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Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
i :m &amp;&amp;&amp; m?rWV$t' 4 --- . IN BUNGALOW BYTHENlLE 'DWELL TWO -PUPPETS- ' OF.THEGQD'OFLOVE- ' -l They -Startled Washington t Society by Eiopingi-THen They I 5tld " t0 Their 'Families 'to Test TKeir 1 Love Then H.nnPrt Am.,, 1 wy" -axii. i i . rt .-'.if - - T ','- ;- j;- Mrs. Philip Hichborn and Her Child In a "buneralow, beside the. Nile. in an atmosphere spiced with the loves of Cleopatra and the Pharaohs, Horace Wylie, Washington society, .man, and Mrs. Philip' Hichborn, wife of the son of Rear Admiral Hichborn, are living a love story that has few equals, save in romance -Defying whatthelworld calls rii-4 .4.-1j1 ?" S'ZzZLS. " ' 2.Z .-J .
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
wr f j-ywJwijiinw'4'iJiJiiiiikjiJ a ' - "right" and trampling upon tradition, Mrs. Hichborn and Wylie, wedded and the parents of children, found life vain and narrow. They loved each other with a passion that passed the understanding of "society," and they cast off the yoke and sought contentment in a far-away land. Somewhere in the land of past glory and summer tourists, the Wylie-Hichborn dove cote houses the lovers, who eloped, separated to test their love( and then eloped again. It is a year since Wylie and Mrs. Hichborn first eloped. Washington gossiped for a time. After several months Mrs. Hichborn and Wylie decided to put their love to the supreme test. They returned to their families. For five'months Wylie remained at honie, "but failed to find the peace and -satisfaction his nature demanded. Something was missing. When the longing became unbearable, he made over the major portion of his fortune to his wife and children, resigned from his clubs, turned his back on -the world...
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
WiW$$!0$."t" W&amp;wvQiq&amp;m ?5m3! ? Vu ' THIRD "LEAGUE NEEDED TO JAR MAGNATES By Tip Wright. Organized baseball is about to be reprimanded. A tired public hails the adyent of a third major league or an "outlaw" league, if you will, with joy, hoping to kick the baseball trust on its shin, hard.enough to leave a dent. Last fall, big league magnates were as complacent as a man who has lighted a pipe in the wind. Now they're as touchy as a bachelor girl when asked to telVher age under oath. Mention "outlaw" ball in the presence of one of them and then duck. But the public is ripe for a new condition of things and if the promoters ofrthe new league have the moneyand make a success of the venture, no one will be more gleeful than the-chap who pays 25 cents for a. seat in the bleachers. Organized baseball, or baseball trust enjoyed a monopoly too long and grew arrogant. The straw that proved just too heavy for the fans was the thick coat of whitewash so-artistically appl...
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
HHaHBHBiHHliHHHHHlH t M3.3VJJWk' "-i fiw. . --irra? ' iriMnaTUr ' MT'ii ill aMill'iiillliU Mr' iFii i,.. .. ., ,--.-. r- ,. -,.'wrv ? "KVmpa(iv.iijaC"VW SPEAKING t)F RESOCUTldNARffyQU SMOKINO YET?, !- -iMMfcMffl.v, . : .,.- --! ' X,f V o o- ' Woman writer has discovered that the American boy is a "problem." 'Remarkable discovery, but she's wrong". He's two or three problems. - 'Over $20,000,000' of mineral wealth came out of Alaska in 1911, more than ever before. ' New York cold storage houses have 284.000,000 eggs that'll ber strictly fresh as long as the hens continue tctmoult. ;ifiV-' . ,.jfe?vJ '.caci&amp;An. - ln)-HYfir:'ttMfoffcr m(-ktkijm
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
stfi$jmm&amp;1 -Tjpr-fr ' ,n -SLAYER RICHESOK'S HEAD ANALYZED BY JESSIE : T?rWTRR TSIOTTT.n PWT?"RMnT.nRTST ,o f M How His Black, Animal Nature Overcame 'theGood and Made Him Passionate, Selfish andXruel Is Told in This Remark- , ,' able Signed Statement. " . 1 By Jessie A. Fowler. Daughter and Successor of L. Nt Fgwler, the 'Founder of I V Phrenology. ' The Rev. Clarence V. T. Richeso.n, murderer of AvtsLinnell, has a strong melanic dark racial type of temperament, which shows in his dark hair, eyes and eye- brows, and his square set f a c e, strong features and positive lips. He has -a strong emotional nature. His whole contour o f face indicates that his basilar brain (or animal na ture) lias now the ascendency over his character, whatever the superior qualities had at an earlier stage in his career. Thereis remarkable width between the ears, which is calculated to give severity, energy and even executive ability. This power, if uncontrolled by the higher and finer sentim...
