Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on April 18, 1916 · 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 17

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 18, 1916
Start Free Trial

WANT A TRIP TO VIRGINIA? County Ward Does Not Seem to Object to His Condition. -..ost,--.4,s.,..go--,38eogoossTafe, 91a4 q6ason Cook , SECTION TWO. CENERAL NEWS, MARKETS, WANT ADS. LIG To SEE ENGINEER CORPS IN VIAR ACTION lechnically Trained Militiamen Will Build Bridge In Grant Park on May 131 BY 'HENRY M. HYDE. ' - An exhibition of IkW4dra bfi nre d gfeo rb the led pi nag , au gned oe rf J s' WE troops across a f stream in the face of 'IWILL A the enemy; will be 7 A given in Grant park me Saturday afternoons 111W May 13, by company , A, First battalion of etigineers, .1. N. G. The only things lacking will be the atream and the enemy. Perhaps after the trine; have crossed safely the bridge may be blown up to avoid its capture and subsequent use. At any rate the show-- given under the auspices of the joint eommiqee on military engineeHng---will sere to introduce to the public one of the most important and least known bronchi of the national guard. Engineers Vital to Army. As the war in Europe bats demonstrated, the engineer and his work are more important than ever before. It is be who maps the country, lays out the trenches andsfortifications,. and builds the roads and bridges. In the regular army of the United States there is just "De regiment of engineers, and two-thirds of them are stationed in the Philippines and at Panama. In all the national guard west of Pennsylvania there are ouly six companies of engineers. The Chicago engineer company now musters four officers and eighty enlisted men. Twenty per cent of the men in the rads are university graduates with engineering degrees. It wants to bring its strength up to 164 enlisted men in the text few weeks, preparatory to the anaud coarse of duty. The last two weeks tit August will be spent in canap it Belroir, Va., with engineer companies from Michigan and Pennsylvania and a detachment of regular engineers. What They Will Do. They will build p.ontoort bridges across the Potomac and smaller streams, layout and build trenches and bombproofs, blow up railroad tracks, string barbed wire entanglements, map the country for miles around the camp, and carry out all kinds of engineering work. The company has been in the state service &Intuit four years, but the state has not yet provided it with a permanent home. it is temporarily quartered at the armory of Battery B. field artillery. L Z. G. 2356 Lincoln avenue, which is tot large enough for either of the commands which now are forced to use it The federal government hats Issued to the company equipment which cost about t10,010, The chief item is the big tool, wagon, which carries a complete outfit for, field surveying, topography. trench and bridge building. and hand tools feral! the run. Ready to Receive Recruits. On each Tuesday evening and Saturday afternoon the recruiting officer is at the ermorY to receive and examine applicants. It has been suggested that the stub end of one of the west aide streets. where It runs into the river, would be a aplendid location for the armory of the ,enalneers- when the state gets ready to build It. As soon as that is done the corn-rand will doubtless be enlarged to a bat, taLion of three companies. , Meanwhile. In preparation for the comhg camp. the loCal company will make It least two week end trips a. month into the country. Such of them and officers " Can tet away Saturday morning will take the big engineer tool wagon and escort It out fifteen or more miles from the armory to a point agree! upon. The rent of the command will take the noon train on Saturday and spend the afternoon Ind Sunday in working out the location of intrenclarnents and fortifications and the I'roper location of bridges. etc., to meet certain specified attacks. Part of the command will. at the.same time. make careful topographical maps of the lertains over which the imaginary enemy is :1Moted to be advancing.. Problems on Sand Table. Back In the ern:wry is a big sand table tn which. later. the conditions shown by .,11qAso )V-S W TIO'rk WI 45 rt -rtukt r, So MAW( moms 1 i.' isvESI)GoloArs 1'1 THAT.tiEVER. LEAD 't., AN1WHEIZE AND I 4, COZT 714E. IMPRIEW 1),i DE PAZ , ARE AllmieD ' Toil TO 00 014 i rt--- 10 A..---- S A MR. PRUNES 5z7001kett71e9 Joe Lawrence. 3 years old. but about half as big as you'd expect is to leave the county hospital in a day or two, and the nurses and internee are feeling pretty badly about it. Every muscle in Joe's body was& paralyzed until recentlya state of affairs that interfered with his growth but mot with his exuberant spirits. His father is in Dunning and his mother somewhere in Evanston." so Joe has become a public ward. One of his pastimes is slaPping the face of one particular interne every now and then. His favorite is Miss Caroline Ahlers, from whom he must receive a gumdrop every night before be will go to sleep. When he gets well there will be an effort to find somebody who wants to adopt him. the maps are reproduced in miniature, with hills and valleys, railroad embankments. rivers, woods, and all the other natural and artificial featureS of the landscape in proper scale. On this sand ble the engineers may study their problems in detail and at their leisure, their various solutions being later reviewed and criticised by officers of the regular army, who are acting