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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
pwwipifjiijwVll.MlMlu-wwu'tu c Ci THE -PEOPLE HAND ;OUT "ORDERS' 'IN WISCONSIN, AND PUBLIC OFFICIALS'OR CORPORATIONS, OBEY as- " tZeSrs t 'Senator Bob" in Action. By Herbert uickl I suppose that if the street cars are cold in your city, all you can do . is to cuss the company and die of pneumonia. In Wisconsin .you would write an ordinary letter, , or -you. would, telephone to ithe,rate. commission arjd the street' railway.'.company would "hear ducks".by ,wjre. , t I saw itrwork once in .Madison. Frigid weather carhe""on "sudden1 ly, and the cars were awfully cold. The fate commission said to the;company: "Don't you send out another car without a stove in it, and a fire in the stove!" And the company obeyed implicitly. One-traction company decided that it couldn't carry baby cabs any more they "bothered. But ,the ra,te commission , suggested i that baby carnages .reallv ought 'to "conic under "tKc head of lug- V LiM '-
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
"nppppn wssmssmmmmmmm "W VVVV "v " " 'rNVV-V V"W-v""VV"V ,-Cv r-' " - ,vvvLji?!?,-lw gage-r-and the order, was modi fied. In Wisconsin, if you think your gas meter or water meter is wrong, you may ask" that the meter be examined, and it will be by an expert appointed under civil service at the capital of the state. If the meter is wrong it has to be "fixed' and the company pays the charge. If the thing happens to be right as they sometimes are you pay the charge, which is very small. - If you are a shipper on a rail way in most states you are "afraid to peep" against any im position. The company will "get you" if you fight. But, Wis consin shippers are as bold to ward railways as toward any other business concern. Any citizens' complaint is re ceived and considered in Wiscon sin. If the complaint has merit, the company is invited to remedy it and in 98 cases out of every 100 it does so gladly. ' If it re fuses, proceedings are necessary. The Tate commission has a com plaint drawn it...
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
J&!&f V UM M 'M M l ' UVWiMWMAJ -y jt 1V 20 FIREMEN INJURED . : IN BIG' FACTORY FIRE , Twenty-five families fled for their lives in a fire in which twen ty firemen were injured and. five children overcome by 'smoke-in four buildings at 501 to 531 Ved "der street, early today. One of thve burned buildings was a fbur vstofy factory., , - For-a time the fire threatened to vipe out the entjre block, which. is -in the heart of .the Ital ian colony. The loss is estimated .at $100,000. A f . The bjaze 'broke out in 'tfye building occupied by the I. Rus- "sakoV Can company and the J'ohns.on Foundry Co., burning out the interior of , the building nand spreadinglo adjoining struc tures? " . ,. i ' Tony Driscaro, who liyes in a .tenement adjoining the' can fac tory,'was awakened by the fyoise of uthe flames. Ife aroused his wife,-iand hurried to a "room where tiis five children slept. fill' 'of "'them $ were unconscious from ..smoke, and r the .father 'carried fjthem out. All were revi...
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
V ',-i 9 T fe,r -Jape: Jim?" Jfim: whBre,-" ; "Ys, you be." "No, I beaji comi'n' back." "Where be goti 'I bean't going' no- 'cause I be Waiter: "Yes, sir, we're yery up-to-date" 'efe. We cook' everything by electric ity." "Really 2 Then you might jujt give that steak another shock." Teacher: "Caq some one compose-a sentence with th,e word seldom in it?" Scholqaf: , "Please, sit, 'my father had two pigs and he Seljed 'era.'7" -Go out. 'CONFRONTED WITH TfBEl OS?AR, WE HeATK THAT YOUR, ?elONA-. S Wn43ER OF THE OPPOSING TEAM.1 DEMAND AN IMneDlJTE KPCyNTON. X A " . v - . WE LIVE ON WATER About 30 iqch.es of rain, on the average, falls annually on every foot of ground within tfie United States. This is enough lo make 10 ifrisgissippi rivers ; enough to coyer 200 states like Ohio, Ken; tucty And Virginia one foot dee. What do we do with all the waer? Dr. W. J. Magee ofthe agri cultural department gives some amazing figures. He says that every pound of plant food we eat has, required. 1,000...
