of find ing an abiding place for the furni ture of seven rooms for the rental price of four, had to ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

SLEEP IN A COLD ROOM By Dr. W. C. Cotton, M. D. , 'No one can 'sleep in a hot, poorly ventilated room, and be in condition to resist cold contagion You're safer in a room with the "mercury at 30 than in one with the mercury at 80. In the winter-1 time the temperature of the sleeping room should never be allowed' to go above 60. Forty or 50 is better than 60. In a bedroom with but one window, raise the window slight atk the bottom and lower it correspondingly at the top. If there arc more than one window, raise one and lower another at the top. When windows are on but one side of the room, a transom should be opened, or a door left ajar to help the circulation of air when the wind is not blowing on the windows. .Remember that even in the coldest weather, to secure perfect ventilation, there must be a constant movement of air through the room. There should at least be draught enough to make a marked impression on one side of a wetted finger. In ho weather the wind should be allowed to...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 November 1911

THE MONEY A'CxE. , ! The child at school is taught that 'the world '"pa'ssed" 'through several stages of growth, 'known as "tfie stone, bronze'iron .'-arid steel ages. -' '-'". "Each succeeding age demand ed ahigher degree of intelligence. In time the primal idea of SELF gave way to government, io law 'and order, so that the RIGHT of the one might-be pro tected from the,MIGHTfof the other. ' The growth of this protective system can be tracer easily from age to age and from it we learn that getting wiser did ot al- . ways .mean getting better. Inventions intended to make work easier where so 'used that they made the people - wotk harder than ever. The inventive and machinery ,age was the forerunner of the present money age, in which everything is computed on a'dol lar and cents basis. Too often religion, the charity it preaches and the- kind of good it practices', is directed by money. With too many people every thing in the world has "been given a money value, and is marked Avith a ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
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