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Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
" mi IN THIS WORLD" HAS NO FINGERS OR HANDS couia see six incnes aneaa, ana yet tflejr fi armless driver guided them along the precipices of the upper Alton road smoothly and -without "cussin.'' He says it takes his mind off. his work to wear at the horses. sYea'rs ago Sunderland married a widow with fiye babies, all of whom he 't How He Drives. ithered1 until they went out into the forld In the meantime there 'yas a econd flock of children corning tp them -threerLd.ttie May 11 j Levi 7 and lreddie, 15, who;drives the second teapv '3 can't hitch Wfliyi-tam- as iast all Ipa'cari," explaine"dr Fred, and''don't' ruess I could -beat -hunI haxL&amp;. dqzenj hands.'1 Sunderland is remarkably1 quick at loading. He grasps this shovel in the bend of his-elboW; sticks the handle against his side' and ' with a body- iriotioii throws the shoVel Upward. Large lumps of cdal and such things he raise.s with his half arm in a peculiar way. He weighs 125 poutj'dsi mostly' grit-. At the Sunder...
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
mmmmmmmmmmmmmm r ,, ,. , THANKSGIVING ' -:. 1: - 7 FOR , , , . vm .1 -.YOUTH,.- ByVJBerton.Brailey .AGE "' BW Si?" Youth I : This Is our home with its coziness Lighted and filled by ounlove, i'All the world's' sordidness,pf osi- " rness . . 8 .We two haye risen above; Thankful are we for 'the tender- " ness " ". t Sweetness and glory 'wV'know j.Spite of our purse and its slenderc '"- .nes'S - -I Life. isr aglow ! - - J Fortune is good 'for " she "sends Joy.and content that are Tare LoVe and the finest of friends to us True in foul weather or fair; Now and when aged and gray you are - ' Thankful, for you I shall be. Sweetheart, I fervently -pray you ''a?e-c t' ' (" ' Thankful' for me ! v " " . A&amp;e It's fifty years since you and I Joined hands and hearts with" courage high J And in youth's confidence and glee , Sought out he road to Arcady And hoped to find it. bye and bye. . But life turns visions all awry And sorrow came and toil was nigh ' , And so"swe. labored for let'...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
"TWENTY-ONE FOR DINNER AND I LOVE IT" "Yes! Sniff all you like! 'Does smell good, I gues. I've been so busy these past days I-haven't even had time to sniff. I declare I'm as excited as a . child. Well, I never. Not in all my 'life "did 'I 'see such" fruit. " Henry'll haveto"fioiler me out a punkin.. I'll put it on the table, filled to splllin over with oranges, apples, grapes 'and bananas. "Come on, if ypu want, right into'the kitchen. I'm all done, ' now. Yes, child, peek all you like. Why, I don't think that's many pies.- M.ary Ellen Bangs, she makes 15 kinds, but I tell Henry that's all nonsense-. Ten's plenty. "Wait ! I'll name 'em to you. Mince, apple-sweetened-in, punkin, apple-sweetened-out, cran- ' berry-fartr scuiash sweet potato, lemon, raisfn and cream. Then there's an apple-custard pudding and a baked chocolate one. fThe "cakes are inthc dinm room cupboard. Want to seetliem? We have them m the evenin' with, ice cream, when nobody feels like mticfcS2. tfU zJZ i "There's ...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
J V and Aunt 'Martha, Bless their hearts. f "There's four 'families, to come, all ages. And lively-1 don't say a word.- Thedoin's those youfig ones think up . But we just like it. They come'to breakfast. Yes, sir. To eat chicken and dumplings, and -stay 'til late .eyenin'. Oh, it's a Day. How they do visit, big and little. , ' "There's one Great Grandmother. She's wjonderful. And two Grandmothers, besides the mothers and fathers sand alPthe children. And eat Well! i- "Give me a good plateful of turkey and cranb'ry jelly and vegetables, I say, and never mind the o'ngtrays.' ' . "Then after dinner-we rest a while, usually. The old.fo.lks just visit. ..The young ones go out to walk, or kick a football, 'round theript. Then when dinner's kind of settled, why we all play games and do tricks, 5 "Of course; it isn't all-joy and gladness. There's empty places, every now arid then, in the evenin' before the "lamps are lighted, we talk of thpse that have been here, times past, so's the childr...