as instructors and Inspectors of the national guard. Last summer the state wanted some butts for target practice with revolvers built on the big state range at Camp Logan. north of Waukegan. By way of showing their practical efficiency. the engineer company turned out one Saturday and went to the camp In a. body. There they laid out and built the pistol butts, making an almost perfect job of concrete work. One of the sergeants in the company Is a concrete engineer of he highest professional standing. and the work was done under his direction. - Technicians of High Rank. The company is fortunate in that it has in its ranks men who in civil life are experts in almost every kind of engineering work. There are several assistant chief engineers on railroads. half a dozen electrical - engineers, and a number who serve the city on different kinds of heavy construction work from tunnel building to bridge work. One feature of the coming camp at Belvoir is the riding school for on:litre and noncommissioned officers. N. " The riding school was exciting from the start." says the report of last year's camp, also held in Virginia. " All the riding was done in the rough wooded country. comprising the nine square miles of the Belvoir tract, now owned by the government. Before the two weeks were over the officers were riding over woods trails and through woods without trails, leaping ditches and clinabing up and down ravines. The windup of the course consisted of a ride straight down a steep wooded bluff eighty feet high, landing in the Potomac river at the foot of the bluff and wading their horses along the river until a landing place was found and a chance to ascend the bluff by riding up the bed of a small stream." Capt. L. S. Marsh commands the CMcago company of engineers. The other officers are First Lieuts. 1y. S. Maker and D. D. Guilfoll and Second Lieut. J. B. Swift. Henry A. Allen. who is chiefly responsible for the formation of the company. has been appointed lieutenant colonel with the title of chief engineer. LANDIS TO EXAMINE CHINESE rederal Zudge Will Try to Fathom Elusive Oriental Characters. Within the next day or two judges of the United States District court here will begin an effort to see whether they can comhat orientallitn and fathom Chinese . traits more successfully than the United States commissioners have done. Twenty-eight Chinese are to be arraigned before Judge Landis in their fight against deportation. : ARTIST FOLLOWS MOVIE ACTOR TO SUICIDE'S DEATH F. D. Cava !faro, Painter of King's Portrait, Broods, Takes Gass - CLIPPINGS TELL OF HIS FAME. I libforbid glorification of self-sacrifice is believed to have caused Francis D. Cavaltaro. a painter. INTICO of wide renown. to take his own life yesterday In a shabby studio in a building at 431 North Clark street. Cavalier was 60 years old. He had been honored by European royalty and his paintings adorn many churches and theaters. Age grew upon him and commissions for his paintings dropped off. As he became despondent the object of the lesson .of suicide was impressed upon him in a weird manner. - Broods Over Friend's Suicide. For weeks previous to his death he bad been a constant visitor to the rooms Of the Phonoidograph company in the same building in which he occupied a studio. The company produces a. motion picture film which is displayed In combination with a. phonographic reproduction of the voices of the actors. One of the actors was Raymond Martin.18 years old. Cavalier had been in the habit of dropping in to watch rehearsals. He took a fancy to young Martin and praised his work. He declared Martin would become a great artist in his line. A few days ago Martin committed suicide by inhaling gas. Mother Hears Voice. An almost spectral affair took place when shortly afterwards. the boy's mother was Inarited to the projection room of the motion picture company. When Mrs. Martin was seated the lights were switched off. On the screen In the end of the velvety blackness there was flash of the lantern. A cottage stood out and from the porch stepped the son of the woman. who sat spellbotrnd. From the lips of the animated picture came his voice as clear as in life. " Raymond. Raymond." cried the mother. " come to me. come to me" The picture fades; and Raymond was gone. " This tragedy: said T. R. Laing. manager of the Phonoidograph company. " seemed to have a depressing effect on the artist. He came to the office day after day and asked if we were about to show the films. A few days ago we projected the picture in which Martin appeared and Cava liar was a most Interested spectator. " Over and over again he said. Too bad. I wonder what made him do it and then he would go back to his studio on the third floor." ' Duplicates the Deed. Yesterday Mrs. Margaret McNamara janitress of the building. discovered gas flowing. Police found the agetit artist Lying on the floor. He had disconnected a gas stove and the gas was escaping at his face. - The poorly furnished studio indicated a. struggle against odds. The walls were hung with originals and many color reproductions of his work as a mural painter. In his 'desk were found many newspaper references to his work. One was an interview in a San Francisco newspaper relating to the Interior decoration of the Orpheum theater there. Draws King's Portrait. Another clipping described the recep tion in his honor in London headed by the Italian ambassador at a time when his portrait of the king of Italy was unveiled. According to