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Title: Day Book, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 66,464 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 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

w!wwv4ivfWP'mFmf i ivi i nfi5 WHAT DAD SAYS ABOUT IT FREEDOM OF THE PRESS Dad says: "I like-to read in the newspapers about how Uncle Sam is going after the trusts, but I'd like to see somebody with nerve enough to turn the search light on the newspaper trust, and show how it' plays itspart in the game of fooling the people. "The trouble is we don't know' how to read newspapers. We read the news 'stories, the editor ials and advertisements as things apart from each' other, when we ought to read them in their relation to each "other, "For instance, the only, Chicago! Sunday paper that ..printed any account of Dr. Fantus' lecture on patent medicine fakers was The Tribune and The Tribune was mighty particular to print the fact that Dr. Fantus said The Tribune didn't publish the advertising of medical fakes and frauds and just as particular to print the feet that Dr. Fantus said The Examiner, American, News, Journal, Record-Herald and Inter-Ocean did print such advertis"You see," Dad sa...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm OSCAR UND ADOLF COLLIDE DURING PRACTICE A30CR HERE ISS NO TEAM VORK MITOODT SIGNALS. I Most see EF YOU KNOW SIGNAL'S. Now Ger-'RertDY; HERt COtfES" a jeyAC 9 3-t3 -n-2 11 vn : .V Z VOT-'S' HER DeOy TO MY SJGNAL',?: JX5N'0 YOU KNOW S-R ANSWER i ,'- ,l ri i fjtJ c 'jVI&H MMMMAMMMMMkAiMa !

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

WfiPWPPJppp9TJ-TfWW?w j Tg ,vj ifW&jrJ "" - YE3S - 1 AVDSX ID v Tvicei A . i llli "Senators for Sale." inis irom a sporting page headline. But it appears that it s only the Columbus baseball team that has been thrown on the market The market for real .senators remains firm: Don't let one beating whip you, . Come back and fight again, Defeat has,always hung'around The path of quitting men. But the boy who. rises from the dust ' ' 'And throws hisMukes at guard, All ready for another. bout, He wont be beaten hard. Nothing cures pride like going back to the "home, town" after five years' absence to hearsom,e native say: "Been away bill?" . 1 . .. - - mush BEEFSTEAK FOREVER How would you like to buy a juicy beefsteak, drop it into a solution of chemicals, the calmly carve off a fresh steak every once and awhile for the rest of your life? That's growing meat artificially. Prof. W. H. Lewis of Johns Hopkins says something like tfiat can" be done. "Causing cellular substances-jt...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

WWWVfP7fP9VIVVW9VfVPVPP9l9VVPIPpVPVWJVJllVlP HOW LA-FOEr"HU ANiJ ;jSJS2AKE -;f pKlLWLWSN IdNBjb lATiJi HBBH3HjHBsy fc ff j88 lv WBBTj LaFollette in His Office at Washington. By Herbert Quick. The biggest piece 'of railway construction in the United States for decades is the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound railway extending from the twin cities -of .Minneapolis and.Sf Paul pnthe east to the twin cities of Seattle-' and Tacoma on -the west. It was finished . only; a short time ago. Itis a;partjof fhe great St. Paul system, .which has its home office in Milwaukee. And thereby hangs a tale-of LaFollctte and, LaJ?ejecisni a tale which l4vshows, how LaFolJctte.

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

HP WWfWWWPW! "Hurts business." " r-r-, When the St. Paul wante'd to statf this gigantic piece of work it needed some changes in the laws of its home state to permit the great bond and stock operations of the new line. And its home state was Wisconsin ! Once Wisconsin had been just about run by the, railways, but their reign was over. Wisconsin was-, in the fell clutch of LaFollette. Another law forbade gaining the goodwill of legislators by passes. Another law LaFollette had put on the statute books made it unhealthy fpr a lobbyist to hang around the capitol. Without pass-es-and lobbyists how could a poor railroad get the laws it needed? Burton Hanson, general solicitor of the St.-Paul system, saw a state officer whom he -knew and laid the dreadful case before him. "What can" I do?" "he pleaded., "What CAN'I do?" "Well,", said .the LaFollette man, "if you have a good case why don'tyou go before the leg-' lslature, man to man, and ask what you want?" ' Such a .thing never seems to ha...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

zzzszzzsmmmmmmmmmmmmm and home owners are paying that r much. less. There is no necessity c of a general property tax levied by the state. I The point is that where LaFollette has fought Big Business, Big .-Business 'was wrong' and corrupt and unfair to the people. .But " -where Big Business is right he has no fight on' it. Business has nothing to fear from him .save evil in its activities. In such matters unrelenting war must always be expected from Bob. I have ridden frequently from ." Madison to Chicago, and until recently the Pullman fare was 50 to 65 cents. Protestingly I asked .. the reason and' was tdld-that .the Pullman , company had gone,b'efore the rate commission of WJs.- , consin of which more hereafter v and showed that it was not making a fair profit on the business. The .rate commis'sion allowed the increase and the' fine o thing about it is that so high is e the esteem in which the commis--lion is held, that its decision was -iccepted by travelers as just. j o o ; WE...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