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
m mmmmmmm, CYNTHIA, GREY'S DAILY CORRESPONDENCE (1) Is October an unlucky month to marry in? (2) What months are best to marry in? Thank You: ' A. (l)Jot unless you marry the wrong man. (2) It's simply a matter o preference. Some like the fall season better, and others choQse the spring. Superstitious people avoid the month of May. Is it proper for a girl of 16 to correspond with a young man who is-'a summer .vacation acquaintance? And how should I begin my letters ? M. B. A. If her mother does not object. The' girl should not write the -first letter, how.ever. Begin simply "My "Dear Mr. Jones:" Would it' be out of place for me to - send a. wedding gift-to a girl with whom.' I've long corresponded? And should It send it to her, or to bothB-rRdbart A. It would be perfectly prober to send a gift and she will no doubt appreciate it under t!he circumstances. Address to her. '(1) My hair is dry and falling on accountof an illness. What can I do for, it? (2) My baby's face is rough and pi...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
--.':-I:Mr::AV k OUR BIGGEST -WILD .BIRD IS THE,. SMARTEST OF f THEMALrL;-TAKESGOQDHU"NT(ERwT6:PE-T,HIM Got His Wild.Turks All-Right. . . BY S. D. BARNES. , .pure-wild strain, purchased from Hunter of Big Game. 'breeders, ndfor this Thanksgiv- In New York stg.te where the' jing will have sport- uncommon native wild turkey has Ion?, been' nortVof theMason-and Dixon iline. ,, . . I luiBJSffi
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
HPPPfPWMuyjifiAJWP W fr proper, th'e turkeys you "find are not of the incubator sort. , A good turkey hunter can nearly always get his game, for he has studied its habits; but good tur: keyjiunters are not plentiful in any locality, and presumably that ig why the legislators of the various southern states have extended the open season to sucn alength that it affords hardly a pretense Of protection. There is so lit. tie dependenfiipon chance in turkey .huntings The chances are not one in'a hundred that yoti. majr approach within gunshot of aTflbclc without being" seen or heard.'" ' No other species .ofgameis, so constantly alert; sok$errofsight, and hearing. , r 7, Providing he, knowsjhow to -shoot quickly, and. straight, the duck hunter ior-upland birds de- ' penus upon nis uecQySfj-tne gunner upon his ddg; ine hunter of J l . v - J uecr ana inuose upon us iiiae but the. man -whp-kills turkey must match his own, intelligence, and skill against an instinctive wariness that is little ...
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
l"!.'M!k.Hi 1 Vl V V t V V n9WmBPP9PPPPWPPPPPPPWPWi 'AFTER'' DINNER PUZZLES ? FOR TURKEY DAY . 'Uncle John always has a puzzle to spring. Justjabout -the tiVne when the last of the Thanksgivingdinner '-was disappearing he turned to the children and said: "Kate and Mabel had" several sticks of candy, but Kat'ik had more sticks than Mabel had, and Mabelfdidn't like that at all; 'Ka- tie she said, 'if you give me one oi your sticks, we'll both have.the same number ! 'No,' replied Katie, 'but J'll tell you .what' I -will doYif you give me one'of yours L will divide with brother, who has nohe, and then we will all have thesamV ''''Mabel "gave up a stick of her candy, and' brother got his share. Now; cart you tell me now many sticks each of the-girls had at the start ahd'how many sticks brother got? ""Here's another i Farmer Tones left home early the day before' Thanksgiving with a lot of eggs . . .n -r-. . . to exchange. First he went to drygoods storena gavelm chanf half the number of e...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
