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Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
v j&amp;s : " r o v? i with .onefoftU andputmig, .ttlfd oujll ycucn.yii i cestui ic' ,ui mj; thatoccuwJtfaiij ,,4, njples&amp;gf GKica.eotreaJtomemEexs!df' the "Ehiht-Miifm-G&amp;UMQan ispss. i v1 5tfiS3rvff'. :-z?ir " ,4ormerichautfieiirtori-Moss! KnnflfMfpfintiira'l ie'i . enennflrnn tAgrKto''dd6f' Mr Anhaj;Sel56,492P; Welfe StteefclsmdideIastsj 'night. SlOOanaivthee;wa&amp;no, "reciprqcc nf Sfiliqprtdhrfi fqrhHVmr CrptajSalslbija JfepT'whoi St, iHMmnV, dvpppid ra.dr)af Heart diseasYhHEaVine" aorta f tickets- a,$dftbl7uhi itheater , daughtenofrs.Ifatter'Falmer,- inewj QriQKssciixcmgn-Tyinaows.joi Palmer; Jibjne .onmdLake rSKoVe drip wh'eji rr.ecdfadtnjttancei Arreted:' j-Sanity ; will! be' examined;.? i lz ::2 I'...' :t:r.l. ' Richard S. Smith," 1252.Th:onidalcave., -Hetti up- by 'twojnEn Jks't; night. " Oniy-had-i5-cents. They returned it Ixvbjmf ahdrtbraVftim noj'to spehdlit-all intone placer"! . Michael Houlihan; " 2A6llWi :46th place, shot andJd...
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
r-r - " ' 'Hi MPSSPWPSBRHKHIH ARRAtGiificrBiiKlHkAMviJlN i-ORALiiEGEQ ' . - ATTEMPT TO- BRIBE PROSPECTIVE JUROR Judge' Wm. Young reading warrant to B Franklin, chief of the McNamara defense detectfve bureau, in wfajch Franklin is charged with trying tp bribe Gep. N. Locfcvrood, a prospective juror. 'Franklin is a former "United States marshal. In the above' picture FrankHnlis; facing "Judge Young; jwhile 'Attorney Davis is standing neariwith$10;000 in his pocket, ready: to furnish bail for Franklinj '. .; -- ' u .' 0-7-0 . 'WHY, OF' COURSE..rMr.:?B!pckefeller and the 'Rev.' Mr. Gates indignantly deny that they toqk-advantage qf a $420,000 'Joan to get away with securr ity, now -worth $700,000,000. A question .of veracity is.involved.. In-such cases, the reputation and record'of the witness counts a good- deal with public opinion. Of course, if the richest man in the -world has ever coveted or atn sorbed the property" of 'others, inr eluding large slices of t the rer "sources, of mot...
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
; NEWS ABOUT CHICAGO NEWSPAPERS 'Of course you have noticed the big newspaper advertisements all over-town. But did you ever stop to-think that eveYy one of "'those advertisements calls attention to the Superiority of one paper or-another as an advertising medium? r That indicates fthatthe publisher has advertising uppermost in his mind. HeisnXpublishing his newspaper to do the world ny good, or to make. Chicago a better place for good men, women ;and childreirtp liye-in: Hes pubjjistiipg'ji to 'get advertising. And Tie ..publishes advertising to get the money.". . -7 Of-course-there is 'interesting Reading matter in the papers. Thathas to "be put in. Something iiriust.be done to get the paper in gTOIJR hands so yWll read the advertisements. - J " , i ' '' Why, the publishers will-even spay people "to take! their 'pa"peYs, even though, they ldse money on "4he white paper. " Fori they -are drummers for thein advertisers, ncj the more readers they tan '"get, the more money they can 'p...
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
stores, arfd other Tnercantilefes;tablishments, yet there isn't oire of the newspapers that dareg make a fight for these thousands of girls. Because every newspaper is getting part of the .gfafFirt the way of advertising. , . As an illustration ofhow,the news columns ;a'revTun for the benefit of advertisers, . take tt automobile departments. The s, tuff that is. called.. automobile news isn't news at all--th'at is it isn't news the general public is interested in. - t , - w. But theauto'mobjle people, have, publicity agerits,.and wontadver tise in a newspaper that wont give them free, publicity, in -the news column. , ,-. "r So, in order to get thisjautpmpi bile business, the newspapers ruh automobile" rtewSjtrying-.t:o interest the public in automobiles. The object is, -of course, -to -help-sell automobifes The alleged news is run for trfejbenefit of advertisers, and not for the benefit of readers. Tust now the newspapers are running. 'lots of--alleged news' aoouc tne- ye .siock sn...
