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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

-fiV -"j-; -?' ' f' Vv''?"-' Senator William S: Kenyon, of 'Iowa, former "trustbuster" of the government, sat beside District Attorney Wilke'rson. The immeqse array ofMe'gal talent empl9yed by the Beef Trust magnates pccupied a whole side of, the court roonvwith Levy Mayer at their head. ' i The move of the government today changed the whole com pletion of the case. . ' When the case was called, the government was -on the defen- & HOW YOU HAVE PAID FOR BEEF TRUST LITIGATION Here is what has happened to the price of meat 'during the nine years in which the United States government has been try- ing to force the Packing Trust; Hogs for criminal restraint of "' trade. ' ; The comparisons were compiled by a retail butcher. See how YOU haye been paying the price of the litigation : Price per pound .7. ' . 1903 1911 ' Choice beef cuts: . 16 to 20 -cts. 22 to 28 cts. Steaks . . -...: 16 to 18 -22 to 25 Choice cuts of pork-. 10 J i 20 Lamb chops; , 16 ' 20 - Pork.chpps . . ..(. .,,..'. ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

iv?iHB " ' she is the;"$i;jo'o,ooo Alimony girl" ,, J S8P Kl ' I i She. Was an Actress, Married a Rich Man, Learned ' Extrava gance, Was Divorced, Got a Million Alimony, 'But Couldn't Stop Spending Money, So Now 'She is "Broke." New York, Nov. 16. The "mil lion . dollar alimony girl" Ethel Stewart Elliott went into Ethel Stewart Elliott. bankruptcy the other day, giving as her main asset unpaid alimony amounting to $28,000. " Eleven years ago, as Ethel 'S,tewart," dancing in the extrava- Wouldn't the right to recall gmYa0,'fChfis' a'rfcTTh'e"Wdniier- fidg& 'co'iife Iff handy" now? " ful Lamp," she danced her way into the heart of John Love El liott, millionaire mining man. For a few years they were hap py. Then came the break and divorce in 1907. Elliott at that time, it is said, settled $1,000,000 - ' ,Here are some of the debts listed in Ethel Stewart El- Holt's bankruptcy petition: For dresses, hats and r furs $11,600" Underwear 672 Shoes 16 ' Music Lessons 310 Cab hire . 205...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

WHAT'S AILING THE SCALES OF JUSTICE? . WHY IS .. A FEDERAL JUDGE? OR THE HIGH PRICE OF MEAT? The Story of a Federal Judge Putting his Finger Into a Pie That Took Nine Years to Bake, and Spoiling It. Justice may be blind and impartial, as per popular legend. -f But if so, the lady's scales need attending" to. They're out of yhack. For instance, let's take a look at what has happened in the Beef Trust case and let's cut out all the' mystic,- "Now-you-scee-it, now-you-dori't', legal stuff while doing so. Way back in 1903 some federal official wakened, up to the fact that Armour, Swift,' Tilden, Morris Company had been breaking the anti-trust law, playing' hob with' prices, and otherwise mulcting the people. w ' " ',', Px ' , ' , The people "had -known this for long before 1903 they had been paying the price. .'.,... . . However, in July, 1903? the government gave a loud shout, so all jthe people might see how zealous -it- was, aijd indicted 'sixteen packers and four corporations. s N t...

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

under the "criminal section of the Sherman anti-trust law. " In "March, 1911, the packers went before Judge Carpenter seek ing "immunity baths." ' He refused them; and two months later overruled all the ob jections of the packers to being tried. In June, he set the trial for November 20. The people breathed a sigh of relief. At last they were to see justice meted out to the millionaires who fattened on illegal profits pn the food of the people. Then, two days ago, somebody left the1 door open, and Federal Judge Christian G. Kohlsaat blew in. What Judge Kohlsaat did to thef nine years labor recorde'd 'above- is a plenty. The poor, mistreated packers withdrew their bail, thus -"putting themselves in jail," and in the same breath wailingly appealed to Kohlsaat for "release" on writs of habeas corpus. Which same, Kohlsaat blithely granted them on, these grounds: The criminal section of the Sherman law never has been tried 1 out. The supreme court of the United States hasn't monkeyed wit...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

