ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
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.
66,432 results
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 January 1912

i , of cases of which no report has been made. Railroad motive power has been so seriously affected that on several roads trains are from one ' to six hours late in leaving, the city. Incoming trains from east and west were delayed from two to nine hours during the night. Street car traffic was delayed, and thousands of workers, shivering in the cold cars, were late to work. The coldest official tempera ture during the night was 10 be low zero. At noon today the thermometer registered 5 below. Following is a list of deaths, injuries and accidents due to weather conditions to local po- j lice: 't, Hilda L,angley, 5 years old, -1850HancQck ave died of frac .tured" 'skull from slipping on icy oavement. ' ' -James S. Ojnley, 53, 1249 S. Clark street, died from pneumo nia) due tq, exposure. . .Arthur Sketts, 5 days old, 537 N. 'Ashland ave., smothered to death in blankets in which his another wrapped him to prevent him suffering from -cold. Joseph Richard, 45, died at -county hospital fr...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 January 1912

- ?tffif ' recover. Albert Millward and Robert RickoflF, 450 N. Clark street, over come by gas fumes released in similar manner. Will recover. Sergt. John Q. Reilly, MaxweH street station, receiving contribu tions for destitute family of Ru dolph Fritz, 1636 W. 15th street, whose condition became known when Fritz appealed to police for aid to bury his 'two-months-old son. Those desiring to assist family will telephone Canal 83. Small riot at W. Madison and Kinzie streets this morning when 100 men and women who had waited 20 minutes in cold tried to board loop-bound car. Conduc tor tried to close door, and dis turbance ensued. Over 150,000 men are out of employment in Chicago, accord ing to estimates at United Chari ties. Twenty thousand persons aid ed by county agent's office during the day. One thonsand babies suffiering from want of nourishment. The United Charities must raise from $20,000 to $25,000 in the next seven davs to carefor the needy. The main telephone is Franklin, 1234...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 January 1912

' "k "rtfflS' W ; 4.?? $mf recover. Albert Millward and Robert Rickoff, 450 N. Clark street, over come by gas fumes released in similar manner. Will recover. Sergt. John Q. Reilly, Maxwell street station, receiving contribu tions for destitute family of Ru dolph Fritz, 1636 W. 15th street, whose condition became known when Fritz appealed to police for aid to bury his two-months-old son. Those desiring to assist family will telephone Canal 83. Small riot at W. Madison and Kinzie streets this morning when 100 men and women who had waited 20 minutes in cold tried to board loop-bound car. Conduc tor tried to close door, and dis turbance ensued. Over 150,000 men are out of employment in Chicago, accord ing to estimates at United Chari ties. Twenty thousand persons aid ed by county agent's office during the day. One thonsand babies suffiering from want of nourishment. The United Charities must raise from $20,000 to $25,000 in the next seven days to carefor the needy. The main telephone is...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 January 1912

pw?-?3$R3?p ItV'A 'ygwVOyyiW' 555 CHBSSON-CONFESSES THE DELIBERATE MURDER OF AVIS LJNNELL AND HER UNBORN BABE the fear that he therefore would have to break off his engagement with Violet Edmands, the heir- Bulletin. Late this afternoon District Attorney Pelletier announced he would proceed in preparation for trie! of Richeson January 15 as H Richeson had not confessed, The court can refuse to accept a plea of guilty, force Richeson to trial and. if he be convicted, sen tence him to death. Boston, Jan. 6. Invoking th.e aid of the God whose cloth he ess, of his purchase of the deadly cyanide of potasium,f the meet ing withthe girl the Saturday be fore her death, of giving her the deadly drug under the7 guise of medicine, of her implicit faith in his honesty, and of watching her start for her room to take the "medicine" he had given her, and that he knew was to take away ilRBSihtAMMaHB.i'. .1.'-' -,.:--3IHw?BrJK&iBiia ?w3&$8ZW&z v- samsmmmami E&sraagssiaxS a?.,.-. - -....

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 6 January 1912

mmmmmm :ipg; W'",3wWpppr From noon yesterday until six o'clock last night, they pl,eaded with Pelletier for leniency for the double murderer. Pelletier was as adamant as the granite walls., St:,). THE CONFESSION . . To John L. Lee, William A. Morse and Philip R. Dunbar: Lrentlemen: Deeply penitent for my sin and earnestly desiring as far as lies in my power, to make atonement, I hereby confess that I am guilty of the offense for which I stand indicted. In my mental anguish I rec- ognize that there is still, by the mercy.of the Master, some remnant of the divine spark of goodness lingering within me. I can wish to live only be- cause within some prison walls I might, in some small measure, redeem my sinful past, help some other despair- ing soul, and at last, find favor with my God. " I am moved to this confes- sion by no inducement Of ben- efit or leniency. Under the lashing of remorse I have suf- fered and am suffering the tor- tures of the damned. In this I, find some small measur...