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
y fe0R, ADOLF DENIES THAT HE IS A.PROFESSIONAL HY. DER NO, 35?-ee! ,nod von cent lETAi HOW iAP-l TepElFEO FROM PV49WVfVP9WVWKW1 111 1 1 l.i B3URT! E. L LET HIM hY IO MIT HISS OWN F4CT mi 'li'W -M"IWI -'.,.:;i''if';0iH."i-- 'IT 'Ttt iL" T : V X LOOKS Lltf I VILL HAF 7 V. TO SUE- HIM TO . X- ?eT id U J fi MAMMMMkMMMMM DEReT SVE4R ID! You sgeSQy NTacr Jifrv s. --,1 I slgMspl? v. - & 'yyyr :,-:i!'vv..... 9 kAAAhAftMAAflBM ' Wltf'tt.U -Jw,v..nffNiWlftV v.Jj
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
-vi, , '"VfM W J3TS5'?i I MILE'S AND MIIiES-MILES: FROM f Andy lived in Moritauq.lrNjtifl Aug remarkable abou th?it."' alr though not so very, very manv people .live in Montana,xdiisicier- ing its size. 1 He lived'on a big janehian,il-if it hadn't been for,Ttb.e' fainTiy lis might have been lonesome, 'ior the nearest neighbor waV five miles away. "Did-he live that' -far- from They didn't missx the stores much; though.. MHk$ butter, .meat, .vegetables, eggs",nd"'such ?hey raised on the ranch. Cof fee, sugar, canned goj)(H;e.lq.. they bought by the wagon-lcted ' and teamed them to,the-ranp, where they were keptJ'in1agr4et store room. ' ; j Rut they were one hinjHred and twenty-five miles f ronV a; moving picture show! 'Andy 'didfr't mind cnar.so mucneuner. ac- was 7 .', '-- JT V- 54 f town?" did you ask? Yes" and a "Hittle more. He lived five miles and then twenty miles 'and then a hundred miles from town. v One hundred and" twenty-five miles from 'Miles City, from a railroad". rAndy ...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
mwmm to the .best carriage. -Th'ey wrap ped Andy in blankets and for nearly all the hundred and twenty-five miles his mother held him in her arms on the way to the bone-setter. Andy never forgot it and the day came when he could repay his mother's service. He was a big boy, quite twejve years old, by that time, when his mother jieeded the doctor in her turn. It was the time when An dy's sister Mabel was born. Every little child who comes to this earth puts Jiis, on her, mother iii danger of her life. If ever she needs a doctor she needs one th'en.- -,. And Andy's' motner was one hundred and twenty-five mijes from a doctor. Andy hurried out, threw a saddle onto his pony, and was off, while shouting "Gone for. the doctor!" to Big Bob, the ranch boss. Bob's first impulse was to go himself, but his sepond ' thought was that Andy's, ligbt weight could travel further1 than his heavy one, so he only yelled, "Don't let yer hoss loaf and don't let him git tired!" And then what happened ? To ...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
'A MUCH.TRIMMEDXbAT wrrriABAPfABEB JDE AS Old clothes may? -easily be re furbished this season. Many dif ferent fabrics may be used in one garment. Coats are much trim med. A bit of velvet and bands of broad titan braid give a de cided air to the simplest coat. A handsome caracul jacket serves as an example. A band of velVet is "set a couple of inches above the bottom, while the Bat deep collar and very deep cuffs of velvet are trimmed with titan braid. The collar extends into a panel and through" the broad band ' around the coat and falls far down upon the dres"s skirt. A muff and hat of caracul add to the effect. POLICEMAN MURDERED, STRIKER ARRESTED Muscatine, la., Nov. 27. Fol lowing the murder of Policeman Theodore Gerischer from ajm bush early Sunday morning, and the arrest of Thomas Haskins, a union button striker, at Rock Island, charged with the crime, the police today adopted vigorous measures to prevent street fightb, forcibly dispersing all crowds. A telegram from Rock Is...