-'? -"V-"?-" 'mf -, '"""'rJ "''? ' i' originally WAS commonsense, it seems, lately to have developed into a good thing to aid thieves escape just punishment. Doesn't it look as if Justiceyought to look to those scales have them oiled, or renovated, or something? Of cdure, it's just possible that Justice can prove an alibi. Maybe she wasn't present at( and had nothing to do with the elevation of Christian C. Kohlsaat to the bench. ' , Which calamity possibly happened in this wise: H. H. Kohlsaat, publisher of the Record-Herald, was very good to McKinley, Mark Hanna & Co., during the McKinley presiden tial campaign. So when McKinley became president, Mark Hanna1 came to H. H. and asked him what he'd like, to have for a birthday present. "Who; me?" asked H. H. "why I don't want a thing. "But," he added, hastily, "I have, a brother who hasn't much' of a job, and who thinks he'd like to "be a federal judge." Yes, Justice might be able to prove an alibi in the case of Christian C. Koh...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

IjSJ. $?- n t - - -yr- 'CS -" ...; 1 j't ' IW tut that it is impossible for him, to limit the examination of veniremen as long as the law per mits extreme latitude along this line. ' Gen. Otis' action yeste'rday af ternoon in dedicating a monu ment to the victims of the Times disaster has complicated the sit uation. Attorney Darrow ap peared in court today with a copy of,the Timds containing a picture Of the monument, on which is in scribed in "big letters : "Our martyred men and mur dered victims of a .dynamite fire, the crime of the century." It also contained Rev. Robert J. Btirdette's latest remarks, in which he declared the victims J'died for cause" and that "the crime was committed by the red- . hand of arfarcfiVV also that'' the victims lost their lives in the '-'cause of industrial freedom." ' Burdette's appeal to God to "mete out his judgment and his 'justice" Was also interlined in the papeYs Darrdw carried, and he only declared that he would here after ask men who say the...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 16 November 1911

wmmmmmmmmmm t ' " tp "Yif TELEGRAPH BRIEFS "Wrangle, jangle and nothing accomplished, that's what I think the next session of congress will be." Rep. E. J. Hill (Rep., Conn.). Guess you're right, E.J. Judas S. Smith, Dallas1'IU.',ad vertises for wife, specifying weight, height, complexion, etc. Judas must be in livestock busi ness. Why is it that corporations try to have their cases go before fed eral judges? Willie, how dare you ! That's contempt of court. Mrs. Vermilya says relatives looked upon her home as a hos pital. Or a morgue? 'Castles in the Air" and "Beef Trust Hogs in Stripes" amount to same thing. Standard Oil plans for "reor ganization" now public. And only thing ordinary person can under stand from them Is that he' has teen stung again. JudgeBackus, Milwaukee, sen tenced slayer to support widow of man he killed. In Nankin, Manchus are in specting heads of Chinese. If no queue attached to head,' they cut it off. When rebels, retake Nan kin, it'll be a bad day for heads ...

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. — 16 November 1911

wiftiitaiL.iai'j'wp K beat way witlrhiisband from Lbs Angeles jn .search of, work: " -Judge Martin A. Knapp, U. S. court of commerce, says only rem edy for eyils of present day is general increase of wages. ' ' Wu Ting Fang has appealed to U. S. to recognize Chinese repub lic. Edgar Child, Rock'IsJand, 111., hunting ducks on Mississippi river. Boat capsized. End of Edgar-August Renselmann, Vandalia, 111., got in way of falling tree while hunting. Tt did. Chas. H. McCleary, Kokomo, Ind., started to elope with Pearl Miller. McCleary's better half on same train. Sudden end of-eloping scheme. "Uncle Joe Cannon sails to in spect Panama canal." Who is this Uncle Joe Cannon person? .Gov. Aldrich, Nebraska, talked. on "unwarranted assumption of authority by minor federal courts in nullifying state governments." Gov. Aldrich referred to the sort of thing that happened. Tuesday when Judge ' Kohlsaat restrained the city from enforc ing gas ordinance. Federal Judge Landis urges that Pete Grossc...

