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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 11 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 17 November 1911

5WH!!H'!"?55!HHHSff'PHW mmmmmmmmmmmsmmmmmmm fjw)V7' jt'' rt Tr""' v --w,r -'"ww 1 TELEGRAPH BRIEFS Bryce acted as a politician rather than an ambassador, and failed to inform his government of grave interests jeopardized by Taft, Champ Clark, Hearst and others." Montreal disoitch as to Ambassador Bryce and reci procity. 'Taft, -Champ Clark, Hearst and others." Phew! . Rear Admiral John Y. Taylor, former-' medical director U. S. navy, shot and killed self in home at Washington. 82 years old and tired of life. ( Chicago social register for 1912 shows marked decrease in mar riages in "society.',' Well, well ! Talking about the Beef Trust and Judge Kohlsaat, what hap pened to the' Gas Trust decision of last Tuesday? Question: -If you hold share of Standard Oil New Jersey stock, and eovernment stens verv gently on Standard Oil's toes, and Standard Oil bows, to the government, and takes away your share, and gives you instead 1995.983383 shares in Borne Scrysmer company, which neither you ...

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. — 17 November 1911

wmmmmmmmmmmm Michael Kluczynski unless he changed his name. Now, what in the name of a free country, has a man's name- got to do with his qualities as citizenship? Russian translation of federal judge is "Czar." Missouri supreme court de clares newspapers have right to criticize public officials, and to draw their own inferences from the acts of a public official. Carriage door. "slammed" against knee of King Peter of Servia and he was hurt, and this was duly chronicled in foreign news sent to this country. Poor Peter, did ums do it to urns? An alibi and a habeas corpus! Gentlemen, which thimble is the' pea under now? Douglas Fairbanks, actor sailed for Cuba to win $1,000 bet from Georgie Cohan for walking 300 miles in Cuba. 'Taint enpugh for walking two block in Cuba. Ritter Matkovic, Vienna, shot and killed Baroness Holzknecht and her two brothers because she wouldn't marry him. When did Chicago methods get to Vienna? Health department's lost twen ty white mice. Oh, gjrls! But may...

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. — 17 November 1911

HOW VIRTUOUS GIRL IMMIGRANTS BECOME VICTIMS OF ORGANIZED VICE The Vice Commission Reports Upon the Lack of Protec tion for These Innocent Girls Two Recent Cases of Immigrant White Slavers in Chicago. The daily newspapers have "been printing stories recently about the disappearance of immigrant girls in Chicago, and the probable connection of these disappearances with the white slave traffic. One story was about a Swedish girl who got lost in Chicago, was picked up hy a negro and finally found in a negro house of ill fame. Another was about a Finnish girl who disappeared, and whose body was finally found in the lake. In discussing the source of supply to meet the constant demand of Vice for thousands of young girls, the Vice Commission refers to the manner in which, girl immigrants are lured into the vice districts by men and women engaged in the Social Evil "business." The Commission says the great majority of these immigrant girls were virtuous when they came to our country, and we...

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. — 17 November 1911

WOMEN WHO WERE FOUND IN RESORTS WERE VIRTU OUS WHEN THEY CAME HERE, AND WERE RUINED BE CAUSE THERE WAS NOT ADEQUATE PROTECTION AND ASSISTANCE GIVEN THEM, AFTER THEY REACHED THE UNITED STATES. "Such protection is especially needed on the journey to Chicago, and in the location of her relatives and friends, because of her ignor ance of English and the country, a girl may, through her own mis take, or the carelessness of railroad officials, "be left at the wrong station or persuaded by some unscrupulous person to get off and see some town en route. Some few immoral women and men doubt less give false declarations at ports of entry and welcome the op portunities which the journey from New York to Chicago offers. "Federal inspectors on the trains, some of them women, and all of them able to speak to the immigrant in her own language, could make it easy for the girl who wants to reach her relatives and friends to do so, and difficult for those who have entered the country by fraud and mis...