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
'"Zqrff -T" v- Jfr- -r-ptf 'ViCf j i? V 5U 4." i &amp; i v center of his forehead, it will be seen that the principal part of his brain lies below rather than above that ljne, and instead of the height of his head being equally distributed between his moral and," basilar faculties, we find on the photograph much more space devoted to the basilar or animal region, than to the moral group. x In a normal head the measurements show a brain power equally distributed, md in a strongly moral type the ratio is reversed. v ' The eyes indicate great intensity of mind and passionate power. We might almost call them hypnotic eyes, and when used in a social and affectionate way they could have great influence over unsophisticated minds. The lips are full and voluptuous and irregular in type, indicating passion and jealousy. These correspond with a large cerebellum, and a strong social nature, which, if uncontrolled by moral forces, bring disaster. The jaw is of a strong, square type, whi...
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
JVKJJ" l',v " ILLINOIS GOVERNMENT , SCOREDBY GOV. DENEEN Gov. Gharles S. Deneen, threw. .' a bombshell into poh'tical circles last nighjt with a scathing arraignment of Illinois government and Illinois headers at the government night festivities of the. City Club. With him on the speaker's list was Governor F. E. McGovern of Wisconsin, who addressed -the-members after Deneen. The Illinois executive compared the two states, to the disparagement of Illinois and, placed the blame .where he. thought it belonged. . He made a few harsh remarks about Speaker Adlins of the Illinois house and his successor, E. D. Shurtleff. "Why is it," he said, "that our people want to criticise everything done, while if Wisconsin does something it is heralded from one end of the country to the other,? "It is because of the way our Legislature is run. In our House of Representatives the committees are not named for eight or ten weeks after the House meets, and then they were carefully selected in accordance...
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
i -- 7yf t 1r Tv pw -rgw "sgSfie t'jwii''iiiwwijwflwiiiiij jTBi-''-irni-.iTiln.r 'if.i?.nn.L" !-. "fi HURRY-UP 'RAH-RAH Ha! ha! ha! We begin to' feel the effects of the tXJ. S. supreme court's decision in the Standard Oil case. One of the "un- ' scrambled" parts of the Oil Trust announces that 5 cents more per barrel will be paid for Pennsylvania, crude oil. " 'Rah for the producer! He has been throttled, robbed and ground by the .Octopus for years. 'Rah! we say. 'Rah! Hear us chortle? 'Rah! again. It is years since we've "done any rah-rahing over oil. We're doing it now so as to get in with it before the refining parts of the .Octupus sock 5 cents per gallon on the price of that elevated Pennsylvania crude the refined state. DYING OF PARTISANSHIP The past year records another milestone in human progress. The decadence of political parties is startling. The people are demanding principles not parties, performances not promises. Our national prosperity is unprecedented. With one-fift...
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
HHMHI jfry t5a&amp;w!jprj!w ggjgsi pES THAT AN OYSTER WAS BRED TO KNAW n ill , c fc i - i lis n t' J JL vot iz&amp;y. I X.HAFipl lAu.De$ otcr h ' Sfet, 23ey HF J ; i fk flftfoahrfhV,.ifr -hn An t-rtftifaft-iiSafa "fjggs ' -- i&amp;suiummmimmmimm .'1
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
n ' WK? -&amp; ,3f"v THE DAILY SHORT STORY In the Flood. Jimmy Woods thought it was a fcnny flood. In fact, he would have enjoyed it hugely had he only known, the whereabouts of pretty Alice 'Morgan. As it was, however, ; 'he paced agitatedly hack and forth on the little patch oJE roof upon which he was being borne swiftly down the broad, muddycslream. Undoubtedly he was lucky, to have even this small refuge from the waters, but he did not consider this aspect of the case. He thought only of Alice. As Jimmy paced he glanced about him. On" every side were chairs, trees, tables and various other articles swept from their ahiding places when the dam burst. Fortunately most of the people had been warned and had left the city in time to escape. Had Alice been among those? Suddenly Jimmy stopped his acing and placed his hand eagery above his eyes, shading them from the sun, as he gazed intently at some approaching object. It was evidently a table or some other article, just awash ...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