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmm&wM"" BETWEEN GRINDSTONES Enact laws to relieve the peo ple from bondage to the corpora tions, and the higher courts wipe out the law. Establish a court that decides for the people as against the cor porations, and the higher courts wipe out such decisions. The Pacific coast shippers of cifrus fruits got from the inter state commerce commission a de cision lowering railroad rates. It looked like a tremendous boom for thousands of growers. It was at least prospect of relief from robbery. Taft's court of com merce promptly punctured that decision. The people of the northwest got a""favorable decision from the same commission in the matter of long and short hauls by the .rail roads. They celebrated with en thusiasm, for it meant more busi ness and larger profit to thou sands of shippers and lower prices to millions of consumers. Now, Taft's court of commerce knocks ;the life out of that decision. Big Business knew what it was about when it howled for creation of that...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
vVS . . i . J t t V U U I WW - j " LIFE'S LITTLE MYSTERIES No one could quite figure out why Aunt Hannah never married. Aunt Hannah was so good, so cheerful, so helpful, so beautiful Ipili " in her quiet old-maidish way, so altogether wholesome and love able, that, as one thinks of it, the wonder grows as to what kind of bloodless sticks the men of the passing generation were when they and Aunt Hannah were young together. Especially was it a matter of wonder to youth, to Aunt Han nah's nephews and nieces the nieces in particular. Often would they throw the little brazen hook of the black case that held the Dauguerrotype of Aunt Hannah, taken when she was 18, only to marvel at the absurd but indubitable fact that this radiant creature had gone "begging in the matrimonial lottery. Even the older folks, who were supposed to know most of the alient facts about the lives of those of their own generation, had to admit that they were in the dark as to why Aunt Hannah never married. Jennie,...
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
fJ5wwl v n.y i j iv;m f j jj i So now the mystery "of wh"y Aunt Hannah' never marnedis one of "the little mysteries that nobody on this side of the veil of the big mysteries "can ever solve. ' " o j-0 DECALOGUE FOR BUSINESS MEN: "THOU SHALT NOT PROFIT AT THE COST OF A WOMAN'S SOUL The Rev. William B. Millard, pastor of the Morgan Park Con gregational church and-author of the new decalogues, -"for father,) mother, son and daughter, yes-1 terday added -thereto-a decalogue forljuslhessimen;' , 'And behold, -it fs the most im portant of all, because it gets to the root of thingsUhat usually are not touched upon by pastors whp speak publiqly of tjie evil of.the world. r. Especially did the 'Rev. Mr. Millard condemn those men who, hiding behind the pitiful excuse of the "Jaw of supply and de mand," tpay" girls starvation wages and thus "ruin them, body and soul. Nor was he any more sparing of those "eniinently respectable" men, who profit by the huge ren tals paid for property Used for th...