Mrs. McNamara. Cavallaro had visited Naples within the last six months to be present at the reading of his brother's will. Upon his return he was despondent and said he had been cut off 'without a cent. JUST WHEN IS WINTER? COURTS TO TAKE NOTICE. Appellate Judges Hold Bench Must Take Cognizance of Seasons in Supporting Baker's Contract. Lars Saarela, a journeyman baker. appealed to the Municipal court, charging his employer, Cart Iioghincl. had broken a contract, made on May 3, 1914, to employ Lars, " until the,winter was over." Saarela recovered judgment, but Hoglund appealed. saying the phrase " until the winter was over " was too indefinite. The Appellate court upheld the-judgment. saying: "In the United States the winter months are conventionally reckoned as comprising the months of 13ecember. January. and February. Among Other things. the court will take judical notice of the seasons of the year." DR. DUNAVAN WEDS WIDOW. Valparaiso, Ind., Reports Marriage of Chicago CoupleMan Di-. vorced Last Year. Dr. Louis W. DUZLEINall of 4142 Indiana avenue and , Mrs. Elizabeth M. Wright were married yesterday by the Rev. Dr. Bassett at the parsonage of,the Methodist Episcopal church in Valparaiso, Ind Mrs. 'Wright. who resides at 4112 Indiana avenues is the widow of Gilbert B. Wright, a civil war veteran who died several years. ago. Dr. DUTISValt was divorced last year. " I don't know -anythingabout It" said Dr. Duravan's housekeeper last night. " I'm sure couldn't tell you whether they were married or rot." ' Know Dr.' Davenport The ald of the Chicago police was asked last night by the La Salle 111. authorities to find relatives of Dr. Davenport, Who died in St. Marra borpitat at La. Ealle. A xica !- - '0;!?.-- 11:11 Lim 1,Ail lw Tilt WORLD'S -1 GREATEST TUESDAY. APRIL 18, 1916. A PRESS AGENT'S BRIDE Word Reached Chicago, Last Night of the Wedding of Charles Emerson Cook and Gladys Hanson in Atlanta Last Wednesday. Charles Emerson Cook. New York publicity agent, formerly personal representative of David Be lasco and later general znanage.r of the Vit&- graph.Company of America, has. five months after his divorce. married Miss Gladys Hanson. the actress. who - has been leading lady for Kyrie Bellew and E. H. Sothern. When Mr. Cook came to Chicago last October to see bow his divorce fight was getting along he got into trouble with friends of Preston Harrison. brother of Carter. by insisting that he was not Preston. Mr. Cook, and Preston Harrison are said to be almost doubles. Mr. Cook filed the divoice bill. but his wife. Mrs. Grace E. Cook of San Diego. Cal.. retorted With a cross bill making the same charge that he had madedesertion. - The divorce decree was entered on Nov. 16, 1915. The next week Cook withdrew from the general managership of the Vitagraph company. Whether he already was planning to marry Miss Hanson Is not known, but word reached Chicago yesterday that they were married in Atlanta last Wednesday. - MEN NAMED TO COLLECT SACHS MEMORIAL FUND. Committee Will Ask Public for 200,000Ha1f to Erect InfirmaryBalance for Endowment. - Organization of the conimittee that will have charge of collecting the fund for the Dr. Theodor B. Sachs memorial building at the Edwards sanitarium was completed yesterday in the offices of the ChiCago Tuberculosis Institute in the Hartford building. The committee as finally made up Is: Dr. IV. E. Quine, chairman: David R. Forgan. treasurer: James Alinnick, secretary; Dr. Frank Billings, Russell Whitman, Mrs: Arthur T. Aldis, Thomas D. Jones. Victor. Olander, Victor Elting, George W. Perkins. The executive committee of the institute also will serve in an advisory capacity. The members are Dr. E. A. Gray. Dr. R. H. Babcock. Dr. W. A. Evans. Dr. O. W. McMichael, Dr. John Bitter. and Sherman C. Kingsley. All checks, It was requested. should be made payable to D. B. Forgan and sent to the institute offices at 8 South Dearborn street. The committee decided to ask for 8200,000. one-half of which Is to be used in erecting the infirmary 'which is to be a memorial to Dr. Sachs, who killed himself recently. and the other half to be set aside as an endowment fund with which to maintain the new building. Contributions to the fund made to date Dr. Max Blesenthal Sidney Straus Abe Cooper John T. G1111 lattin Jreph J. Cohen are:. - - Julius RosenwoM 11,000 Mrs. Relth Spalding 5.000 Mrs. Arthur T. Aldts ...... . 1,000 Mrs. Robert M. Wells 25 Dr. Max Blesenthal 20 Sidney Straus 10 Abe Cooper 5 John T. Gilmartin 1 ffoqpoh 1 Cohen NEW COUNTY COMMITTEE OF PROGRESSIVE PARTY MEETS. Goes Through Formalities of Corn. plying with Direct Primary StatuteRecess to May 1- The new Progressive county ditnrcittee "tent through the formalities of comply tug with the direct primary law by meeting yesterday morning at the law office of Harold L..Ickes. chairman of the Progressive state committee. Recess was ordered until May 1. when officers will be elected and Cook county delegates named to the Progressive state -convention. The same formality will be observed Friday as to the Progressive state convention. Chairman Ickes at night said that the new state committee will meet at Hotel La Salle Friday morning at 10:30 and that the state convention will be called .to order formally at noon and a recess taken-until after the Progressive national convention shall have been held. The Progressive national convention meets in Chicago June 7 simultaneously with the Republican national convention. " business was transacted today and none will be Friday." Mr. Ickes said. " We simply complied with the technical reauirements of the statute . met and took a recess. tiEwsuPga 1)10 ROBERTSON CALL THE MAYOR A FOOL? YES; NO But Coon Testifies Health Head Used Term in Talk on t Sachs Attacks. TESTIFIES AT AN INQUIRY. 