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
" . . FINESTHOSIfrAl$I -. y. sGsifw 1 E$3&amp;tf i LJPiMPkk. v '5?5?w'vTTr t Wl frtlTTi TKTPWfc BBWmWC fcfclMM" ' jufrwi ' 'i ? This pictuYe shows the I'oly,clittic'hbspitaj,n.ow'.nearing conn pletion?at IsigHtavenue-ancSOtli street, 'New York, and its founder, Dr. John Allan 'Wyethywho -has' given. 35 yea'fs' o'f his life to its establishment.'' Young d.aqtors from all-over 'the world, may study modern sufgery;-and;medjcirie1 here under"thebest' specialists- The". doctors-'Oni'thestaff 'are-unpaid. J ' - " .'"' '"' " - ' A ScrantoiT woman. -threw, her !-husban'd'sent'atroncc for the ddc- jaw but-o'f placet1i:"e"in"ojie.'day by yawning, andibotti-times'fHer' "tpr.pYet theysay; husbands- arc 'notkinU---- . - .
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
-xxKimmGmmmmmmmmmmmm DAUGHTER OF, BANKER MORSE DIDN'T KNOW HER ' ' " FATHER WAS &amp; CONVICT T . 'ri " J . ": JCUVNi: aa:-' 's..2"v .'A''. . - A - ---;, . x Ei' -;. Hr;r$rv.)aPBip . nwa - " """"""" 31' ,, '9V F' &amp; is? r .' Otv T I From Jeft to right Ben Morse; son of C. W. Morse;" Miss' J ennuK y. Morse, sister of the &amp;nvfct; Anna Morse, his- daughter. flwf Dec. 5. Anna Atlanta. Ga.. Morse, ' 13-year-old school girl, learned a few days ago 'that her bankeriather, Charles .W. Morse, was a convict. The little- girl for the .past two years, has .been carefully guarded from anyone who might tell her that her father was wearing stripes. While other-umembers. of the family. were constantly journey-ing.irom-thefamilyhome in Bath Me.t to -Atlanta to visit the one time ke.k'ingthe Jittlp girl always remained at home A week ago, Morse learned he was to be-moved from the federal "prison-at Atlanta,- where he is serving z 15year -sentence, imposed, bya federal, ...
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
"utPWJVM'i.yyn' i-t toi PT! how;the,law HOLDS A-21-YEAR-OLD mother who . " COMMITTED BIGAMY FOR HER CHILD'S SAKE , This is'a'true Story told by Lil- ! lie Sfarne'Hascall Ripstra,' a wife atl6,"a mother at 17,-and a 'bigamist at21. '- ' " ' ' '" And-if is also ah example of" the wayrsome-of the lo'cal dailies pervert -news-ahd prejudge arrested, persons. rt . ' ' ' vLast Friday's afternoon papers and 'Saturday's .morning' editions' carried atsensational'storyabout her arfrest, and the rjeaspns therefor Sheivas alleged to have said she marffed-Frank N. Ripstra be- ' cause of her great Jove for him, and had concealed from him that -hVhad a former husband. He intercepted a letter; dis covered her double life, and had her arrested. That was the way the other 'papers handled the case of the -woman. , - Here is the story she told a reporter for The DayBook, sitting in 'a gloomy cell at the Maxwell street station, Saturday. 4 f"I am no.tas bad as they paint me," she said. Her voice "broke, ...
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm lighter wgrkV I wasrunable to do. hotel ivork any longer, , "When I came here I was sick: -I couldn't do any hard work," and the baby, left behind m. Milwaukee, had to be cared for. And then I thought of Ripstra. He might help me. I remembered his address, and went to see him. -He .was Irving- at 1501 W. Mon- , roe street, and a woman who was not his wife was 'staying with .-him. J told him of my situation. . "Again he asked me to marry -him. I -told, him that I was not divorced. He said that he had been married previously and4 had 'been divorced, but had lost his decree." H? said 'no one would knowT was married ". befpre.. I was in desperate Zstraits. My 'money was gone, "and "the baby had to live. . f"So I .yielded.. Lwasweak, I know. ' I didn't care iot myself it was the baby. Some may say that it would be better the baby should die than . its .mother become a bigamist, but one doesn't always thirik clearly, when in such a desperate position.. . . y'We wer...