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 January 1912

,Richeson. On the night or Saturday, October 14, Avis Linnell was found dvin? in the bathroom of the Bostbn Y. W. C. A. it was thought she had com mitted suicide until the autopsy showed two things that her death was caused by cyanide of potassium poisoning, and that she soon' was to have been a mother. ' 4ycneson was arrested, crouch ing in fear in the shelter of the Edmands homeJn Brookline. He denied his guflt, swearing inno cence by the God whose livery he wore. r A few days before Christmas, Richeson, inm's cell in murderers' row, stabbed himself in the groin with a jagged piece of tin, and so mutilated himself that a serious operation had to be performed. Violet Edmands is today in - Yonkers, N. Y,, at the home of a nuncle. She has not yet been told of Richeson's confession. She has held to her belief in him through everything. Even after his self-mutilation, she sent him huge bouquets of flowers. o o r REFUSE BUSINESS MEN'S APPEAL TO END STRIKE President C. H. Markham of the ...

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 January 1912

I --i.ft" .:! 7& vrism7 -fjaS1'!? !5R NO "LIE LIKE A GENTLEMAN" IN -THIS MAN'S CODE; HE TELLS ON WOMAN BOASTFULLY - "Are you the man?" asked-At-torney Erbstein of- Harry Gil more, d e b o n a-i r e automobile salesman, witness in the Morro.w murder case. Gilmore hung his head. "That's all," thundered the accusing lawyer. A few minutes before, Gilmore Jiad told of an "affair" with his fidence in him to the utmost, but he revealed the names of other womeji who Jie7 said had granted him favors. Chicago dub women denounce Gilinore's conduct. Mrs. F. W. Bowes, president Chicago Press leaguq, ,asked: "Could anyone believe what such a man would Harry Gilmore, "The. Man Who Told," and Mrs. Rena Morrow. former landlady, Mrs. Rena B. Morrow, prominent clubwoman, author, and who is charged with the murder of her agen husband. tHe had unblushingly and frankly, even boastingly, reflected on the wife of Dr. Morrow, the murder ed inventor.,. ,, Gilmore refused to "perjure himself like a gentle...

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 January 1912

V "? IF Tfr - - " - rrJ5l7w((pjTPW lowest cur that yelps in the streets to make such an accusa tion, whether true or untrue. He ?. o o is unspeakably awful," added Dr. Helen R. Kellogg. SOME APPLES, THESE! "f "W "W ' t the soil of Kootneai county, Idaho, the accompanying photograph' i

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 January 1912

"? fy'V '--j1 TTO?r6i ' was submitted at Fourth National Apple Show, by C. W. Heidman in charge of the exhibit from the Idaho county. On this 3-year-old apple sapling, the topmost twig of which is but a few inches over six feet above the ground, are 51 full size, normal Wagner apples. In size, taste and quality the apples are perfect. The tree is in the orchard of Judge H. E. Hall, near Bonners Ferry, Idaho. THREE WAYS TO COOK RICE Rice With Tomato Sauce Cook 1-3 of a cup of rice in salted boiling water. Melt 1 tablespoon of butter in a saucepan, add a half can of tomatoes, 1 cup of hot wa ter, a little celery salt and pepper, and cook 3 minutes. If there is on hand beef soup ,stock it may be used to advantage with this in stead of water. Add the boiled rice and boil until it absorbs the liquid Steamed Rice Two and three quarters tablespoonfuls of rice, Y cupful of water, 4 teaspoonful of salt. Put salt and water in top of double boiler, place in range, and add gradually the well wa...

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 January 1912

91S33W"'' 5wfSJ5S iaar'r"--''v JUST" STARTED ; "I thought you were go ing to get your share of the pie," observed the man who had stayed at home. "I ?uess I couldn't wait long- enough," answered: the man who had gone to IWashington in the Pull man and came back in the smoking car. "I didn't seem to be able to get any furtherr than the soup" Cleveland Plain Dealer. T'-f. "THERE IS MORE'l veperwp iss coMQANV 4D0Lr iSS A CROUf . " R5 I3S DISe03T!N3 HOU HE M(?NOfDLIC53 IER TAm sex. The Wreck. Ross I hear a burglar got in your house while your wife was away. ' Cory Yes; I'm so glad My wife wont know how much of the wreck, is me and how much is him. Harper's Bazar. o o j A Vigorous Performer. "Does your boy Josh play on the football team?" "No," replied Farmer Corntas sel, "Josh wouldn't stand for no mollycoddle job like that. He's the feller that leads the mob and wreck's opry houses after the game is over." Washington Star. r " i i .""" i wmr "She married him to ' reform him." "And what...