1 " The mayor made a damn fool of himself." - 1 According to Dr. J. W. Coon, superintendent of the municipal tuberculosis eanitariurn, Health Commissioner ohn Dill Robertson used these werds in, reference to Mayor Thompson's attacks on Dr. Theodore B. Sachs. Dr. Coon repeated the alleged conversation yesterday before the civil service commission in response to questions from his attorney. Charles H. Hamill. Dr. Robertson indignantly deniedi the mayor's name bad been mentioned in the conversation. Talked at Bismarck Hotel. "At one time 'in the Bismarck hotel." Dr. Coon testified, " Dr. Robertson said be was sorry I would riot go along with him and said be would have to do the best he could without me. On March 3 of this year be eat& "This is a bad mess we are in; the mayor has made a break by condemning Dr. Sachs. " " Were those his words?" askedi Mr. Hamill. " No. What he said was that the mayor had made a dn fool of binaself." responded the witness. Didn't Contradict Him. . " What did you say?" " I did not contradict him." 1 " What other conversation on this subject did you have with Dr. Robertson?" " On Sundays the next day after the beginning of this investigation, he spoke unfavorably of Mr. Wing (business director of the sanitarium), and at many times he reminded me of an alleged prom-Ise he said I had made to him and to the mayor to go along.' I told him I had never made any promise except that I would give my best for the institution." Dr. Robertson his shoulders twitching with anger, then cross examined the witness in an attempt to upset Dr. Coons teetimony and to show that his administration of the sanitarium might be open to criticism. Dr. Coon flatly contradicted the health commissioner on various occasions. '4 Isn't it a fact. Dr. Coon." asked Dr. Robertson. " that the mayor's name was never mentioned?" " No. sir. that is not a fact," the witness replied. " Have you ever heard the expression the Junior doctors do the work and the senior doctors draw the pay?" '. Yes. sir." . Not Common Expression. a Is it not a fact that that is a very common expression out there?" " It is not a fact. But I have heard you frequently make use of it." " Is it not true," continued Dr. Robertson. branching into a discussion of the medical aspects of the conduct of the sanitarium, " that in all probability some of the NS cases you said were discharged as I apparent arrests ' are now dead?- " I would not say so." was the reply. "IX will -tell you for your own information, Dr. Robertson, that 20 per cent of the cases of tuberculosis discharged from all Institutions relapse because the patients return to their unsanitary living and working conditions." Commissioner Shows Temper. a I ant entirely familiar with the pathology of tuberculosis." returned Dr. Roh1 ertson, with a show of temper. " I ant willing to discuss it any time with you before a medical association, but we are using terms the laity can't understand." Dr. Robertson then questioned Dr. Coon regarding a' conversation he had with newspaper men one evening at the sanitarium, following a-... meeting of the consulting staff. Isn't it a fact that you said Dr. Robi'tstan told you to tell the truth?" Di. Robertson asked. " That is not quite correct I told them I told Dr. Robertson whatever bap pened I would testify to the truth." Dr. Robertson insisted Dr. Coon was a twisting the answer." Unable to Wheedle Coon. The health commissioner plaintively tried to get Dr. Coon to absolve him from the charge of introducing spoils politics Into the sanitarium. but the superintendent was noncommittal. His attorney, Mr. Hamill, amused many of the auditors by introducing a letter in which Dr. Robertson told a scrubwoman that she had been " appointed by Mayor Thompson " to a place at the sanitarium. At the morning session Arthur B. Mc-Cold, administration attorney for the sanitarium, sought to show by testimony of contractors that the Sachs regime was grossly extravagant. W. J. Reynolds. contractor living at IMO Wilson avenue. said the cottages at the sanitarium could be duplicated for $9.809 apiece. Mr. McCoid contends 321,000 was the actual amount spent to construct each cottage. Mr. Reynolds was supported by Alfred Mace, an appraiser, who placed the cost at $7.818. Business Agent Wing testified that contracts were let to the lowest bidders in practically every case. SACHS POST TO M'MICHAEL Chicago Tuberculosis Institute Elects Him Attending Physician at Edwards Sanitarium. - - The Chicago Tuberculosis institute yesterday elected Dr. O. W. McMichael to succeed Dr. Theodore B. Sachs as attending physician at the Edward. sanitarium St Naperville. Dr. E. A. Gray, Sherman Kingsley, and George W. Perkins, president of the cigarmakers' union, were named as a committee on business management at the sanitarium. - Mr. TWICE WED and Mrs. Sykes Tucked Their Two Youngsters in Their Cribs Yesterday and Remarried to Protect Them Legally. DATA OFFERED ON VOTE FRAUDS Citizens' Association Gives Ifoyne Evidence of '3Iisconduct at Polls. 