HWW VU--lU L W, fl m - WHAT HAPPENED IN CHICAGO iODAY Bomb placed in front of house of Peter Nuccio, 445 W. Oak street. Smothered bxsand. Slight explosion. $10 damage. Nuccio said to have received Black Hand letters. Passengers on Maywood car objected to paying two fares. Car wrecked. Once again. How about closing Freiberg's? Inspector Hunt has dropped bribery cases against the miserly persons who offered him a paltry $100. "I think that if low .wages, intemperance and public dance halls could 'be eliminated we would all be happiei ." Munici pal Judge Goodnow. He advises as a cure "good churches, good schools and parents with brains." Why not better wages for the department store girls, who have no chance to attend "good schools," and have no place to go for amusement, but the public dance halls. The federal grand "ury is to investigate charges of perjury involved in certain "contradictory statements" made by witnesses before the Lorimer committee. Inspector Spurn- a -Hundred Hunt s...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm M I i? vice crusade,- because 'it hurt business 'Sgreat word 'confiscatory.' Gas Trust 'confiscates' your money. But you act 'confiscatory' when you try tq stop it. And talking about funny things and federal judges, why-shouldn't the people get an injunction restraining, the Gas Trust from taking the people's money "witfiout due-process of law?" , i OUR BURGLARIES jp , The following robberies' and hold-ups have been "reported in the past 24 hours: Dr:, Charles L. Shannon, '4517 -Clifton ave., clothing valued' at 95; Buena Pharmacy, 1002 Montrose ave., $175 in currency; Miss Elma Ruth Fisher, j 4429 Clifton aye.t clothing valued at$55; L. T. Pristly, 1526 X-aSalle ave.,. clothing valued at $41 ; Mrs. Annie Kunz, 2478 North Clark, clothing valued at $33; iF.'J. Morse, 4827 Sheridan road, jewelry and silverware valued at $206 ; W. E. Hart, 4825 Sheridaft road, 'jewelry and silverware valued at $103 ; Mrs. Mary Folwarinia, 6404 North Clark, $125 in currency; Mf...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

GERTRUDE: PATTERSON SMILES AS PROSECUTOR - ' ARRAIGNS-HER AS WANTON SLAYER 2 - l . J- i gw.mg i ...V Trie Beautiful Eyes of Gertrude Patterson and the Pearl' Necklace ; -"to. Given Her by Millionaire Strouss. twice" in the back and then hid the weapon" under his dead body ; "If we prove she denied the weaponwas her('s, and that 'she killed the 'man under those circumstances., "We'havef'a riglit to'ask fo"Fa verdict at.yourhahds'of the highest deeree he' law orovldes.' ! c&ommbr&cmMia.yr&zk- Denver, Colo,, Nov."22. "If we show you twelve men that Gertrude Gibson Patterson borrowed a revolver, secreted it upon her person, went out to find her Kusbarfd and' when she Yound him, took him to"a secluded" spot, .still having thjs deadly weapon, con? cealed about her;" r "--'T -'HilD?SvEetHlrjEsHBgft'Him

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm cutor Horace Benson's opening address to the'jufy wKicH'will try Gertrude Patterson for the murder of her husband, "Chick" Patterson. During Benson's arraignment of her as a wanton slayer, a murderess who shot her victims in the back, Mrs. Patterson never flinched once. She is a different .looking woman today than yesterday. -The drawn, haggard lookhas gone from her face. She was smiling when she entered the courtroom. Sheleaned .far forward in her chair, aqd scrutinized the' jury which must decide whether or no she was justified in the slayihg of her husband. Then she leaned " back again, with a satisfied smile on her face. "I shall be acquitted," she said. The jurymen, who had squirmed under her intense gaze, are all young men. Most of them are married. Seven of them have not said they stand ready 'to inflict the death penalty on a woman. Prosqcutor Benson stoppe"d asking the talesman that late yesterday. When Benson had finished his opening statement, Mrs. Pa...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