wmmmmmm cle John will tell the correct anIwdrs. See jf you can beat him to them. THE SLEEPY REI APPLE (Adapted from the German) Free turkey would bV a -.platform on which a candidate could get all the votes. o- High up in a big apple tree hung a fine round rosy apple. It vtas a beautiful apple and when little Mary saw it she thought "I must have that red apple." So she called up to it: "Dear little red apple, high up in ' the tree, Oh, pretty red apple, please come down to me." But the apple did not move. "It must be very sound asleep," thought Mary. "I wonder who can wake it for me." Just then she saw ft little bird flying past It was a brown "birdwhich had a nest near the house and Mary had so often fed it crumbs that they were very good friends. So she called out Jo the' friendly little bird: "Oh, little brovn bird, will yotr listen to me? Please make the red apple come down from the tree." The little bird answered ' "My dear little girl, I'll sing sweetly twee, twee, And make th...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
mmmmmmmmmmmm L THE PUMPKIN PJE -ONITSTAyELS. FROM, THRONE &amp;? '4 UiVfv'i, jM&amp;-tisvfrrco ( --" , ' - ,-? ' n. r - iiSHsPISrl j amiHaB3&amp;ftiZt T . r . . i ' i. .iV4 - .'. "j4HKL, l "..,-(?. . i ' MMP-ih'mrA fKr H&amp; ?rHrrih&amp;W?k$i ziit-t'ii iti ft "" '" r Tfci n'l M.rv.' ' s - ..T-rT-fHf i."Ti', r-jrs-xst- r- a'ak ri .iuMnjjr '$$ &amp;h tWritT 4x51- ? - .Jtif?u 7t1 io-35Ujil iiiMiiiittikittiMII iii-
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
UPPPPPWWPP . fou. T KEEP UP STEAM .- ;By W. C. Cotton, M. D. . . Warmth of body is essential to good health. Yoii must keep your , - internaYfemperafure up" to 9R der grees;or things worit'go along as -they should. . ' If you find that your temperar ture-- is falling below normal, if you feel chilly and "goose-skin-. ny" get busy and find out the rea-v sonwhy For it is when, the temperature 'is sub-riorfnal that disease is mcsf" likely vto get its foothold in your body and then -your temperahiVef will go up all right, but it wont know when to stop.' x If your vitality it low, bolster it up with exercise, plenty of wholesome food, cold baths and sleep. And don't worry. For worry is one of the ptyme causes hi low yitality. A taC-DERtf COURTSHIP- He bought her ions of caramels and gallons of ice cream, j He sent her novels by .the score andpapers by the ream; He lavished on her costly flowers and every scent and hue; He took her out,to drive ach day upon the avenue; He mortgaged all fh...
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
mmmmmmmmBmmmmmmm THIS-WEEK'S JOKES HOT FROM BROADWAY rirst comedian. i ;?say,oia. chap, can you tell me the1 difference between a visfon and a . Second, Comedian Certainly I'm a vision. Fox and Ward. Sightseer (to floorwalker)-. What's the. matter with that wo-, man over there? She's always looking around s,q. ; Floorwalker She has kleptomania. - ' it Sightseer Well,- doesn't, she take anything for it? k Floorwalker She will in a minute. .Just, watch-, her. Jimmie Thornton. "' ""- - I TTTtTT . jS Parson. Joqes-Why so sad, SamY " t . Sam: Well, yuh,see, it's dis way. Mali mule, , he. "dropped dgad,Qn-me,dis mornin', an'r "- Parson -Jones (interrupting him) How- did 'lie conjje to do tat?" 4 , -'.-- , Sam &amp;K .dunno. " He never dpne it -befor'. Mclntyre and Heath. "V' , Pastor Now, look here, my manj, your wife does love you. " Parishioner Why, . how .. do you know? '- n Pastor Itfs an pW .saying- that ar woman wliof loves horses, loves her husband, and your wife certainly ...