111umeroue prosecutions of election officials and others aa the result of alleged violations of the election laws last Tuesday and April 4 may be made by the state's attorney in the event it is found number of affidavits and complaints now in possession of the Citizens association contain sufficient evidence to warrant proceedings. Information to that effect was obtained yesterday from Shelby M. Singleton, secrettry of the association. Gets Thirty Complaints. " Some thirty complaints, a. number of them in anidavit form, have been received by the association." said Mr. Singleton. When notified of them Mr. Moyne stated he would assign the matter to an assistant state's attorney, who -will investigate. The complaints deal largely with voting under false names." Reward Offer Gets Results. Many complaints were obtained through Burns operatives. A notice which appeared in Tits TRIBUNE shortly before election day, in which the association offered a reward of $100 for the conviction of guilty persons. brought in many other comP.aints. Mr. Singleton said. PUTS CHILDREN OUT OF HOME DENIED MOTHER'S CASH. Austrian Who Married Widow with Two Babies and $900 Seeks to Flee with Money After She Dies. Steve Gavarick of 144 West Forty-third street, intercepted as be was about to depart to Austlia with the money left him by his late wife. agreed yesterday to give $200 of the money to her two children. whom he deserted after her death. The settlement was net made, however . without preture from the Illinois Humane society, which through Charlea H Drayne brought the case to the attention of the Juvenile court. The late Mrs. Gavarick was a widow when she married Gavarick and bad considerable money In her own right. HOYNE READY TO TAKE UP ROWE-EATON CASE EVIDENCE States Attorney Receives Full Transcript of Testimony and will Start Investigation. State's Attorney Hoyne yesterday received a transcript of the evidence taken by the city civil service commission in the Eaton-Rowe case. " I am going into the matter fuIly."3ir. Hoyne said. "I may start my investigation within forty-eight hours. or it may be a week before I get "round to it" The civil service conarnission has not yet given its verdict. President Coffin says be wants to confer with Corporation Counsel Ettelson, who has been ill, before announcing the decision. CHILDREN FALL INTO HOLE. Sidewalk Cover Trips and Threa Playmates Are Seriously Injured. JaCOM3rne and Senm Szuel of 712 West Grand avenue. and Jennie Gran& of 416 North Green street. none more than ten years old, tripped on the cover of a manhole leading into & basememt at 716 Wc-ert Grand avenue yesterday, and all 'tumbled Into the opening. AU wen seriously Injured. , BABIES IN CRIBS; SYKES MARRIED Photographer with. New - Wife Nakes His Fifth Journey to the Altar. Melvin H. Sykes. the photographer, went on a fifth matrimonial journey yesterday. But this time it was with hie wife. Mrs. Margaret M. Marker Sykes of two years' standing, instead of a new love. This last ceremony was merely to conform with the state lawfor the protection of his wife and two young sons, Melvin H. Jr, 13 months old, and Homer. whose life is yet numbered In weeks. For It was in disregard of the state law that Mr. Sykes entered Into new xnarriage wows with the present Mrs. Sykes on July 9, 1914. three months after his divorce from Mrs. Mabel Huxley Sykes, now his business rival- Tack Babies in Cribs. - so, while the babies were tucked in their 1 cribs in. Evanston. Mrft and Mrs. Sykes journeyed to the city ball on their second wedding trip. Both wore a festive air of happiness. Mrs. Sykes had on a flaming yellow coat in honor of the occasion, with a. hat to match, and both were well provided with diamond rings to be used In the ceremony In the private chambers of Judge Charles M. Feel. "Come On, Honey." -I love her and my babies and I want to protect them With my property," said Mr. Sykes. 'That Is why we're marrying again. Come on,, honey, we'll be late. Hurry!" " O. Melvin is only a youth, you nee! His manners are youthful and he's the best husband in the world," Mrs. Sykes said, with an approving smile for the man whose hair is graying about the temples and who confesses to more than twice her age. - The three previous wives of Mr. Sykes were Mary Maloney Sykes. now dead; Rose Carlton Sykes, divorced; and Mabel Huxley Sykes, divorced. OVERDOSE FATAL TO WOMAN. Family Insists Tars. Carl' Scholz, Long Ill, Took Verona' by Accident. Mrs. Carl Scholz. wife of the prezident of the Rock Island Coal Mining company. died last night at 700 Bittersweet place within an hour after talcing an overdose of veronat She had been an Invalid for more than a year. The veronal bad been prescribed for headacte. How she came to take it without the knowledge of ber nurse was not explained. but members of the family Insisted It was an accident.. 01)itzgr? Don't forget to send us your Old and News Address so that you may not miss a single issue of The Tribune. : : : PH 0 NE Central 100 CIRCULATION', 600,o00 OVER42.13;000-.SLINDA-It OVER 300,000 DAILY. 