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. — 17 November 1911

' CYNTHIA GREY'S DAILY CORRESPONDENCE I have been keeping company with a certain young lady for some time, but recently I lost my position and am, consequently un able to give her as good a time as formerly. I have asked- her, on two or three occasions, to come out to my home and spend the evening with my folks, but she turned me down, saying she would stand for me, but had no time for my folks. Do you think I could live harmoniously with such a girl ? R. W. . If the girl is not engaged to you, it would be embarrassing for h,er to go to your home, unless the invitation came from your mother. I think she is right in declining: to do so. If she cares for you, she will undoubtedly ex cuse you from spending money on her while you are out of a posi tion, and will be- content with a social call from you, now and then. (1) Explain what is meant by ' initiative and referendum, and re call. (2) My wife is grouchy. What is a good remedy? J. W. (1) The initiative means that the people, determi...

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. — 17 November 1911

3. WASHED OUT . 'A comely young woman named Jane, While walking was caught in the rain. She ran almost flew. Her complexion "Sid, too, And she reached home exceed ingly plain, "And you have to be called in ;the morning?" asked the lady of the new girl. "I don't have to be, mum," re plied the girl, unless you happen to want me." 'Twas in her darkest hours, When the maid was in despair, Her lover sent the flowers, And the flowers scent the air. "We had forty wedding pres ents. "You're lucky." "We are not. Every one came from friends who are engaged to be married." to gplh forYolving it anH"nbF fo give it up. ALL ABOARD FOR PANAMA It begins to look as though everybody in America who can raisf "the price" will make a bee line for the Panama canal as soon as it is .ready for inspection Both on the Pacific and the Gulf pi Mexico,"seaports are making ex tensive preparations to accomo date the rush. All right glad you're going! And by the way, while 3'ou are down there take a ldok at Uncle ...

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. — 17 November 1911

i INTRODUCING TWO BONEHEADS IN CHINA T -r ,LY?T YON OF MINE) lS MORE V AVAY ' NO (WAasflHOLeiN V MITT HOLES ) J1L-J vKaf65 ;jjBy . iV.PEMr jSSl BY DER L -VY.-OSGAT? ffi' X Aih'r ALL fi??W .; y ,, CHINSSS MONEY JjlfllJjSL x " " '"- C?QT HOLES irf ID ? BM? 'f ' .. - '( .

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. — 17 November 1911

WIIWWWWWWPPP?IPPJ3Sfl "MID-AlRt SLEEP" CAUSE OF AVIATORS'. DEATHS Rodgers ExplainsJeeling in Air Which Caused His "Accident at Pasadena Thinks FellowAir menWere Victims-of It: Pasadena Cal,, Nov." 17. A declaration, fhat he went to sleep while in mid-air -was made today by Aviator Cajbraith P. Rodgers in "exp"lainirighi. machine fall las&Siinday whefn 'Wnarr-pwly escaped-' ge.atJk' ,--., - r ThecienlifivqL4pame.pJv.the trotbWwKichcaiisetf1 sleep; ".said Rodfers-isrthereal- asphyxia, mducTngaVsomni-pat!etic condi- mKjk la C. P. Rodgers. tion.!' Rodgers says he believes it was this same "athereal as phyxia" which caused the deaths ofHoxley, Jqhnstone, Ely and numerous other airmen. ' - "Whatever it is,"'he said, "it lurks in the upper air strata, and creeps irresistibly upbn the senses of the aviator, lulling him to sleep. In my case there was no stifling sensation, but I did notice a peculiar odor, not unlike chloroform. I 'knew I was fall ing, but did not; lose conscious ness "u...