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. — 16 November 1911

i-jh "' '' -v- v Vii4' the money value of-the seed .that it is guarded so carefully. A fire,. visiting the company , storage1 rooms might ruin the seer1 or de stroy it, and-it would take years and years to de'velop the variety again by breeding. , But one man othe firm is al lowed' by .the". storage" com pany's, rules, to" take -seed from" the vauj(. His? description and signature is registered at the bank. . . , . 1 "INJUNCTION JWHITFORD "SAVES HIS FACE" 1 : . c. . . t ' i DenverColo., Nov. 16. Judge Greely, Whitford yesterday en tered a court. order, withdrawing charges- of contempt of court against 15 members of the United Mine Vprkers,- who were thrown into jail on his'prder. " Thenen were released a few weeks ago onywrits of superse deas, , and Whitford's - order amounted ojjothimj" more" than an effort on his -parrto "save his face." His action" permanently frees the accused men. He held the men guilty of vio lating an injunction' issued by him preventing interference with str...

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. — 16 November 1911

V a day o'Ehis" ' sentence was jpar-. doned 'by President Taft ' Because through his testimony 5 the goverhihent convicted Will 4a'ni ' Keitenback" former presi dent, and" George KesVer, former cashieiof the bank. The people of Idaho gasped when the statement first was 'made public and "impossible" and other conventional things And then they remembered other things tht the National administration had done. They remembered, for in stance, how former Secretary of War Dickinson had promised fine fat federal jobs to Mississippi leg islators who would vote for the "fight sort of Democrat." To. wit: One, LeRoy Percy, tool of the criminal trust, handy man of the corporations. They remembered "that Presi dent, Taft had used the .tactics of a ward boss hy threatening to withdraw all federal .patronage from insurging senators unless . they became good.Nand fell into line with the stand-patters. Now. the peopte of Idaho are thinking' deeply. ' Of course, it is not to be imag- . ined for one m'...

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. — 16 November 1911

.y .. ., , j - i . --,M,r- VsT FURTHER INFORMATION FOR PARENTS CONCERNING EXISTING VICE CONDITIONS Disorderly Saloons and Schools Disorderly Saloons and Children Vice in the Residential Sections, and J ' Its Influence on Children Who Live in Such Sections. ' ' i Chicago can be made clean. It can.be made a safe place for i women and children, as well as for men. v . . But it wont be until the people themselves insist upon it. 1 Occasionally there will be a spasm of virtue on the part of the politicians and office-holders. There w'ill" be a bluff' at cleaning up the town. But it soon blows over, and vice again' resumes business l v at the old stand. ( . Very likely that is why the police were so dumb when testify- ing "before the Civil Service Commission. They had seen reform waves before. And they had never knowntfiem to last, or to do ? any permanent good or dislodge from power'Jthe politicians who got rich out of their partnership with vice. ' ,, Even now there is fear in the polic...

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. — 16 November 1911

factually "been enti(ied into their homes. The children run errands vjHov these "wo'men' and receive presents of candy and fruit in return for such services. In one particular instance a woman solicited Xsfrom the doorway of a house while a child was playing on the porch. -at '"'Special reference should be made here to the colored children who are compelled to live in one of the colord communities on South Stat street, just outside the boundaries of the restricted district on - the South Side. . y tt "It is said there are 173 saloons in this community, many of which are given over to gambling and are frequented by immoral qwomen and vicious men. In this neighborhood there are 'a great -many flats and assignation rooms occupied -by prostitutes. ,n "Many colored and white childreh live' among these immoral hand degrading conditions. - "As these young colored girls reach maturity they easily fall aprey to prostitution. Many of them are employed in houses and flats of prostitution, wher...