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
$fc Ctofc jrMLiL 1. L '1D6tGUitJTS Part U. -r J ' 'What plate?" everybody ask- I 1 "Why, irt ,th;e volcano," anstoered ttie BudMytioy InnocentThe rest ttf the childrinljle pensively, but MySqr wri tinued, rfil Was juTt thfejpl&amp;ee tb cbdk dotigh-iiuts. It $4s always; bojlirig and it Went off, erupted you know, every evening at suppertitne, as regularly as Old FaithfUL geyser in Yejlowstonji Park. ' So every afternoon I cbpked the dough-nuts irt the vo capo and then she'd shootoff and deliver (hem to inv cus$mr;i all dverjnat part 01 ine, jtbcihc. - ''You'have to, fry dougfinUts i; jx nlA "TaAmni'k i. "Sure you do. Oh didn't I tell ydu about that? Welf, alhthe sid.es of the 'volcano were covered with grea$evoodt and we just cut it and dUmpSd'itinto the crater and. sir, ifott vol6ano just bubbled with grease. . "3 "And whert the grea$e-wbod was all gone, a crop-of pig-Weed sprung up and we "bdiled the lard out of 'that antf When the pigweed died out, the butter-cup came up ...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
K."A ' &amp;w modifoie rrrmf7.yuY n - k f is' wmmmmmmmmmmmmm a riAT nvT rtnifiTjo a Am nrirn TxrT"TcT("A . TTTtTT5tlt AJLVS-Lrt' OCUIpi. Ztt.lVI Ji OU1) VVajEOt.f4y-.I-'i.I.Ci.- - 7 l" XteR.'SACC!? MO0NR9CE . ' i s, z ' t ' -" - "VW?'"' .!! 4 WMf ' c' -, ;?oes-f- :rrU -i'.-,-tLx0)i,', t't r ' - IV , ;, ;- . ;j -cV'e " . ;; ; LI . s. f . ; ukftSSTObfi-"! .'. i j'aa i . , WftWii VDT m 4 :vr .'L:'5Sa&amp;Hffi fc. i.nM. ms&amp; m MUi"-'' " - . j . I " ?-!:.M"WMKr ks-M 3lut-ig,itt 3lil u6vio6l&amp;teTi1vmi'iti'.te shafts" vdfiboJ yz solum eb aaiEnQstmio'SttiJCKUja ai?bb!J2 s P
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
-f. tSfsftbspili "J . JtOr $6N Yfll ' iTrutf xumiivQ'rsn $AtiZY-?rAt4KfruL TO. r - I -- , ; -g- "iT : - j - X ,""!- 1 -'tW's-,y - By Bcrton-'Biraley. -t When women .chanjre their-minds jten times a day, Wcsmile and" chuckle "It's a w,onians way?.' A'ndnhtiseijcottrdge them" to try again; , This simple fashion of, pef Curbing men - t 5 ' - . A ''A WgMATCS WAy I ell-what's thereasolTwhy, She canh6tlbTtHesarheas'y6ulDrI? " "' "" - 'If 'Wlnsised4 she should liethe-sam.e-'" J;, ("' T6if blet:sherdchtick this "ficklcrihrnded" game: "" r '..!. " - ' -."jv"' tu'.v l,men.shbuld, shift and change-as' women do'"w.1 -And everybody rather, ltkedAihem to. - ThtftydoJpftettTpn the -women's pjan,- ,; - -; And all the world would say, "Just like a Mart!". 0--0- jv- 5 'One pj&amp;e anouig:'thlngs to meeUrKhis wdrlH is,man whose eiprts at thinlfing effect Voij hfcer a sudden cttrttlnig tjf faayoriaise '(Tressjng;. as mttfes arc 'ftJfyi j -' j
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 30 November 1911
" " v-iv ?r- - VJ4' 1 1, 11. mmggmt " "in" y -a. rTHE-TRUSTS: g "We are thankful for tnis,V"say, v the trusts, . ' ' "That a trust-busting suit never -busts ;V .j-x' "And that daring 1$ldrreasonable' clause! -,.-. We are thankful it's stuck in our laws.?' :? i P?WO J 1 v-Miv," '4-h . - ;s s v fP "Wearei thankful for tius," says thetourt,; ,Sft Which is ebJgMsfa' final " ,; resort; f ' a ' That-tiier-People'-canitrTeach us ataH; 1 Thesjiprenie court's -above the - ! "Recall." , p c 's t ' ' iz P o m- FOR-jTHE DAUGHTER: pro lhankrul - for each happy doj " OF earnest ..work and Joyous -jjjlaj, ; And every rHobfc of-stdra" and SsteeV , Wtth home to spelter, uod to keegi1 l 'I 15, This is an awful poor season of the year to white sonnets tof Psyche. r IIEW-TADSQICDLD ,'r JacklanJiwjnfrupythe hill Jo togfxall of. water; v Jack' "fell' down anct bfpke, his - "2T mraim4mmi fWIb giAaiijMjHaMM ML UttiattAiMttiMiM
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 1 December 1911