i WRRR'S ONTR WAV WflTTCT 5 r.nOTf A pffRTOftV Rw "MnnsiMir Tan TWRUnn ,. -. Jean Millon, chef of the Ritz"Carlton hotel' of New York, has prepared for The Day Book his recipe for cooking a turkey. In reply to The Day Book's request for his. mode of cooking our national bird, M. Millon wrote: 1 Jearr Millon l have the pleasure to enclose the tecipe for the'di?h 'Liberty Day Turkey,7r arid that recipe is given below. Liberty Day Turkey, Foijlone young turkey 3 to 4 lbs. tke Yt lb. of very fine sausage rneat;seaLSonwell with salt' and pepper. - Then take y2 fb. of best ctfestnuts; split them lightly and put them in the oven for about 5 minutes; shell quickly and boil them almost entirely in some consomme with a little celery; let cool i when cold mc4he chestnuts .with the sausage, meat. Take away the wish and breast bones of the turkey; stuff your Hird well, dress itand roast in the oven or before the grill, taking good care to baste it well. When rfcady serve the ravy of the ttirkey ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 22 November 1911

b. 3 PHYSICIAN AND NURSE ' " HELDlFORWUR DEATHS' Ubly, Mich., Nov. 22.-Dr. R. 'A. McGregor, the family, physician and Margaret Gibbs, a professional .nurse, who has been staying at the Sparling Ipme since the-death of Cyril Sparling last August, were arrested and taken to jail, following rhecoi oner's inquest, over the body" of Albert Sparling today. - - The verdict given out by the coroner's jury was that all three brothers, Peter, Albert and'Cyril, met death by arsenic poisoning." Mrs. Carrie Boddy Sparling the mother, was not detained. Sparling wasth'e third of a family of four men who died within two years, under circumstances startlingly similar to the deaths of the relatives of Louise Vermilya, the Chicago poison suspect. He died last May. The first death was that of John W. Sparling, husband and father, who died in July, 1909. Peter, the oldest boy, died just one year later. Then came Albert's death, and last August Cyril, the youngest son, died. -' In each case, the disease ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

I? If" THEDAYBOOK 500 SO. PEORIA ST. , 398 TEL. MONROE 353 Vol. l,No.49 Chicago, Thursday, Nov. 23, 1911 v One Cen't JANE ADDAMS TELLS HOW CHICAGO WHITE! , . SLAVERS TRAP INNOCENT FOREIGN GIRLS V The Promise of Marriage The "Kind? Lady Who Will Look After You And' the Registration as a Prosti i tut e at the Police Station. - Here is anpther stpry told by Jane Addams'in the current number of'McClure's magazine to illustrate, how :the white slavers of, Chicagoaccomplish their ends., "One day a telephone message came to Hull -House from the inspector, asking us to take charge of a young girl who 'had been brought into the station by an olderwoman for registration. . "The girl's youth, and the innocence of her reply to the usual questions, convinced the inspector that she was ignorant of the life, .she. was about to. enter and that she probably Delieved . she was sihiply registering her choice of a- boarding house. "Her stqry, which vshe told at Hull House was as follows: "She was a Mil...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

mWWHHPPW i urging them-fo'come'down-tathe address which she sent "The woman told the unsuspecting girl that, first of all, a newcomer must register her place of residence with the police, as that was the law in Chicago. "It was, of course, when the woman took her to the police station that the situation was disclosed. "It needed "But little investigation to make clear that the girl had narrowly escaped a well organized plot, and that the young man to whom she was engaged was a professional cadet., 'r. Clifford Roe took up the case with vigor, and although all efforts failed to find the young man, the woman who was his accomplice was fined $150 and costs. "The one impression that the trial left on our minds was thafcall the men concerned in the prosecution felt a keen sense of outrage against the method employed to secure ( the girl; but took 'for granted' that the life she was about to lead was in the established order of things, if she had chosen it voluntarily. "In other words, if...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

immmmmipt0rm!mmiri tvt i ji j ww j 4 55 LOCAL EVENTS IN TABLOID FORM -Dozen., firemen overcome by hasheesh-fumes in fire at Kirchheimer'Bros. twine fand-bag factory, 443-445 W. Ohio1 st., early today AH' rescued.' $75,000 datriage. 'Body of poster Gault, 6, Maywood,' "missing -from hqme since yesterday morning"; found in park porjd there tpday. Emil VandeYbbe, 59th and Wabash, shot and Hilled by "WV R. Clements, 'Rock Island-. R. R. watchmak , 'Clements alleges Vanderbpe, with" two other men, "was fobbing car in freight yards. Others escaped. "Frank Kancauss, 153 W. 45th place, held'up' under subway at Archer, and Clark. Robbers then beat him. They were pursued and fired 'on "by policeman, but escaped. '-" t John Nbrthrup, 7, 859 .Rush street, struck "by auto. " Hospital. Miss Pearl Turner, 27 .North .Western! ave, has at last had Robert Nugent, West Jackson Blvd., arrestedt Miss Turner obtained the warrant, for his arrest last May when' he, 'after she rejected him, trirew a brick t...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