17 GAY TALES OF CARDUI 'SPREES' IN DRY FLORIDA Down in Turpentine Country They Even Smuggle It Into Jail. DEATH TRACED TO THE DRUGS Down in the turpentine country, where - the hook worm makes men eat clay ani an insatiable thirst makes them drink most anything they can get, there is one beverage that leads all the rest It took first place when prohibition put :Oben on red drinking liquor and the revenue agents rooted out the last moonshine still where the " catamount pizen " came from. The story of its sudden rise and its continued popularity in the turneptine camps of -Florida was told 3 esterday when Dr. Sam Morley of St Augustine took the stand in the Wine of Cardui trial. Dr. Morley is Jail physician in St. August:ne and his experience with Wine of Cardui drinkers covers a number of years. Story of "The Lady of Color." There was Mettle Jackson. described by Dr. Morley as a " lady of color, whose address usually was the county Jail." She had fits. Then there was Bertie Spencer. who had friends clever enough to smuggle Wine of Cardui past the eyes of the Jail guard. Old Jim .I3axter's wife got herself arrested every time Jim's absentmindedness caused him to go to sleep without first hiding whatever money he might have in his pockets. " I've seen the commissary shelves of the turpentine camps stocked up with-several cases of Wine of Cardul." Dr. !Morley testified.. " It always was used as a beverage. One man. named A...B. Hough, who ran one of the commissary stores, got drunk on it all the time. and " finally one day he killed his wife and got sent to the penitentiary for life. " Irene Davis always got drunk on it and Ive seen her drink it in the county Jail. Bertie Spencer has been drinking it for ten years. and it is smuggled to her in Jail. Mettle Jackson drinks it and most of the time she is in Jail. The rest of her time is occupied in either Just getting out or Just going in - - Over in Alabama. - Just across the way from Dr. Morley's aistiict over in Alabama Dr. C. K. Maxwell also had some thrilling experiences with Wine of Cardui tipplers. " One time I was called to dress a Negro's bead." be said. " and I found ;him and the man who had cut him very drunk. - There were three or four empty Wine of Carlini bottles lying around and they said they had had nothing but Wine de Cardul to drink. " I also saw two small boys get a bottle of Wine of Cardui from a drug store and go around the corner and drink it." Wife Dead; Blames Cardui. A farmer of Huntsville. Tenn.. told of the death of his 19 year old wife who read the advertisements of Wine of Card ill and refused to have a doctor. Ile was Renshaw Reed, and as be told the story he glared at John A. Patten. bead of the Wine of Cardui Manufacturing company. who with his brother. Z. C. Patten. is suing the American Medical assoc.lation. - for $300.0Cs(), alleging libel. " A. few months before she was to become a. mother she complained to me of dizzy headaches and general ill health." Mr. Reed said.. " I advised her to see a doctor. but she wouldn't do it. She read the advertisements of 'Wine of Cardul and some of her women friends told her it would do her good. She drank three or four bottles. Then one day she went into convulsions and I called Dr. Foster., but she died within twenty-four houra" CAN CREATE ONLY MALES BY AN ARTIFICIAL PROCESS. Dr. Jacques Loeb Tells of Limit on Experiments Which He Has Been Conducting. Washington, D. C. April 17,--tSpeciati .--Although the chemical creation of living things by artificial fertilization le an actual accomplishment. recent etperiments along the same lines have tended to show that in the case of frogs only males can be so produced, according to a. paper presented at the opening session of the annual meeting of the National Academy of Sciences in the new national museum bere today. Thia contribution to the store of knowledge being gathered by the scientists w-as made by Dr. Jacques Loeb of the Rockefeller institute, New York, one of the leading zoölogista of the world. " Parthenogenetic is the term used to describe the process of artificially- creating frogs. Dr. Loeb said be had managed to keep a number of them alive for a year. Ilia moat recent experiments, he said, confirmed the belief that frogs produced by artificial parthenogeneata " are males, and that the procest is limited to the production of this sex. WELL, ARE THERE 2 EARLS? There May Be Out in Oak Park, Then Again There May Not A " hidden romance " Ilea in the following brief telegram sent to Tug Taisvxm from Crown Point yesterda - Earl Nellea. 32, clerk, oak Park, and Staple Conway, ID, bail-- eeeeee , The name of E. Earle Nelles of Oak Park appears in the phone book. " It couldn't have been my eon. and don't know any other Earle Nelles in Oak Park." the doctor's mother trial& "Besides, I'm sure he wasn't out of Oak-Park all day. No. I don't know any Susie Conway." 1 1 i Joe Lawrence. 3 years old. - ., I :,, :,.:i:,:A ,. ::..:::,:::::::ke,Y?.. - . . " ' ' : , for i ::::::::;:::!ii,':".;.: ::: :::: ,i-:::i:.,ii.:,', :,... : ::: : :. .: ':, :Iv . ..: about half as big as 'd expect. is Age grew upon him and commiesicwns .,,,;:..::.. . -::,:',:,.:::!,:.,;i?",!-', : his paintings dropped off. As he became .,,''.;a::-:,;::::, ..: ::,.i.- ............................................. to leave the county hospital In a day but , ter. - 1 despondent the object of the lesson of -,.e7..;...-:.- '...-- .::---::;::-..:;;,.:V',;,; or two. and the nurses and internee suicide was Impressed upon him in a W e 1 r d -:.-,--;i:::::-.,.....:. :..N:,:.:.:,::.,.:,,:: :.5,. are feeling pretty badly about it. manner. - i'..;'::.:;:.:!j,- ' --. .,;,::::,:;:i.:::.-..:;;.'.4,.'-:: , - -' ,, .. Every muscle In Joe's body watt ..,,,.:.,.:t:.x-:,,-,-'-... . .- :..:,.... :-: :, ...- , . .,.,:.:..,::.:,:;:,-,:?,:,," -,, paralyzed until recentlyts. state of Broods Over Friend's Suicide r .:,..-:.,.....,..:,., .. affairs that interfered with his growth - p Fo Wks previous to his death he bad but mot with his exuberant spirits been a constant visitor to the rooms of ' .. : :;. . . .:---- ..--.-- ..