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
mmmmwmmw '1 9 ttne immediate future of the baby, jlnd when I pay the penalty lwill -be a.,goQdmother-,to:hira, and a gpod-wife "to Will, forhe is the only man. J' ever lbve'dr Iwas 'yung and foolish when I maijried -'ii" uut a .nave icAiiicu a icssun 9 " from, experience' That is 'her story,-just 'as, she ' told it. Attaches of the station Ldo riot think the girl is bad.' -The' "If- judge doesn't think she is a deliberate, wrong-doer. But he will, under thestrict and unsympathetic law, have to hold her to the grand '-jury. Her fate will rest witjitheqrfiriinal court. -From'-a strictly legal standpoint she is guilty. But .from the standpoint of society, of humanity, .justice would be better -served frpm all. angles were she told: "Go arid sin no rnpre." 1 r THE. CARE AND CURE OF THE EYES ty' P ', St t . li -ByW..C. Cotton, M. D. . 2 The eye is the most,delicate or,- - gan in the humant body, apd one r4hat is ertainly as valuable to us i as any other outside the very yitals, yet it is...
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
mmmiemmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm A ft ADQLE4iCi r r , 'An old woman entered a savings bark thfe other, My arid wajked up o,the deskV ' "Doyou Wjmt4cnyihdr&amp;jw or 4PJst?" aJced'theSlerk, . "-Jaw Oi-doant Oi wants to, put some in," was the rek , ; ; 'lit '"The cierk;pshM': up the book fqr herl signature, and said: "Sign on this line, please." '. "Aboye i or below it?" ' ''TusJtabQveiti" ' - - "Mfc wholeVame ?-" "Yes.!" .5 - - - 'Before. Oi yasl niarried 2" 'Ko4jtuft.asft is now." ,01- -cah't wrbite' Cambridge Tribune. - ' r 'i SbWE-.WAYS OF JKAKING T, '"MONEY r3' " for -wr you ?b y" Yoo5e?cTr, nod -Mtr a sun vvu .&amp; k k UA tosrreor iif krw Ii I T ' "wwi nf -. il v . TW&amp;4 J .' WHX" i m;ii? r. Wi, A o i ii v j. nrriniK the 1-r-Writing testimonials pateht medicines. 2 Being ,very quiet as conductor goes by. 3-(vingJip'.singing in a flat - Borrowing and getting for getful. 5. Runmng-for-ofnce and pull ingout ,- " ' 6 Pverjopking the bargain day adyejrtisemetits, :7-...
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
mmmmmmmmmmmmm $mp seqrt-sman, BiEr-No? a qqop SHOt ,BUr Dias Ytf as, jry ffpUrVl T 1C jshpot wiWOR osvs VIC- -dot's , j . . A efr?nij Uiu I , X V- kr.'i. ' LAUGH MS . i.fnuiipii iiiiiii in n 1 1 ai iti in . in' 1 yj In. .'i.i """'', ...'-'"!' ".''..."". ..!'TT C1" ap 1 IlL ::: '. : i. il 1
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
pWERU-L-'-.RUSSIA.7JVIAKING. . WAR ON" W. H. SHUSTER AMERICAN .no. WasrH: CITIZEN- . i. ngtpnj, ,Dre? JDp:,4.-p- 'A great empire 'Rs9iat)fJis,-maki aBmml- toy-"1-. -H bsi .--rri - ftii' . W. Morgan Shuster. mg war on one American citizen, William "Morgan Shuster, -treas1 urer general of 'Persia. Russia has Janded troops in Shuster's 'territory. Persia has backed down but Shuster hasn't. This' one-American citizen may cause.a war jijst. because he .wont give in to thejczar-.' JShuster was employed by Per'sia tbjput the. finances of that disabled country oir a firm footing. President Taft recommended him.' j Shuster went to Persia a -few months ago with four other hustjipg "Americans vF. S. Cairns was made " ditectoivof taxation; Charlbs L. McCaskey.was made inspector "of " provincial revenue; Ralph W.' Hills was'' made auditing chief; Bruce C Dickey was made' inspector of taxation. r This .was.very displeasing-to Russia- and "England. -These powers don!t wish , Persia's finances' to ...