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
'rwvN -v - vote as director to order a corpor ation to do what thou thyself wouldst not do openly in the sight of all men. 8. Thou shalt not rent thy property to white-clad drink dis pensers, scarlet women 'or black legs, neither shalt thou plead ig norance when thy agent vpays bver golden tribute from the un derworld. 9. Thou shalt not buy legis lators, corrupt judges, nor intim idate executives. 10. Thou shalt not denounce anarchy in a red sHrt for violat ing law and wink the other eye when big business, in silk hat and broadcloth, violates law. WIFE SLAYER ' PLEADS - UNWRITTEN LAW Kenosha, Wis., Nov. 27. In a cell peopled with specters of the wife and cousin he murdered, to day cowered Pasquale Marchesi, almost hysterical with fear and f emorsebut protesting that he is sane. The horrible punishment of death he meted out to Mrs. Mar chesi and his own cousin, his namesake, he insisted would be justified under the unwritten law. Meanwhile relatives of the Titafchesi family today pre...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
fcpWVWVVrVTVrfV? t ttf'l,tlt , ,1 -V9p LOCAL' EVENTS IN TABLOID FORM Mrs. Sarah Chafman, 83, 653 Liberty street, died from suffoca tion in fire at that" number last night. Three firemen overcome, but recovered. Mrs. Sadie Russell, 3541 Mich igan ave., held up near home by negro and robbed of jewelry val ued at $1,080, and purse contain ing $20. Mrs. Rose Solomon, 1121 Ful lerton, bound, gagged and robbed of purse and jewels worth $200 in room in Vencedor hotel, 516 Wabash, by unknown man. Unsuccessful attack made by men on Miss Margaret Taubert, 3903 N. 44th ave., and Mrs. Chas. Munson, 2144 Avondale ave. Aid. "Bathhouse John" Cough lin has had phonograph record of his poem, "Dear Midnight of Love," made, and wishes tb pre sent ifa to the -Historical society "to be handed,down to posterity." Why not run the record in Frei berg's. That place seems to en dure forever. Stephen J. Campbell, 1128 Maple ave., C, M. & St. P. con ductor, dreamed he would "be in jured in an accident. His...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
i--n....mwmmmmmmmmmmmmmm PAVE. -YOURSELF.J PHQTOGRAPHEDLIKEOEAMOUS r - :- 'lMONA LISA" AfrEWFAD - -J- , - j ', , i .-; , . ""'.,. "&rVNXKKC&D t. tWDfltoeoO New. fad in photography has arrived. Ein'd some famous painting of a person Whose main features resemble-yours.' -Then fix your hair and dress 'to" correspond "with th'e painting 'and have a photographer -pose you like the 'masterpiece: ."Ydu'll be -surprised
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi at the result. The fad b'eeran with a woman who th'ouerht sKe lobkYd like the "Mona Lisa," which was stolen not long ago from The jm i-ouvre, in ran. oo sne sat ior me pnoiograpn reproaucea aDOve. - v1 ' - iTHJ5 MOTHER OF THE MAN." , ' By Hal Caine'. ' ' When the Ldrd pi the Creation gave the woman to the man In that blest but brief existence 'ere the rule of ill began, . Then He knew what of her conduct, whether innocent orirail, That the female of the species" would be scapegoat to the male. When He banished 'them from Eden for the sin that each had wrought . And the'flamirigjsword ofvengeancesealed the fate that "both had sought, Then He knew throughout the ages' long as man should tell the tale That the female of -the species -would be temptress to'the male. ' ." " When He cast His children from Him and by primal earthy .yow , Doomed their seed to eat their life bread in the sweat of blood and brow, ' ' Then He knew -where paths were reddest down the line of ...
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
r ,1 I V , cts Bu -his -helpmeet and hrs angel "by'tlie right" of God's own 'law: If He.cursedrthVmanwith-'Iab6r,'as'ttie human Ib,ts'allqy' He provided- that foV woman-his Work" should be his joy. ,. If He dowered the-manwith passions-which t,e grosser instini He reserved;it to the woman to uplift his lust-to love. , -. , i j j ", ' " " . r ' ci "" j i " - if is If He ordered'that the mother for the chjldren'of her wprnbV is Should dar'her" death by-travail -arid fight till crack of doom, '" He ordered that.b'y'tfiSt impilses(ll the purest and thebest) She should gather alHhat suffer in' her pity.,to.her,breast", r f Nurturing, nUrsmg,. guarding, ,gu"ding, giving-strength with heart ,andhand. j... . i7 . "v ; , ", .h Paying, tolL in: pangs .to nature which, np man understand; . v Dauntless' from" the God 'who made her "without fear Tto "draw her breach, Savior of theweak and helpless,.nrstat birth and last atr death.'" . -the Lord creating ,woman sjie became a living, soul, Since H...