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 January 1912

tJd, f i WTONE WAY OF GETTING RID OF ECESS COMPANY" - excuse m, As6j.ft feyf r"k sObSo-yoU Hfj Noo'hMS? JJ vi,wuriCT.R n49 A A OBEN3 TONIGHT - OM is serrjNQ a BlQ UNCH. - ..-'. , ' . I a V dNio5 owe, "PisrccT y X P15SFE5X t-P . ;' ' , , . , . - Sot 'BtfAUTlpOL eyes j You H4 I Afdrtga'itttTk iBffifefi iiii..taha4ABA.j tfjBaaMtta0flaaaaaB 1

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 January 1912

"gpgpfii f ?' $, "'' vVW4Wjr)BWr 5 3 5 THE DAILY SHORT STORY The Ruling Passion On the third day out from Liv erpool, when a group of passen gers were gathered around a card table in the smoking room of the Castelard, the captain suddenly appeared. - "Gentlemen," he said, "each of -you will please take his money. There' is a professional gambler 'here." . And suddenly a tall old man 'rose up from his seat "Gentlemen," he said, "I be lieve the captain refers to me. Am I correct, sir?" "v "I believe that we are old ac quaintances, Mr. Fergus," the icaptain, answered, "i "Then let me call you to wit ness, sir, that I have not crossed on any ship of your line fo"r a year past. You have kept track of me and know I am speaking the truth. Gentlemen," he continued,- am a professional gam bler, or rather used to be. At present I am going home to America for good and all. I have quit the game, but I do love a friendly hand of poker, and it's hard on an old man to deprive him of his old pastim...

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 January 1912

WJJWUHUUAU'-M J "V )iAM1,ji & ;W' '' ' ZHg&HW' '? ' fat man outside the- smoking room. "Pleasant evening," he remark ed. "Yes," answered the fat man, shortly. - "Come, don't be grumpy with your old friend, Al Milligan," said Fergus. "You wouldnlt have won that three thousand odd but for my strategy. How much are you going to cough up ?" "So that's your game, is it?" remarked Milligan. "Not a cent, Mr. Fergus. You can't blackmail me. What did you do to help?" "Kept quiet when you substi tuted your phony deck," said Ferus. "The pack on your inside pocket. Now, what do I get for keeping still?" "A hundred, curse you!" said Milligan. v"Not enough, old boy. Two thousand's my price." "You want two-thirds ?" cried Milligan. ' "Or I'll put the captain wise." Milligan pulled out his pocket book. "There, take it, then, you thief you dirty thief!" he shouted, peeling off the hills. "I'll put the gang wise, though. I may be a gambler, but I wouldn't be a slimy hypocrite like you." He co...

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 January 1912

rv l& 'zHE CALLED HER HIS- PRINCESS;-BUT'NOW-SHE has " GONE AND HENRY HUTT IS NO LONGER A FAD Mrs. Edna Garfield Hutt. Ne,w York, Jan. 6. Do you remember Henry Hutt, creator of the "Hutt Girls," who was kept busy not many months ago mak ing pictures for the magazines? Edna Garfield Belle Torre Hutt, she' whom he called his Princess and used as a model and described as "more beautiful than Venus?" "Well, 'he is down and out novE - r &thiJist 1 v - &W

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 January 1912

wmmmmmmmmmmmm ft tlijmA.vi mitrtti .wirnm-" - G a-ro JS"? w andis"suingp to have his alimony reducedHe has brought to court papers to show that he has only $3.80 in cash, owes $5,000: that he is sick abed and his sister is paying the wages of his nurse. Editors no longer fight for his pictures, he says. In fact, he can't get rid of them. He has showed the court a sheaf of rejec tion letters the heartbreaking kind, more often received by cre ators who have not yet "arrived" than by artists who have just been national fads. The Hutts were married in 1902. They separated in 1907. Mrs. Hutt accused her husband of indulging too much in intoxicants J and named B. Cory Kilvert, Har rison Fisner, Penrhyn Stan laws, and -other fineartists as-friends who had influence over her hus band. She was given alimony of $125 a. month, which Hutt wishes re duced to $100. In 1909 Mrs. Hutt, Who called her husband "Daddy," wrote him a pathetic letter in which she said "Let's work together as we did in th...