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
wmmvmmmi'JfVi1 ! t.,V student He went to Cuba as I, threatened with vassassinatio stenographer for the peace com- but he laughed. He is overs' mission. He learned Spanish. iVVlien the commission was feet tall and broaH'm 'proportion. Then he was' made collector oi NThey ire braving the perils of their husband and father in Persia through, Shuster was left behind as auditor of the island. He proceeded to clean up Cuba's finances; there was a rattling of dried bones Shuster was customs at Havana. He stirred things up there In 1901 Shuster, was chosen by War Secretary Root to stir up the financial afiairs of thePhilippines,
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
S l l ' WJW-Jn ,He was clJectpr.oiciistbriisatt Manila andIlater7wVs,secrtarv; of; public instruction,. ,whieh. cjlud. ed" the settlementdf tnereljgious- situation'. "," - -" .- v " . ' i - yetrnedbVWashmgton and beszn to practice, law. Then Persia ,aslce3Anierick as'a dis'interest--ed natipnTtp-recbmnYerid a finan"cia?lire'ptdr and Shuster got the In 1909YShusteciwas32f 'Mk tjofyir Y X" THE LITTLE 3?EUO &amp; WHM-THE.. GREAT CZAR Of l'7-"-&amp;ti7'fc-'-'-L2Lk iSsSjfckjii&amp;h&amp;fcAiLtM vnrrt H hV Ahriied -Mirzv"King 'of "Kings". ancTShah of Persia' ,1
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
PPPPPPPPPPWPfJ5SW!P yj'" ? ""fi (k THE BREAKER BQYS ' , By Berton Braley. " The miners blast away the coal, the hunkies shovel it, The engineer he hoists the 'car that's put upon the cage, But by and by it comes to us where all day long we sit Within the shaking breaker-house, arid earn our little wage. For we're the little breaker-boys who labor all thevday To pickthe slate from out the coal and toss the stvff away. - .Our cheeks are hollow; pale and wan, our,hair has lost itS'glow (The breaker takes that all'away injust a little time) Alongthe slide the dus'ty" coal must flow and flow and flow, The breaker roars and crashei and the air is;fttll of grime And we're the little br eker "boys r with faces dull and gray Who pick the slate from out the coal -and toss the stuffraway, .Our fathers toil as best they can,. hutfstUl .the cash they earn Is not enough to keep us al and so we tfake-ourtrickjcf-Putting our youth an4 gladness in the very coaljyour burn, -Cutting our hands apcLfing...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
' T&amp; I I5dlttttlld,; MUST - BE - MOVING AND HERE-AM-I Everybody thought Terry was such a clever boy. Even Terry thought so, I am afraid.o He could play music "at sight.',' He could sing a funny song. -.'He Had beerf in a play, he could' recite and he could do a few tricks almost' as well as 'a magician. -Eveny--where Terry went, they had-him-do something to entertain " the" VfKjf?- re?:. "CIeyeY"lrepeated!'Kis 'fattier, who ha&amp;oveclieard." ' J " , ".Yep. '"iWishilVcouLd' dance "a clog or!something?,' T 5"; : "OKI"-saidhis papa,-"Hke Terry?'.', j.-,; :?. Ji"t -5 ..-:-; ' " . ; TeddyibiabecLhis". head. 0 J LetmeiteHiYou:a,jstQryi" said ;his,Father;V"'W.hen:thetwprld was turned lbjseupbn;,ifjv One was HereamI-'and-rthie.f other was na 11 ) urn iiisszafcg a magg J jfeSfc :.2al crowd, which was pleasant fdr'the' company and-pleasantfor Terry.' Teddy was Terry's brother, but ''nobody ever asked him to entertain. True, if an important errand had to be done. Teddy-wa...