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. — 17 November 1911

"MID-AIR, SLEEP" CAUSE OF AVIATORS' DEATHS Rodgers Explains Reeling in Air Which Caused His Accident at PasadenaThinks Fellow-Airmen Were Victims.of Itf Pasadena,. Cal., Nov 17. A declaration, that" he went to sleep while in mid-air -was made today by Aviator Cajbraith P. Rodgers in "explaininguhis machine's fall las&Sunday, wjieh 'hVnaxrpwly escape'deatJiv'T.'T The.'-scienS' name - f px the tro'uWwfiichcaiisedsleepsaid Rodgers is7"lithereal- asphyxia, inducuiga 'somni-pattietic condi- C. P. Rodgers. tion." Rodgers sayb he believes it was this same "athereal as phyxia" which caused the deaths of Hoxley, Johnstone, Ely and numerous other airmen. "Whatever it is," 'he s'aid. "it lurks jin the upper air strata and creeps irresistibly upon the1 senses "of the aviator, lulling him to sleep. In my case there was no stifling sensation, but I did notice a peculiar odor, not unlike chloroform. I 'knew I was fall ing, but did not, lose conscious ness until a few feet from the ground. "I f...

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. — 17 November 1911

m t$ Edmund VaneeGa) "MUST." Paul Pomfret was a clever boy, but he had never learned the meaning of the word 'must.' "Paul, you must go to bed, now," said his father, one even ing. . "Oh, why must It" demanded Paul. "Simple enough," said his fath er. "If you don't go to bed, you wont get enough sleep, so vou'll no use for you, you might as well be out of it and if you're out of it, there's no place else to go. So you must go to bed, don't you see?" "Oh, I wish -there wasn't such a word as 'must' in, the world," stormed Paul. "Did you ever stop to think that the only things we MUST do are the things we OUGHT to do?" asked his father. get up late in the morning. If you get up late, you'll hurry your breakfast or rush to school with none at all. If voir don't eat right, you wont be able to study right. If you can't study, you may fail this termf If you fail, you may lose interest in school and-your teachers lose, interest ia you. If that happens, you might as well be out of school. The...

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. — 17 November 1911

?www i Ihs & r x I" " iEdfflittidVeaiCoO "MUST." Paul Pomfret was a clever boy, i but he had never learned the meaning of the word 'must.' "Paul, you must go to bed, now," saidhis father, one even- ing- . "Oh, why must If" demanded Paul. "Simple enough," said his fath er. "If you don't go to bed, you wont get enough sleep, so you'll no use for you, you might as well be out of it and if you're out of it, there's no place else to go. So you must go to bed, don't you see?" "Oh, I wish -there wasn't such' a word as 'must' in the world," stormed Paul. "Did you ever stop to think that the only things we MUST do are the things we OUGHT to do?" asked his father. get up late in the morning. If you get up late, you'll hurry your breakfast or rush to school with none at all. If yoir don't eat right, you wont be able to study right. If you can't study, you may fail this termf If you fail, you may lose interest in school and-your teachers lose; interest in. you. If that happens, you might as...

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. — 17 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm .vvwwv MUST hold him." "Hold nothing," said a thin, singing voice. "I'm the Steel Spring and I might he the insfde of a piano, if I didn't have to hold you. I think it a shame I must be covered by you." "Who's supporting YOU?" said the hard, ringing voice of the Bedstead. I'd like to lie down, as you do, but I must keep stretched out like a hat-rack just to hold you up." "So?" came the soft, smooth BASEBALL YARNS 1 By Billy Evans. Perhaps no more popular v youngster ever joined a major I league club than Earl Hamilton of the Browns. Bobby Wallace is one of Hamilton's warmest admirers and is con fident his protege will be one of the best southpaws in . the' league. Hamilton's fath er is a wealthy ranch owner and great baseball 'fan. That Hamilton, at' 20, should be a big leaguer, is a mat ter of pride. When Hamilton joined the Browns he confided to Bobby that day would be aw'fully disappointed if he failed to make good. All his life Hamilton has had everything h...