1 Tr5T v- i r' ' - - jv v f ?5 " 2 W I m . ,. ip393 -v " '-TE&amp;110O1IROE 353' K S : . B "'sn5' SOOSWMOAj.ST. VdUrNo.ffi ChteagoFndayDfc. "1&amp;1911- " bry,Cfnt KpfAMGE OF. f Bi fMEWSLlTTS; iH(W THEY ESTfirrEALTftFOMlTtffiWlLDERNESS y.v'T.J i ,4 . - - i . Trf F PwibiofDuluth Tell How Br otter sFoughtdnd' Labored 3. --jmnaottH tsi wu-in tjuriy uuw iu ft in inm'iicn98is.CKe M -tfelW Robbed Them Of. : A M -Sf $ Th .answerof TohaxD ' Rockefellerfrnd Ms preacher rT. GibMLW ,the-accusations betore tne J 1 hurled, mitte taof .X-w. itkm com- ,i!kTiritibro!h- r ' ? "" "! T" -.'?ff - - I3 T "TlielMentiil lie" f . . &amp; pay'fcoqk sent its,cu'lcorrespondeao I (J. fcsp, T.loc5JnrtoiJuiutiJMinn.j to tjEw , snnd oitiust Jwwmuch lying &amp;$ &amp;tfofedid, that the peo- ' v s Duluth, Muin, Dec. l. The first tfiinr f'iron ore. t where the Merritts K&amp;ftntU?rfhu fr!rivufi&amp; thtv Infcf in IVfc ... .. j. . " . -. , . '-KoeKefeiler, was ...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 1 December 1911
fusf But the brothers themselvesn,ever talk of these things. They are silent iplks the' Merritts. They are dark-featured, roughhewn men, with a certain grace of awarkness types' of, the" vanishing-race that made -the great west, the pioneers. When the civil war broke out, Alfred and Leonidas Merritt these two brothers whom Rocke- Other prospectors believe&amp;W there was a huge fortune in the Mesaba hills, and set out full ok hope, and came back discouraged and said that no man could braver the sufferings of the MesSba -wilderness. . When the Merritts came back.Mp'j frnm the trail, thev did not sav T that no man could face the suf-t fering. They prepared to go out. ) "sS p b ji B BY UNDERWOOD 6-UNPERWOOP Alfred (on left) and Leonidas Merritt, -Discoverers of the Great Mpcaha Trnn "Ranfre. cobbled ud latter bv Tohn D. Rockefeller. - ..Vwv.. 0-, o A - V feller and Gates have dared to call liars packed a small supply of food on the mules, and set out through the wilderness to j...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 1 December 1911
m - swl yp L v W 'df'the wilderness. r But 'they all found shelter together. And near where they found shelter, Jhe blizzard uprooted a tree. When the storm was over the Merritts went out and gazed sadly at the fallen monarch of the forest. They were true woods men, and it hurt them to see an injured tree. Then one of the brothers gave a cry, and; stooped down ' and scraped at the roots of the tree. He scoooed up the,red earth, and held it out to Kis brothers. "Look!" he cried v The Mesaba iron ore fields were discovered. The roots of the tree were covered with the precious ore. The Merritts; did not immediately return to " civilization. They stayed to find the extent of this fortune. .By U892Jtheyi'had discovered that there was at least one hundred million gross tons of merchantable ore in the Mesaba range, covering thousands of acres. ' And they held the controlling interest in thisvast wealth, by right of the pain they had suffered, the labor they had 'done, by the first of all r...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 1 December 1911
street wearing h5s;c4diwwboy hat, silent and- unpretentious, but with something -of i stalwart power still clinging- to his aged frame. ,- . Alfred, when asked what he called, himself, broker or- capitalist, answered: "Lumberjack." Cassius Merritt? - He died. The people of Duluth say he died of a broken heart after the family's fortune disappeared into the greedy maw of Rockefeller:' " . A :. famous Methodist preacher cried oyer his jcoffin : , "This man, was murdered, as truly as if -he had been smitten down byithe hand of an assassin." How does Duluth tell of the murdeV of-Cassius, of the robbery of Alfred and Leonidas ?' I shall tell about that .tomorrow. yO o- ;7H6 .MOTORMAH brought "WrjCAft,TO A SAPPER-STOP .AND .RUiHED IKSlPE V4ITH JTtfe $)ESTI0V IF .'AM APPLE TREE 6RoW5 APPLES WOULD AM ELECTRIC PLAMT 6R0W CURRENTS? OUT S'.DE-OUT'jSIDe There are 18 recognized systems ofwireless telegraphy, mI. SCORE JUD.GE-AND JURY " ! 'INPATTERSDN CASE . Denver, Colo., Dec. 1. The Very Rev. D...