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
wmmmmmmmm b'e-Moving.carrie3 grea? sKips from shore to shore and distilled dews to keep fresh' tlie flowers, but 'neither ships nor flowers could have been without the help of Here-am-I. Ofthe two Here-am-I was (0 and- sober! Must-be -Moving sparkled and shone and leaped and sang and ran, and. seeing this, Here-am-I began,, to be discontentedand wopdered why he couldn't be like his brother-spirit. "See !" said the Swiss waterfall, I as it leaped down the v height, "isn't that a fine feat?" "Ho!" said, the Alpine mountain, "I can do that' and it sent an avalanche down its sicle which wrecked a' whole village at its base. ' j "See !" said the Italian fountain, as it sprang into the air, "isn't that a graceful dance?" ' " "Huh!" said Vesuvius. '.'I can dp that," and it sent up a stream of 'lava whichTcovered- afcity. "See," said the ocean, shaking its sides-in the. sunshine, "is not' my laughteabeautiful?" . "Pooh!" sad the shore, -"I can do. that," and it shook itself into an earthqua...
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
frRE3DB0Y?S MENAGERIE '" - I neyer had -an Ostrich 3W" Andtried to keep him in acage,' But-what,his feathers all fell off And HE fell in a raget - ' ' ',' . 0-M) - 1 .ANDY GIVES ADVICE Andrew Carnegie is giving us vadvfce as well as libraries He .tells just how "every? bojj oan becortie as successful as I am." 'It's' "worth knowing, so;here 'you -have it: " "Get married .young; don't moke-or drink; do" more work than is expected of you ; iive" on $25.00 a week " j . . .- Thus you will- accumulate-' $40d,000,000.; But in 'case" you shouldn't get your paws oa more than $399,999,999.99 it is welhto bear in mind ' Mr. Carnegie's further remarks: I y ?Montyint everything If is merely a trifle thanks!' rt Thanks, Andy, Kindred Spirits. "tady," said Plodding Pete, "I ain't had a square meal in two days." -"WelJ,y said the resolute twoman, as she turned the dog loose, "neither iias Towser, so I know, you'll excuse him." Washington Star. "This fellow is a genius." - "I doubt'it I noticed tha...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
wmmmmmmm T WHEN. THE KiNO JE$T By Harold Carter. - - At 40 Alston was still an underpaid drudge in tKe foreign office in London. When, therefore, Lord Northumberland, the secretary for foreign affairs, summoned him to his private room, made " him sit down, and offered .him a cigar and some .whisky, Allston was in a whirl of excitement. r "Allston," began Lord Northumberland, "I Jiave sent for you at the command of-his -majesty himself, whp desired me to mention to him the name of someone in whom he could place implicit confidence."' -?' " ""-j ! z If Lord Northumberland's eye . twinkled slightly, Allston "vyas far too delirious' to notice it "He wants a njan' to take the , draft of-a document of the greatest possible importance tor Madrid," continued the foreign secre tary. "I warn you that emissary les of a foreign power win try to intercept you and, steal ft, Ncyct sleep, speak to no operand do not let it leave your person for a single moment" He handed AHr ston a flat leather cas...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 5 December 1911
rtieforjgnlofficerlMit Fvegnt.to have' tliattreaty. Come, be .sen-. siHe, ,man. ! -It's of .'the 'first importance to my. country, and. J can'taffojfd to ,be unsuccessful: But"! don'twant you to lose-yoW job;" he went-on with-a-chuckle. tearing, open the-case, froniiwhich herfextractedi the . envelope.- n'TU , makea bargain witlr your First, by the "way, I'lLtake'your Revol ver.-' Thanks L Jtfow.EH'capy'th.e, cpnfents and ''give lt.back'tolyou,Yioncan seaki"upso".ihat;St:win look, as - if -i if i had' iat I beentaip-pefed'wftht-r-I haveja-mchinefoij-that-rrand" nphody wjll-know.tha't if has 'beenseeni" r t , i . Stall 'Jgeepin g Allston .covered . withrthe reyolver;ithespy. struck a", match' andIi the" oilclamp'i in? the.- roof. orioie compantment; Then; takingfromohispocktra slender kiife;therpreed7a'biitton in 'flic-handle. - A tinyglobulerof fire appeared;a"minstant;ilater the hot" steel' hadr.see'n"d i its ,way thfohgh,the:mideripar,t of ihrseal and the cnvelopeflew openrc.The s...