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. — 17 November 1911

m match thjee or four years ago. When he was sent to the coast, some of (the Tigers mailed postals telling him he was where he be longed. To these Graney re plied he .would be back with the big show when they were in the tall, uncut. Graney made good.? He "came back" an infielder. Umpire Jack Egan relates a bit of conversation that Graney pull ed last year. A fast high ball was delivered, that might have been called either way. "Did )'OU have the nerve to call that a strike?" asked Graney, without turning his head. "Correct," said Jack. "Where 'was the ball?" asked Graney. "Right across your letters," Jack answered, referring to those across his shirt front. "You mean right across the let ter on my capr" said Graney as he swung at the third strike. TOWN NEWS . Nicholas Hummer, 1928 Sum merdale, suicide Cut his throat. Fred J. Lambdin, 169 N. Ann, I suicide. Shooting. Theresa Arnold, 2109 S. Dear born, "bichloride of mercury. Carl Fjold, 5914 S. Carpenter, gas. Irene Acy, 6, 305 N. A...

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. — 17 November 1911

WHAT DAD SAYS ABOUT IT Dad Says: That there's only one thing he likes better than a bowl of mush and milk and that's two of 'em. But the beef trust feels that one federal judge is enough when he's the one they like. Which shows that the beef trust is no hog. That when the gas Co. hires"a lawyer to hand out legal -hot air to a learned judge, the company can keep on handing out gas rto the people at 80 cents. That when he rides downfo work in the morning or out home at night on the Van Buren line, he thinks that what the people need is more' street cars and less 55 per cent, That if the people had the'right to recall judges he could get near ly everybody in Chicago" outside of the Record-Herald- office and the Kohlsaat eat-shops, to sign a petition giving Judge Kohlsaat the hook. That there may not be much in a name, but it's funny just the same that Judge Kohlsaat's first name is Christian. ' That he could think more about the Chinese, Italian and Turkish scraps if he didn't have to ...

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. — 17 November 1911

wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm PROGRESSIVE COURT'S VIEW OF WORKMEN'S . -COMPENSATION I. A constitution, a .very human document, and must em- " body with greater of less fidelity the spirit of its time. When jan eighteenth century constitution forms the charter of liberty of a twentieth century government, its general provi- sions cannot be construed and Interpreted by an eighteenth cen- ' tury mind, surrounded by eighteenth century conditions and ideals. The PEOPLE, acting directly by means of a referendum, or through their representatives in constitutional conventions or legislative bodies, are the makers of public policy. " ' - . A constitutionaTstatute CANNOT BE CONTRARY to public policy it IS public policy. Statement by Chief Justice, John B. Winslow in unanimous opinion sustaining the WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION ACT, given by Wisconsin Supreme Court. ' ; Madison, Wis.t Nov. 17. "The most notable decision over hand ed down by any American court." That is what 4-ix Aaiicmry rr HnSSV the Wiscons...

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. — 17 November 1911

iiiiii iii vviFVTTVvvtWPf vvrv if tttt y i f mi yi,n njtt hii - BEAUTIFUi, WIDOW IS -AVIATOR'S BRIDE This is Mrs. William B. Atwater, vife of '.the-aviator since jus a few days ago. Before that; she vvas tlie widow of Senator Tom Piatt 'Mrs. Atwater. will accompany her husband to the Curtis's aviation school on the. Pacific'coast,, .. - . j . . . . o -o - - Ten well-known artists have adopted the "outdoor" fad and have their studios on the -top of J "High "art, Alw.-.Oy-V.-JJ..gJ. V?-... !-. --.---r-.----"-r-'- - --- -'--- ' - the-,Flatiroh Jbiiijdinsf in New iorK, stories. aDove tne street. MMlH