rr vssie" - awi- "Glad to see you, glad to see you," crried Jimmy effusively. '.'And say, Mr. Clerk, pardon the question, Ijut are those blanks and documents" "Sure,,? cried the clerk, with an expansive smile, "when the flood came I picked up the'only things near me, and here they are the marriage docket and marrjage licenses. Can I sell you one?'' "You bet," Jimmy yelled hnpily, "and hurry up and tie the knot before we float out of the , county, 'Mr. Boggs, please. Alice's idea;may be all rubbish, but I don't want to take any chances." A STORY OF A BRAVE MAN Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 10 "Big Jack Peters, motorrnan, took out his car one morning and within an hour was a full-fledged hero.v While Peters' car was bowling' along at a good clip a little tot of about six, trudging along in the roadway, did not notice the car coming Peters saw that he could not stop his car in time. Quick as a flash he whirled his brake and reversed the power. Swinging to the ground, Ke leaped and ran as he ...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
FT THIS IS THE?ONLY ROYAL EmSH-'SfkNpAP HELD &amp; '""" BY ANOTHER NATION - - - .' x- 'IV" This is a picture of the royal English standard captured aE York, Canada, April 27, 1813. It is the only English standard captured and held by another nation. . . o o ELECT OFFICERS OF OHIO , MINE WORKERS ' Columbus, O., Jan. 9. John Moore, of :Rendville, was declared elected president of District No. 6, Ohio Mine Workers; John Zelenka of Bridgeport, vice president; George W. Savage of Columbus, secretary-treasurer, and !A. R. Watkins, Yorkville, international hoard member at the opening of 'the 23rd' annual convention of the-Ohio miners in this city today. The referendum election was held Dec. 13. , Strikes in J-the mines of Ohio (during the year -have cost the, miners' organization $4,284 a month,. according- to the report of Secretary Savage. . . ' o o TEN-HOUR LAW EFFECT Edgar" T.-Davies; chief inspector, has issued a statement showing that the State street department stores, in ca...
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
jrrjr- - THE ABUSE OF THE POWER' OF PUBLICITY William Randolph Hearst's entry in Chicago in 1900, was long regarded a's a red-leter event in industrial circles. His profeseld interest in organized labor -resulted in labor practically putting its shoulder to the wheel and pushing Hearst interests up the hill of success. What Hearst did in Chicago was merely a repetition of what he. did in New York, Boston and every other city where he established newspapers. When through the effert of organized labor he fek himself t th6roughly intrenched, he sought to use labor's organized strengtn to satisfy His political aspirations. When he failed to turn the trick, "he got, sore and turned on the element that had more than repaid him for any good he had ever done them. The McNamara game at Los 'Angeles, and the part the Hearst papers played in it will long remain green in the minds of thetrades union world. Like all Hearst's moves his apparent vlndictiveness in the McNamara situation, was regard...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
mm r ft scheme to exalt the detective, while crushing labor. To Burns it was represented that newspaper enterprise alone actuated Hearst. The details of Burns' pursuit of the McNamaras were known to every Hearst newspaper office in the country before J. J. McNamara was arrested, and days before the public knew of the McNamaras' connection with the dynamiting. When the arrests came, Hearst newspaper reporters were at Burns' elbow, and Hearst reporters accompanied the prisoners all the way to Los Angeles. They secured the first interviews and the first photographs. The Hearst papers were first to print McManigal's confession. "With uncanny regularity throughout the trial, the Hearst papers printed detailed accounts of the prosecution's movements ahead of all other papers. In return they gave Burns all the space he wanted. "When it became apparent that a settlement would be reached .and" that Burns' evidence would never pe presented in court, Hearst iat once decided that he needed the ...