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 January 1912

m if f -.s6vtr-fc"- nfs: p. " i'ir1- 4vrt.- in r- t i A score of Hip Sings were playing fan tan in Mock Duck's place on Pell street. The "look out" grew cold, and went inside to warm up. From some hole in the earth came 20 On Leong gun men. They piled into Mock Duck's place. Pistols cracked. Lung You, vice president of the Hip Sings, slid under the table, a bullet through his brain. Song Pun Sin, president of the Hip Sings, fell, riddled with bullets. He is alive today, but he will die. Policemen heard the shots, and went in to 'cuss out them chinks' for celebrating the birth of a Chinese Republic without a per mit. They found only the dead anf the wounded, for the gunmen were fled back to thier holes. And so the "hatchet men" are girding their loins for battle-today it is sure to come. It al ways does. ! It -was learned today that lit tle Bow Kum is not the only cause of the trouble. Some one admitted that two Hip Sings went to Cleveland, O., in Novem ber, to, help the police find ...

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 January 1912

&& viifmmivtJriii 7 m LOCAL EVENTS'IN TABLOID FORM Capt. George Furnald, patrol company No. 6, Lieut. Michael Quinlan and Pipeman J. J. Brown of Engine Co. No. 66, injured in ternally? probably fatally, and 10 other firemen bruised and crushed in collision between fire engine and fire insurance auto patrol at W. Harrison street and S. Oak ley ave., early today. Building a't 3900 S. State, for merly courthouse for justices of peace of Town of Lake, now oc cupied as cafe, destroyed by fire. Loss, $10,000. Store of India Tea company, 217-219 E, 35th street, damaged to the extent of $20,000 by fire. Flames threatened .adjacent apartment houses, and over 20Q persons were routed. Sixty young women living at Eleanor club, No. 5, 3111 Indiana ave., to the rear of the burned building, were also forced to flee. Several smaller fires caused minor losses. In all cases firemen were hampered by freezing water plugs and the bitter cold. Many of them had hands, feet or 'ears frozen, and som...

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 January 1912

s p -jr .jn.- f i$'"''ffllJ"Tw,ff - --s,, '552 X. Carpenter, will be given .hearing today on charge made by the girl. . Arthur Kill, delivery wagon "driver, beaten and robbed by two men yesterday, who then drove off in his wagon. It was found in Lincoln Park. Frank A. Warde, automobile salesman, reported to be husband of Jeannette Wallace when latter ' was arrested for stealing hand bag, has been sued for divorce by his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Warde, who lives at Dolton with her two children. President Peter Bartzen of the county board is the latest daffy dillinquent. He says: "If Bart zen carried a hod, what has Bal lard Dunn? Whoops! There's a ring around the county build ing. Emil Paulet discovered in ice box in grocery at 6514 S. Ashland early today and arrested. Police charge he planned to set fire to place to collect insurance. He was formerly owner of the store. Henry Paul arrested, alleged to have picked woman's handbag at Wabash ave. and Congress street. Captured after chase. ...

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 January 1912

Jh59T maaammmmmmm&aM i ;iii-j" n"""a"i,wr" t 'sfflpwTr1. - -- ' &pip!mm&? ,-:.". JIM FLYNN, THE BEST "WHITE HOPE," JOHNSON'S NEXT OPPONENT . Now, it looks as if Jim Flynn, the Pueblo fireman, would - get first crack at Champion Jack Johnson, .in ' stead of waiting until ,after Jack mixes with .Sam Mc Vey in Paris. Flynn looks like the best ."white hope" best in sight at, present. He is a rough' and ready, tearing, clashing fighter, who does not know the meaning of fear. His victory over Al Kauf man, Carl Morris and other big men proves nothing -when figuring on Johnson, save that Flynn can take a -beating and keep on milling. It -will- be a good big man and a good little man when Johnson and Flynn stack up and fhe odds will favor tre mendous bitting power and marvelous defense, to sa)r nothing of his strength make him almost invulner able. The bestthat can be said of Flynn is that he is as game as-a terrier in signing to take on the champion. Even with his un doubted con...

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 January 1912

w ;-T' -" --fVT t p - -iAjt--t- CHICAGO STREET CARS AND "FREEZING WEATHER A refrigerator on wheels of the type usually masquerading under the title of Chicago street car was slowly moving by fits and jerks down Halsted street. ' On the corner where the crowd stood awaiting its coming, the mercury of the themometer as if in despair or disgust had crept out of sight. Blue lipped and red nosed, the bunch climbed on board the nickel-chariot, hunting for a little warmth. The sides, ends and roof of the car, serving as a wind break, pro tected the passengers from the raw and cutting Chicago breeze, but that was all. "A little of this will go a long way," was the first remark that suggested that every body wasn't satisfied with the traction com pany's method of meeting cold weather conditions in Chicago. Like a seed dropped on fertile ground, the remark quoted, grew into a general discussion and final selection of a committee of three to see the conductor and demand heat. The conductor unl...

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