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
r PWfivrw w ,'' S '? " l -'' f STROUSS MONEY HELPING GERTRUDE PATTERSON WOMEN PROTEST AGAINST CRUEL GRILLING Denver, Colo., Nov. 27. Much of the elaborately- built up testi mony of the state against Ger trude Gibson Patterson, on trial for the murder of her husband, "Chick" Patterson, was torn to piece today. For two, successive days, Spe cial Prosecutor Horace G. .Ben son cross-examined Mrs. ,Patter son. He used all the arts and wiles, which ' have caused" him to cbme known asthe greatest crim inal lawyer in the west. ' So brutal has been his cross- examination of the woman, that hundreds of letters have poured in upon Judge Allen, who is sit ting in the case, from Denver wo- met, asking ttiat Benson be forc ed to deal more gently with the accused woman. ' v And, all Benson's cruel grilling has been toward one end. 'He has been, trying td prove that Mrs. Patterson lies when she says that she was mistreated and beaten and kicked by her husband. He has been trying tofprove that the o...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
zz: L't ??mmmmmmmmmmmmm . r" ,.- " ' J?- Jr. ". ' -' -i H" .'V ,.. 4 - i-f t55-tV v i ' . . ,...,.. ' -- - - il " jHBBHcsMiitr' "j. Hbh SJffiffltfffijjBEHBL"''' ''lH - in Robert Farnftalm, "of" -Chicaner, brbther-ih-laW"bIrs Patterson was called" tbtheTstarid". r" " Fafnham"said ReV -waV -vith Pattersonlin. 1909 -when thellatter boiigrht "areyplver 1mapavnshbp near,'-Wabashayriurc' "an"d" Van - Burenjstieet:;:f . I cj" Ij. ' ' . EroaeputoK JB'ens'Qa'skqd "him 1 if -he-kriew J sEmi tWi-ti. Strouss. FaiJo.hlarfiidiiiiCed lfn.03v Strouss btitndmit'ted'fhat; btforiPcomine' - Unadmitted: that? bjjf arjPcoining: V - -? -kjk s-I - - "- t rr 4- itete.
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
-Vttaftf". r r - - - v to Denver he "had tallied over his testimony 'With a Mr. Hopper, a J private uetecuvp m iuc cuipivy df Strouss.--' - So evidently Strdu'ss hds 'not deserted Mrs. "Patterson so com- $ pletely in her hourof need as 'she herself believed he had? It was all "that Mrs. Patterson could do to, manage "to drag her self to .court today. t An tio.mbe fore court opened, she Mill, was Hysterical) .l She "had teen. hysterical ' eyer sirice Saturday afternoon, when she broke 'forth iritu vlld weep ing, and cried to? the prison ma tron of vthe county jail: "Don't" let them "take me hack to that stand, Oh, please, don't ! iThat-prosecutor is killing me by inches. He is going o have me Hanged. -T don't "know what I am laying when he questions me. He dpes not give hie. a-chance to an swer one, calumny before he is accusing me again. He is killing me. All through the night her hys teria contihued, and Suriday morning, physicians liad to be called in. Thcy'shbok their heads ifter...
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 27 November 1911
SC5555S5333355S3 T TESTIMONY-REPEALS THE LIFE OF.LOUIS LEVINE ,. v.! .' ' M - , ' - Today's proceedings before the police -civil service 'commission were rrjore in the nature of sordjd revelations of the life oLouis Levine, the West, Side dive' keep er, thajU disclosures 'of corrup tion among -'the police officials! Sensational testimony was'prom isedwhen' Barney Grogan"re p.uted boss of the West Side,, took the stand 'this -afternoon ,to "con . tradic't Levine's .statement that Grogan had iDe'en' paid $650 as "protection money." Levine was forced to tell, of his relations with women, -'and nonchalantly admittdd v having luted a woman wim-two children away from her "husband. He also told of numerous other wpmen with whom'he had lived, and"the attorneys for the defense tried unsuccessfully to force the acl niission,he had taken 'their -earn-ihgs, and had also sent one, of them to Panama -when the canal work started, " afterwards bring ing -her 'back. Levine blandly said he. hadn't do...