-:.::,,,,-.:-..,,,,:E,...,,..... .. tole . the Phonoidograph company In the same --; .. :.?.::;:- .. - ;.', . . ',:';::;,:;',.....,',:',....:::::-:- :,- Ills father Is In Dunning and his building In which he occupied a studio. '- '. :-:.---1. -:::::."..-'7;.. . .::,..::::::!:::-?.;'::. mother " somewhere In Evanston... The company produces a motion picture - ,,,....:........ : .r ......,.:. , r..:.---- ..,.:...,.:,:.-k, . so Joe has become a public ward film which is displayed in combination . LW - ,,, .. . . ' ---,,,,,,,,,,,,,:4.::' rifs: - One of his pastimes is slapPing the with a phonographic reproduction of the . :! ., OnminIMP 1 , SECTION TWO. 1 ' a : CENERAL NEWS, ee Lj I I 1 ' Arr VC P Milt ,., i 10. A 1,01 MARKETS, WANT ADS. : I - VIE WORLD'S 41 GREATEST tiEWsPAPEg --- . . TUESDAY,. APRIL 18, 1916. .POLIC TO SEE ' HAPPY JOE ARTIST FOLLOWS A PRESS AGENT'S BRIDE BRIDE DID 110BERT, County Ward Does Not Seem to Word Reached Chidago, Last Night CALL THE ril, ENGINEER CORPS Object to His Condition. MOVIE ACTOR TO of the Wedding of Charles Emerson Cook and Gladys Hanson in Atlanta Last Wednesday. I il ill A n A PT111111 . -----1077777!esk oluninr;o nrrru A rnnt n vr GLLIL... I K ...11I ACM. dIV. ,,,,, .. .a tAa",., Ul. 114 s Hanson n , . . HU I U . 1 u I Son I 'Hu V IL 11 , , SUICIDES DEATH 4.,:,..... ,., , ,:,4,:!:7 '. ,!- .... . . ... - - . .:';': ' ,L, ' j( f:',',?' :1;v:, :.e. : : ::::. y: Wednesday. , d7 a, Hy: . , 1 . , . . , .. . --...::: ::555:,.:5.:::.5!.::5-5.-;:,::-5::i.:z:--:::55.5::::;i5,-,A),, :.A:.1,:..a,:,Cta::..1,:a.anst.,,v.:,...,......,:.:?;...;,,,...,;..:.,... ' -:7:- ,,,!,, i .-i.,,t),:1!'- ,.,:n.:,i::,::,::::,:,:,:,:.:,:::-,::, ::,-,:.:::::::,:, ., s2,.-4:::::::,:::,:,:::::::,-.: ,..,....,,,......:,...,,,,:.., Painterof ,-,-.t..?,,,,,-., ., :-::,...--.:;.--..,-, ,,?.?s4,54.4...:.... f,.....,.,:.?. ,.............: . :1.7,,,, ::::.: .::',.;:::::::.:-.;::::::::.::--::".i:::ii::,i::i:.::'.':-:-:...,' IF ' D c o ayallar I . - , -,.f.4,,,,,,,,,,,t, 1 ,,,-.... . ,.......,.....:::,,,.,..,;:,::.3...,,.....,?!,::,-..,,,,.....,,,,,:.,..,:,:..,,,,:,i-.-,,:,..::-.: . ....,,..., .::: ..::::. :...,...i:::..,,.......:.:::.,::,,:..,:,i:,..,,,::,:,.i,;,,.:,,,..,.,-:..,. ,;:,.:;:,,,,...,..,::!,:::,.....:.::.:::,,,,,:,,,.i:,,:::,:.,:.:.,:::,,,,,,;,:,:.:::.,,, ... .,,:.,, :: : ,:. ..:,.,..i.::...::::.,x-:.::::,,,,.:.:,...:.-...:,..,,.,.,.,:,,...,;:,.,,,...,. ir my Portrait, Broods, v.. ,....,;?...,71,..)..:,,,,: ,..,:,-.:w:,..::::,,::.,.-.::::i:-.:,k;0;44.i:::..:..:,--.i,,... lung s P '. ''''.:--::':-' : :. ' - ,..,!;,,.;,-....,. ',',:,..:.:-, ,,:.., ::,:?-,-:'i,,.,i:.,: - :, ': : :': ' :. ': : : :: :::' .o ....-:: :. -. i' .. :'.,i,;::':.: ' .:..'''''''''.,:i::;::::: . . 0 .4:',S4.:.::.. ; :.:,:::::;::::,:::.:.:: . :;:::,: I . .. r..e:.... :'. ... '' ..'". .... ....A:'''''''':.. .:. Takes Gas ,,. .... .. .......... ,... - "-- - , ..,:,,,.:,,K;::,..:.,q':!-:-ii-:;:!-,.:,.!,::::61:4,-t: ,,......::..:;-...,,-,,:.:::.:,::::::::::.,.-,,::-..::;::,,:,:....s.,..,:i :.::,.::,.:,,:,:;,::::::,,:,.::..,,, :::,H::-:.:-,,,..:,,,,:::,-,ii. , - - -::,....,::,::,::::,:::::::.,....,4:,-,:,:,-....:;:i::::,":,:":,-,-,.: ,..c,.....,.,.:..,... ., .......:...,:...-- 3,,,,..,,,,,,,::. - :-. -'-',,:-::-,"::::.i::::,..:i-,;.::;:,:,.,,:5:-. :'i-ii:i.,..5ii::i'-rjoi4, ., :;30,,: :-,:?4;5:::,:,.,:fT,,. ,- .: '-,:::-:.,:.::::::::::::.:, .,...:::':::-::::::-:::::, , .-z...--::..-.:.55,-, , -. - ' "!....':;;'':-'J.:-.:;.6-k4.4'.0;.',,:::::i's .-. IFAME :::,;s-L:::,P': -- ,- -;,k-,::"::,1 ',:',!;,-,.,,,,:v:4.:. , ........, , , . ....... ".::-:.,":.,....kv.,,,,,.,:...,...,: . , :!-,,:-,?f:,-4iy,6ei ,,4-"-.:;..'::''''.:?i,-',,--,:.5.;;(..'-',-,:,,?'r::"'::,--v.,:' CLIPPINGS TELL OF HIS r,..,..... . ,,,....... .... ... . ...,...... ,,, tlt-c::!-..,.-..:,,::.. ,,..;:,,:,,,:;tofd,:..,;.,:i,:,........, ; u ;-,,..,.,4,.. ,,,,. ,...,,,:::,:,-,-:,:.:,-::,,::- 1 .... 1,..,:.,..::::::.;,,,;:::,..,.:::,,.-,:,.:.:-::,.::;.:,...::...:-:.:..-:.,.:.:,:it...:--;,:.::i::::.;,,..:s.:,,.::,,.,:;::::s.,.i..,.:1 , .::,:.,,,....,i:::,.-, ,,,.....f.::...,:,.,,,:,...:::.:: , ........... i,.?.,.,,..:4-.,..,:..,:-.:.,;,,,:,:,.p......ii::,:,.:-.:,,:.ii..,,,,.;i,:::.:....,::::::;;,, is..::::.:a,,?,:,.i,;i?,,::-:,:.;,-:a.,,.:.,,,:?.,..,.::::a:iiii;:::.::,i.,:::.:1-,:,.:i-,:.,.:,:,--, i ritiCe le ,.:-.:',,:-,ii:::::::::::.:.::: .:::..,....::: ::,:?:,,,:,::,-;,;,..:;,,,:::::,, 4 iii,ii;?.:':i;:i::ii.::i....:::Aiiii?::::;.:ii:::::.:::::::',:,:,..:fi:iii::::i.::::::::?..:::,, ,,,..kirl riorification of self-5ac-- '''---,-:i'':::,.,::,,?-.:::::,:,::':::,,,,,,te. :';''-;.:;:s-5.-'51ift.?.,,.:::-1 ::i-,-;-.5:,-;:-.5--.-55, 555,55:5::.::::555:::::;::::::::555:5.:.,:,-5.--.:--5:.:::::,:.,5::,. ,... nets D. Caval- 1::::::::'n:.:-.i.:::::::,...5.5.,t:::5-55. -,w-: ,,;::,',.''::?5;:!:ii.;--i.5:;;:,,-..-,:-. i 7:ii.5,:,:-.:.i5::::::;.-5-5..::, -.::::.:,,,,::::,,::,:-5,5::::.55:::55:::!:-..5:5:-:..-5:55,55:!.... 1 3r,---,-- -. , caused Tr- -- . to :::,;,:::::,.:,i::i::;:.::::.::;-,:::.6.:...5:,:...::::.:,.:.-::.i:..,-,-,..,;i.....-,,,,4;.:.:.-,.;-...:,:.....5,.... ;:if!,-..,-::::: ,...,...,,:,,;.,5,:,,,:::,--:::. t .. ::,:,.:.;,.::,....:::,,,z.):.:, . ;.f.:,.::' ir, ::.s...: '. -.;.:1,..:',:.:).:N.' '.:;!:.1: 1-..7...:.:..-::..,;,,;,.':.:::,...:.;7:, ., ; bellevaedpaltont,Itera :once, Of dwalydeinle wn a ................... . ,.... North - 5,.,,:5,5,,, ,405-,::::::,,,;;;:,,x,:-,-...:,5555;--' .,. ,' take h.s , :..5.:.5;,. t5.--.5.,:-.:55,::,,:::,:tk. - ,,- ,' :::....:;iN'-::::;i:::::::!,;'.