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
r i",uj)nuijn)mmn , li w f'-r' tT 7"' w 3 ; w r u; l rt- ) o -i - - "f f? il ,m i p T s. f i r&amp; Ik JOHNSON "AND FLYNN SIGNING THE 'PAPERS, ,-fck. i i .iHMBa, afffliH Bkb. BBlts 3 - wmWm IPvJ &amp;wf? a m v s vu"m s"c a, 1 A WMB atod y g-gg Caught in tKe act. On the extreme left is Jack Johnson, heavy-weight champion boxer, andon the right, Jim "Flynn of Pueblo, Col., aspirant. Between the air is seated Thomas H. Quill (.whoever he may be).'Johnson and Flynn signed to fight for the. 4ieavy weight- title, at a place to be designated later. They are said to have deposited $5,000 each as forfeit money. Johnson was guaranteed $30,00Q win,, lose or draw, and Flynn will take a chance on a percentage basis and depend upon his interest in the picture making it all worth while. Hiit r mi 3J3 ?S JS O j w () -" 5la" rt e .2 Sir I o u 5 O o o C-J3 hot to C 4ti o aw 6 -.t-M "ZI
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
. v m II CYNTHIA 'GREY'S DAILY CORRESPONDENCE (1) Is it proper for a girl ofl 17 towear a black voile dress? 'If so, what color should the slip-be? (2) Is it proper to wear hose 'to match each dress when patent slippers are worn? (3) Is a black hat of fine straw trimmed in violets alright for a girl to wear if the -shape is becoming? (4) Js it right for a girl to shake' hands with a boy she has not seen for a long time? Should she offer her hand first? Brown Eyes. A (1) If you already have the dress, wear it, but don't buy it If you have not already done so. Voile is too old for you. If you have it, make it look as youthful as possible. Use a black and while large checked silk lining, or green and blue check. (2) Yes, and also plain black. (3) Yes, but it's also old enough for her grandmother. Take the violets off and trim it in a large ribbop bow. (4) Certainly, and the girl should always offer her hand first. (1) Is it proper for a girl to ask a boy to call her up on the 'phone? (...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
.VDK -w.w.V'WWWJ"-' ! ""vrC fVV ';5!r s PROGRESSIVES TO FIGHT HOOK'S" JUMP TO SUPREME COURT BECAUSE HE HAS "RAILROAD MIND"' NBy Gilson Gardner, Washington, Jan. 10. The appointment of Judge Hook to the supreme court will be opposed by the progressives in the senate because Hook has a "railroaoTmind." In two notable decisions, they say, Hook has gone out of his way; to serve the railroads, v In the so-called Oklahoma decision Hook misused his authority as federal judge to take a case away from the state court. This was a case where the state commission had been given power to determine whether to make local state rates of 2, 2 1-2 or 3 cents a mile. Hook interfered and, takingcharge of the case, decided ibfor the railrodds on the ground that' the suggested rate was confiscatory. Hook ruled that the railroads were entitled to dividends-on their inflated capitalization and took the .word of the railroad officials that a 2-cent or a 3-cent rate would not permit dividends. In-the so-call...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
TgrXSEs? v . . , i-C ? - -r 'il'ij5afnf ?. ft" think of it! gypsies who work!' a band from brazil come to this country to' mend' copper Merchantville, N. J., Jan. 10. Gypsies who- work! Think of it. This end of the continent is all worked up by the visit of a band of this sort of gypsy They came -here recently from Brazil, traveling overiand by way of Panama and the .Mexican border. There are nearly, hundred of them men, "women and chil dren, mostly children The men are skilled coppersmiths. They are geting r. .h at their trade. No copper utcnsiHs ilssiiMmmmMmMam , ii iH. j -
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
too far gone for these men to mend. They take a copper caul- ' dron from which the hottom has been completely worn and b: aise a new bottom, making the ex. pensive cauldron as good as new, for much less than a' new onewould cost The women earn money tel'ing fortunes. The children beg. The tribe has a king who setlies .ill disputes and the money goes into a common treasury. I hat the work of the trjbe is bringing substantial returns was shown recently when one.-or the J 'men was accused of-some-offense against the Jersey law and held in $1;000 bail. No bondsman could be found for such a nomad and the man would have had to go to jail had it not been for the resources of the tribe. One of the gypsy women stood in the middle of the camp with her apron extended in both hands and one of the tribesmen, apparently the treasurer of the community, counted into her apron $1,000 in bills of.various denominations. As a, consequence of this ability to pay their way the gypsies are loftily indiffe...
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 10 January 1912
W gfri&amp;ppgr? ANDY CARNEGIE, SUFFERING FROM BAD MEMORY, IS POOR WITNESS, BUT ENTERTAINING COMPANY - Washington, Jan. 10. Andy Carnegie, the "Little Father of the Steel Business', blew into the Stanley Steel Trust Investigation Committee rooms today with a bundle of documents and a bad m memory. lhe stumpy little iron master, 'who, according to John W. Gates, 'induced J. Pierpont Morgan to climb a hnancial tree and then drew the ladder from under Pierp., waggled his straggly white beard at the committee, thumped the table vigorously, discoursed on business, economics and philosophy, and gave little information as to the Steel Trust. Among other things, Andy attacked the financial system of the country. He said it was a disgrace to civilization, and the mother of panics, and that he himself wanted to vote for the Aldrich plan. When Chairman Stanley began to ask pertinent questions as to Andy's previous ways of conducting business, Andy became indignant, i He was a man who n...