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. — 16 November 1911

'" 'ignr'Y f -'--"? Parents who understand these conditions will not have to wait Until, the politicians do something to protect their children. They can do it themselves, to some extent. , ' i When they are up against conditions they can't remedy, they can at least get together in their neighborhood 'and make their de mand on the city ha.ll so strenuous that it will be heeded. juice. Do this three times. Add 2 x2 pounds medium brown sugar, 2 pounds seeded raisins, Y pound chopped suet, one teacup of cider vinegar, 2 level table spOonfqls of ground cinnamon, l teaspobhful each ground cloves, allspice, and , nutmeg, 1 tablespoonful of salt. - r-o o LOUISIANA'S BIG VISION. THREE WAYS TO COOK MINCE MEAT Old Engh Mincemeat One pound of finely chopped suet, 1 pound of currents washed and picked, one pound of raisins stoned and quartered; 1 pound of apples' chopped, lound of sugar; pound pf mmced peel,' shred ded, 2 lemons, scant j4 teaspoon ful each of nutmeg, mace and cin namon. Pare le...

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. — 16 November 1911

IF YOU HAVE A DOUBLE CHIN, GET RID OF, IT QUICKLY, DEAk A double chin is warranted to lyouLTOUst lift the left hand and deal out ruin the disposition of the most eight 'more blows to the redundant Chin. Don't spare yourself, but slap hard!- "Does it hurt?" Indeed, yes! B.it there is no easy way to make a double chin vanish. - ,even tempered woman. It is im possible to be sweet and placid when one knows that a great lump of flesh is harfging down over one's collar. Beware of midnight lunches Taking "bites between meals" is accountable for double and triple chins. It is expedient that you know what you cannot eat if your chm is to remain youthfully sicnder. You must place a black mark against fat meats, rich desserts, pies, oakes-, candies and ice cream sodas. Each and every one -of these foods helps to make fleshy chins. DjpjTt wear high, tight Collars. In this day of collarless frocks it should be easy to forswear them and your chin will be much pret tier as a consequence. The muscl...

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. — 16 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmm ? ;VX?' IdY; 'TWILL SPOIL EVEN THE SWEETEST DISPOSITION"51" on of 1 tablespoonful of epsom salts solved in a cfuart of warm" water. :n rub moisture gently off With a dry el. Continue in this way, alternately tiirigfand "drying the chin for 10 min- fe. i The epsom solution first qauses an Assive perspiration wnicn rreaks TO fatty tissues and "then coitracts s.dhd makes flabb" skin firm. n -astringent with which it woiild be well to spray the chin occasional ly during the day, so the skin vjyill have little or no opportunity ttb -crease, is compbsed of 80 WEt& Jzy Makes uty. nsbf al- pne ana If Miri r ,V - wf - . - almond aD0 wugnt JLainches. (thick) and six ounces of rose.- HORRISLE!, iter his acquittal, of-the charge of &' 'Pink' Beard,' Joe Beard was y "shot in the court house bv Henry CYNTHIA GREY'S DAILY1"7 CORRESPONDENCE " 1 am going with a man who isr!y'' much older than 1 and he has been very attentive, although ru mor says that he is engaged to an other. H...

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. — 16 November 1911

UA"" !WWPWWpi a? sfflSSEHn'y'ig 'Evram v t v-. & 'ris ox N"$ 1 tEdtmttidVaiicoCQB ,2l THE MAGIC MIRROR Part II. Well, the mirror that made you look old sure was funny. Sammy Slowboy had a ball and chain on his leg, which didn't mean that he was going to "be a jail-bird, byt that he had grown as slow as if he had a sure enough baU and chain hitched to him: had gray, wispy hair and her foreheaJ was as wrinkled as crepe and her eyes1 were wishy washy and her nose was red and her upper lip was drawn up and her under lip hung down and her chin, wobbled. She was fretty, nothing but fretty. "You see-she was so conscien tious that she was overdoing it "h And Gabbleoff had a mouth that stuck out like the horn of a talk- ing machine. And Greedygump r had little eyes and a long nose g and sticky-out teeth and you c could almost smell him. And J every fellow looked as he might ! look in fifty years, if he didn't stop o being what he is and ought not if 4o be. -i ' "Arid then Polly Pomfret s...