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. — 17 November 1911

-st-w !), jjj1- ,.. ,,. , ,- "DR. JEKYLL." I '""MR. HYDE." Byday was a hard L By night he tip-toed woriang young business man, a good husband. from his.home to be come a thief anda' 'murderer. IS HE CRAZY?- Berthram G. Spen- cer of Springfield, "Mass.,. says blow crazed him. v 4 L, ., ?: jPs B A Collection of Some , of the.. Things Stolen by' ' Spencer. Bertram G. Spencei March' 31, by" night, Springfield, Mass. Nov. 17. Difl, a blow on the head .when achild make Bertram G. Spen cer, on trial for the murder of Miss ' Martha Blackstone, 1910ra "Mr: Hyde" when He revelled in robbery and even murder? He says it did. By his side in the courtroom sits Spencer's young wife; a pretty girlish, woman, uponwhom Spencer said he lavished the pro ceeds of his robberies while lying to her as to how he got them. "In his home, with his wife and bab ies he was the "Dr. Jeykll." ui By day, respected in business and so cial circles, a hard working young business 'man, as night came on an unrestrainabl...

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. — 17 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm as though the murder mystery would'go 'unsolved. ' " But at one of the , robberies Spencer had "lost a lpcket. . His initials were,, on -it. and aphoto graph of his wife and youngest child inside. fttfiad been -picked up('near a' looted JhoJjse. Spencer was arrested'and confessed. ' i " i -'; t 1 'Springfield, -Mass.5; j Nov. 17. iThere were strange scenes today at'the trial of Bertram G. Spen-cer- for the murder of Miss Mar-tha-Blacfcstpe.j " - f . j" ,. t, t; . s) WjburSpencer. ,' father, of the prisoner,. took the,?stahd and told a stpry of hjs life and family his tory.., ' .'.',; J ; Headnntjdj thaj: his.sph hate,d himv- He admitted that he had treated his. son . with , "inhuman eUelty." And he triid toshpw that"hisvtreatment"of nVson was sucKas to drive-that sp.jf'insane. "1 shall prove'.!' he aid,' ''tha't my son's! grandparents-- on both sides were insane, and thejinsan-ity-jis hereditary wiili'him." .The prisoner, listened to the pitifulstorv of his father...

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. — 17 November 1911

sy mrrw f i COURT BARS WOMEN j , From Kansas trial Lincoln Center, Kan., Nov. 171 Warning that newspaper men -Ayho sent colored stones ofdevel .1 opments would be excluded, and a court order barring women and children from attendance, made it apparent that salacious testimony .was expected in t'he trial of Sherill other two yielded the tar brusK. .The state is attempting to con vict the men on purely circum stantial evidence, as no words were spoken during the attack! on the school teacher, and her as sailants all wore masks. E. G. Clark, Watson Scranton and Jay Fitzwater, who pleaded guilty to "complicity in the assault, will not be sentenced until the jury reports on the cases now kon trial. These three men face "a. fine of -$500 andone year in jail the minimum penalty. o o The Housewife's AjjpeaL . It's mighty hard to get house- hold help in Australia.' Here is . a- frantic want ad. in 'the Sydney Herald: "WANTED Good general housework girl; 3 "in family; washing done out; wages ...

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. — 17 November 1911

' IMPERTINENT-CONCERVATION; OR,-THE QUEST FOR 'KNOWLEDGE- -" i .Cast of Characters! "A. . " F. Anxious,: .Foreigner, seeking enlightment -- " - -" A'. C AmeridurCitizeti hand ing out the sanie'largechunks. . A. F, The-People'rule'in Am erica, don'.trthey?, , '.... , A. C OhVyes.:; ' A. F. Dp. tlieeapleapppint Federal ' Judges1? '.; ' '". -:A C Qopd gracious 'no!, "If they did haw.couldHresidnts f e ward r Liberal Carnpaign. Contri butions?" f- ." - A. F. W.Kodoes.appofriEed eral Judges?- "'' ' - A. C. ThePresident,jpf course, pple do this since they appoint and A. F. Who appoints thePresi- derit? ' - ' 7uzL? -I - ,.? A. C. A President -isn't - ap pointed, you blaine fool! 'He's Electediby the People. A. F.Who- pays Federal Judges? r A. C The Treasurer of the United States. A. F. Where does he get the money with which to pay Federal' Judges? A. C. Why, the ".People pay taxes to the" government, and after the taxes have" been' pafd to the government the -money, .be comes Government "M...

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