killed them in revenge, not caught. Guy Coombs, New York movingpicture actor, sued for divorce by. wife here, who calls him flirt. Postmaster General Hitchcock will introduce bill in -congress that newspapers carry no. more than 50 per cent advertising. Why not a law that they carry legal and bona fide ads? Young woman who- committed suicide in Humbolt Park-yesterday identified as Miss Slciina Zbrodzka, 1433 N. Paulina. . . Frank Nichols, 14, 2818XS. Canal, and shooting gallery in basement of home. His brother discovered his body. Mrs. Matty Bertlepp 2537 S.' Avers ave., suicide. Carbolic acid. Despondent. Emil Kayser, 11437 Harvard, suicide. Hanging. Despondent. Illinois Daily Newspaper association yesterday put ban on yellow novels. Is this a slap at the Willie Ranoften Hearst papers? Frank R. Beefier shot and killed his wife yesterday at 165 W. Ontario street. Arrested. Claimed she had deserted him, and he had followed her to Pacific coast and back to effect reconciliation. Senat...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

-wpsar" wwmwi Wfiwm rttH.' ' 'crook, friends of the officer's higher-up, or the politicians back ,qf them, he's transferred and life made miserable for him. He knows that if- he attempts to do his duty and enforce the law, he's liable to lose his job. When this investigation began policemen were afraid to tell the truth. They thought it was only a flurry, a moral spasm to fool the public. And if a copper told the truth, the big politicians or his superior officers Vvould get him. 1 The copper soon learns that in most big cities a thief, or grafter iks more political pull than an honest citizen. He knows the underworld, and knows that police departments do move to "protect criminals from the. heavy hand of the law, than to protect honest citizens from the thieving designs of criminals. j But Mayor Harrison had pettier get honest coppers in control of the force might quick. There is grave, danger to the public in delay. For now that the grafting politicians and heads of the vice ring ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

fiiin mpi ii i n ii iiMpimwMwmipwnHinwRppHMHnHmii ;you shot your dying HUSBAND in the BACK," ANSWER OF STATE TO GERTRUDE PATTERSON Denver, Colo., Nov. 23. "Shot in the back!" That is the answer of , the prosecution to Gertrude Gibson Patterson's plea that she acted in defense of her life when she killed her husband, "Chick" Patterson. ' Special Prosecutor Horace G. Benson harped on these words all day long during the trial today. He brought them up with each successive witness, and with each time the words came up, Mrs. 'Patterson seemed to shrink a little more in her chair. . But she is still certain she will He acquitted. She was smiling when she entered the courtroom this morning. " "Why these men will neyer convict me for murder '" she said, as she glanced once more at the jury, of twelve young married men. "Never in the world!" A. B. Shug'art is the principal witness for the prosecution. He is the carpenter who was working in his shop when the shooting occurred, and who looked ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

f'll -' '111 AS FAMILY SAYS FAREWELL TO HENRY BEATTIE, BEULAH BINFORD MAKES HER LAST STATEMENT nothing in the world I can .do to' "The Jury Found Him -Guilty, and Justice Must Be Done" "I Am Innocent," Cries Beattie, and Kneels in. Prayer by Side of Father, Sister and Brother. . New York, Nov. 23. "If justice is being done, it is all right. "I am sorry for Henry Beattie; 1 am sorry I have beep drawn into this thing. But justice must be done. , "When he djes in the electric chair ( tomorrow my connection with the case shall die, too, and I am going to try to be "born again into a new life." While the father, sister and brother of Henry Clay Beattie, jr., were looking upon his living face for the last time today, Beulah Binford, the pretty little wanton, for love of whom Beattie must die tomorrow, was giving jier last interview to the press. And that was the way she began. . Beulah is living with the family jof Isadore Bernstein. She is under an assumed name. She says that after tomor...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 23 November 1911

p,,,. u m , vwMmwwmmmmmmmmmmmmmBim 'dozen bffier""victlms bf Beattie and made me the cause of Beattie's crime, because I was helpless and ha'd no one to protect me,"I was a cast-off of Beattie's, "Had "they taekn any of those other victims off Beatie, there would have "been still more scandal and they picked me to protect the others. ."1 am sorry for Beattie, as I would be for any man about to" lose his life. "But he did nothing good for me. He turned me away when he got tire'd of me. "I forgive him, and I pray that my past may be blotted out, and that this may be my real chance to begin life." ' Beulah is suffering from appendicitis. She is to go under'the knife early next week. She is preparing herself for this ordeal,' ana pernaps tninKing more 01 it than of Beattie's death. With her always, is the Rev. Madison C. Peters, the noted preacher. He says he is going'to win her fro mthe life of the past. "- She is posing for a moving picture concern just now. But only 'one man in the e...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
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