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. — 16 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmm "And whenever she fretted over anything, her sister, who was a teasing sort of an imp, would hold up a little mirror in front of her and mimic her face, until Polly Pomfret took to car rying a little mirror herself and watching her face to-keep it sun ny and smiling. "So pretty soon shewascuredof fretting and now, I suppose, she only needs to be cured of looking into the looking-glass' . "I don't think it's, fair," said Marteeny. "I think he ought to have told the story on himself, like the others djd." "Well, suppose one pf us tells a story which brings him in," an swered the Storyrrian. We might call the hero Paul Pomfret, be cause you know there are two kinds of fretters. We all have cerr tain things we must do. Polly fretted because she wanted tovdo 'them. Paul fretted because he DIDN'T want to do them. The name of the tory can be 'Must.' " But' we'll have to wait for it until tomorrow. New Jersey bosses of bothT part ies united to beat Woodrow Wil son out of the le...

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. — 16 November 1911

JjSMaKftdgoKs :,KSvy,,kvw,wvvtii isf? 4' $ SURGERY TRIUMPH BOY'SrAR 'ATTACHED TO &S ' HIS FACE-TO 'GIVE HIM 'A;: OWER" LIP AND CHIN ba 3'f After the Calomel and Sour Pickle, Eaten When a Baby, Causes Disfig- urement of Memphis Youth. r Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 11 By - cutting his throatand binding his ' right arm to the part of the throat ""thus opened, two Memphis phy sicians have supplied J. Allen Hart with a new mouth and'chin. XT-The operation is considered' one iof the most dangerous feats in plastic surgery ever performed. Hart, now 19, has had no'lower lip since he was two years old, when gangrene, following saliva tion, ate awa'y the flesh of the Operation' , ": y lower part of his face, leaving his l6wer teeth wholly exposed and causing the muscles of the inter ior of .his mouth to grow to the lower jaw so that his mouth was half closed. The operation involved firs't the cutting of the lower jaw free' by splitting the mouth to its original proportion. Next the throat was sp...

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. — 16 November 1911

V ' flesh exposed by the cutting. After about' three weeks the arm will be cut free and" Hart will face the world with'a new set of features. " " The operation lasted several J3 hours. It was witnessed'By scores of interested p'hysicians. All Hart's trouble, was caused 'by a sour pickle eaten afer (he had-been given calomel. t o- WO'NT .COST HER HUSBAND MUCH MONEY FOR HATS Two Quick-Change Styles. . Latest in hats costs just 25 cents!' It is designed by- a Chi cago girl Miss Wilma Berger. Her creation comprises many hats in one. It is made of velvet and like the crusher hats, so popu lar with men, it can be rolled up and carried in a handbag. It is reversible and may be worn either side out. - Miss Berger bought the mate rial for it at a bargain sale, select ing dark brown velvet for one side and light brown ' for the other.. Simple trimmings can be put on and taken- off at pleasure, adding to the appearance when the wearer wishes to make it es pecially dressy. , By slight shap ing ...

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. — 16 November 1911

CITY BRIEFS . -- ' ,Water main at LaSalle'ancl Wter burst yesterday afternoon. $25,000 damages. Streets 'anH rejlars flooded. j, ;ii. Bessie Patterson, with. Chica go, police record, arxesitedTlin Cleveland yesterday, charged with defrauding stoics.?Wajijtjjd here on same charge. ,'' Julius McCoy, hotel.prdpriefcbir, 1411 E. 53d street, finVd ..ajng costs for throwing Mrs.' J. J.Vk ler down steps when she tried, jt collect bill. i ; " . "Dr. Fred Oddey, 5803 Calutnet, beaten and robbed' la.st njgnffyy two men at 21st and , Prairie. Found unconscious by p'olicie.. ',', William P. Dusenberry major 2d Regiment, I. N. G!, dropped dead in store at 1151 W. Adams street yesterday afternoon. Jyeath caused by shock of in juries re ceived two weeks ago. . "Rev. W. B., Millard of Morgan Pafk Congregational church, au thor of new-ten commandments fqr fathers, mothers andv sons, 'will give the girls a new deca logue Sunday. Chief McWeeny will 'mae more police transfers today. Some of them ought ...

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