--:M10,4,,..z0f,,,..ii:,.......:. - ' ' .....'''''''..-:...-'::::'''."'.':.... tudio in a had -:::,:::::::::..-,..,-5.::',:.:.''.....::.,:.;::-:::!;:?.;''' '.---,.:: , ..4,.. ,-::::::,:,,,,:::;;:5::;5:::::::56- at 43101d. Ile :Ak-?,.:-55:::.:-!7:::-,---;5755.5---::.. 5;--:-.!:55'::, r ::,,:.,.:.,,,,,;,:..i:,:,:.. 6 Year8 'It bahbadbhbk3 1 re:,::,;i..,i.,,,,::.::-:.......:.-7.:.;:.;'::.:":....1.':..:.'...:.....::.-.......;..-'....1..,:-..:.:..:I.'.:;::."..7114116.-- -..::.:::.;...,,,- .... --"H 1 :::.:-:: -'4...-.-:...'..5...:;.!....5.'.....''.:::..;'''t'- '..;7-...:':....1:'. 1 '1 Ilan, liras rays Y European - been honored by Europ c h burche ., - 8 and the- ! .---'s-771.--'- ''' e.,.-Ols.1 C. adorn many own life yester ,i, - ..f 2no--- --tt paCaintiVartg5 a t r e e t g building 1 1 - -.7,....--;.,-,----,:-F., -,,,,r:,-.,.::-f,,-,-.:.:.:.--.:-:-.-.,.:,..',--.,.:,.,:-:,:,-;,,,,,,,,,,,,,-- --.-::,,,,,:-::,', , --,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,..-,--.--.,.;,..,...,.--.-.,;,--,, ....-,.- s,-,-,,,,...,,,,,,.,- 4:r., --,,,,,,,,,,,,----- .41,,,,.,,:,,,,....,,,,,,z,..,,,,,,,,,4,-,,,,,,,,,,,.--,,,,---,, , -,4--:-----,-,,...,.,:.-.,-x--,,,,,-:-.-Amf.:.,,,, , ;---.:-f,- ' :-,,..',if4Lfs.4.34-;--i:--iii-',.'",'-',--f''''' ,,,,,-,,-, :...-,,-;.,fi.-..--,...,-,....4---:,,,,,.---z'," . - ''.1,-;:.V.:i,;:..,,.:.;,,,:. --:-.,,,,,,,,, , - ,;:, V,W 1 -1 ., . ....' ..'....-.--f,....C..12...:"..);';,.:!..-'rz,',:::;". -,,',. , . , ,- -:!;.-f-.:-;.-4,-:..,- 1 ... . , ... . , ,.. ..,,, -1-,----,--z-',,.,I,--,.---,,,,, , -,4.-:,---,,.:,,i;,4.-..-.:::.,:.-.-.,.. . ..... I' ' '' 7::.4::: '''-,.;:-4.-;:.-----'.',..,::f,'-'.--,- . - , , , : , ; ..-';';'-'-i.i'-,,?--i.:',--.:-:--::',W'',::,,',....: ',1-- -,:- ', I,---,,,,..,...s,,,,---,-,-,4---,--',,..Z--,-,,,,,,,,,,,---,-,-,----,:-:- :., , "; I ,, ,,.--,.,,,-,.---?ii,.-7:-,';'1,,:,-..3-.'.f,-i.'-gf.:.:., , , . ---,,,,--..-,,.,..---s, -,-.-', ...---:,-.,-.;-.-,-:',--- .- ,, -, ,-...-- -,,,,,,...-----,-- .-,,,,,,,zi,..,--- - , , .,-----,---,,.-'s,-K---,--',,,,,z,-,-,,- ' - ;--.-,,.., .., ...':.:-..''' ''.'. ,,,, , ,. . , .,. ,,- ,, -:,:?---.1.-c.:-,,,i.:'''z''''' -,',,,,,i-.:.-:::::4-V,':-,:-.,,.., ,,,, , ,,,,',-,-,--,.,'-',:-.',-,:-:--,-.---,i'S,.'i..,:,.-',-i,,.-fr.,:-,'-',, '''''.',-:-;---,,,-:- . - -,-',-','' T---c.,-;-,,.--,..-1",,;-- -,F.--.,f',,i.i.-'.',-',:,',---,'--:::':-.'-':-'-Z,-.1;..-:-&.',--i---',.&-:------'1.--- -,,,,'-i,,1 ,-:f--,,.'N,--4,-1,',. ,-;,-..,:::- ;':::.',-,.',;--,.'--,,-,.,",-,,,,Z,--,--:,,,-,-,-.---,---,,,-,,,.,,,'-'2-0-',--,:'::,..Z--,----.'vl:"'-'.';':''' , -.-. ' --. ,,..- ,:-.:4'...,,.., ,,,,,, .,-,---4.-,.-;,-;,..-.-:.:,--.:-;-.: :-'-:. -:,-;-.,--w:,,,,,,4:-,fs,,,s-t?.,-,-,,-z---,.,,..----,,,,,,.,,-.F..-..s.::,,,,ti:.:-,-,..,--,-:,;-: ''. --.--;,:?.:--:',::',-;:.i., .:,,. . ',',1-..:.:::::,:::::-ii::.--:::::::::',-,....:yz:::..::::.::::::::::: ::: :::::::. ::,,: :::1;:i4:,1",;',-.;,f,::,:-:,f1,4::fif&'2.1:',1::,..,-:,,i:i,-,;.:-;;:.igt;:-.,-.,,:1,:Z-,:z,i..:i., .:'::, . ,,,,'?.::,":;:-.:',:',,14:,..::,:. - "; ::::".::""::::::::::...?..-:":.:::".":":;:.:"::.:-:":""::.:.::',.: ::'-f-.,:::,:Z.Z:,.::"..:k,'ft:',"1:',:Wi--,..-,:"::::'i4';',!',.:-.--,,::::,-Fi""':f-''..f.,.:: ' '":f,ff:-':.::::.-',7,-,-,.:-i--,;,-jt: -, ;.,,.,-:.,:-.-,',',:,.:-,:::-;;,,,.-.!--.:-:',:-, :-.:-.:''..2,--,-.'W-:,,f.---'-'4-',2',.,-.1-, z'.---.-;'-4.-:,'.,,',,'-'1.-'f-,,-,..-.-,.,:,-..---,,',-.:'-'-',,: :,-,---,I,:,,,,...:z.:i',,,:2,:H.-::-;...,-,,.,-1. -;;:.-T,-.-,.....,7-..:-.:s.s-.-,..--.-: -...,:, :::--,.....,0.-..,-,,..,-z.--,,-,,,,.-, ,,,,,fii-', -,",--F,,,--,;-.-7:,,iv.-f,,,:,-,,-,-,,-,--k,-.-::- ,'-',4',i.'.:.Z4,,.,':,'. :,,4:.-...-!,:-..,7;46:---,-'::-:f.,:::,,-.-:-?::.---'64- .:-.-, ." ; 2-,,-,',,:,-3--",',.--,--,'-'.-Z.,',''' ---,- :--;,V--.z.1,,g?',,,-,-.,,F.-,-if,,,,,IF.: '.- '''''-''';:.;.:;.-f:,Y-',fi.,;-,'' ---:,N:'-',..-.:-,:-.::-:rrf...;:'...;,-,:?4. ...-- .;. ::',"..-:.!,:.W.,:--,',-;',.:.0,...;.;'.,,,-,?'".,:'-':'---4.,,.!6''..?4,--'4.ii,.' I ' . '''''''X'..:7;.-?1,--;:-::, -t;',.-;i:',,,., '''..:-2;:.:'-:::.;:.-f;f-:.":-.........,:,:,;:',,,,....7.:1.:;..:14.:k,:,:' ,.-.:::?;'''''Llf.,1;.:-""..2,;-.1,:--.,i,-., -'-,,,,,-.Az.,-... -:,17-..-4,---,,s.,-,,,;,. :,-,-.-.--.:-..-:;-..,...-::,-,-,'sz,,,,,,..-, ,. .7.,.,...ts..t ::.: ,:,,.. -, '-7.,.,: ' -,-'''-.,-,,.-z-,'-',',-.:':,,'-,--i.,..,4.:,-. ,... -1,;---:-,--,.--,,,f,---'----',,,. ---- ': -.',,';',----,---,.,-' I k I -,... k I lb! ' . - - -'-...,-...;,;-;-:;:,;:,-.:;,..::. ,. .... . ,t,..,,,,..... , .:. ;;:',,,,',,i40---,:.2:-.-,'f'-' , 0 - cq;.-::"-:;N:';-:.:,;-:;-:.::1::::.:::..-::.:.:4A'''''''' --',:-:,':-,,-''.:..,i.-:'1?-;i1-:'---- - I ii-z,--4--:.,;,,.f-.,--;,:,:: ,-.-:.;-.-.-,-K,, .,"------f',.,,,--,'1..,',.,-.0-1.-,,.4:-- ,,,-:,.-;,-...;.-.:-,:;.,; 41;'; ..:::::-- ':-: : ...;f;:f,-':--..i---,..---,:,z----",-,,,,.7,--..4-Z,,,'4' A 41.-4::.-::-:... s7, -::.:s.-:,.:' ::-..,,,:w,1,-..,,,'k--,-.--::i ..-,.. lkiiii...:',.-......::::--.,.i.--...f-r.--,-;:?,,"...;:;!07-.':-.::. , ,:.,i;:;..........,.x.,...1,...,,....::::,.....i,..:T:.....,,.,3 7.,:i:......": ,. . 71;::::.!:!::.11:.:::::7:.::...-;..,:!':::::::.:.......7::...-.11....::....1:::::11:11.1....:::i......::::::7:.:.:;';E:......,,,..'::::::;:.,::::::..:1::r.:::',.:',.....:..!;:::.:,.......:.:.:::.:::1;:.!:..!.:t:".:1::::..:::1.:-.i...::..ti.:::".......:i:::.......:.-1.............-1:1:1-1.:::!.:1::".:,:...!!.....!:',...:E:.:::':;:.:-.;.....:.:.4i....:,...1:1,,.::.:;11r.i.:.::::ii.::..i.lf,:;:::::1::.:::-1..:::!:::,,i.::,,:Till:',:.!:-.........'i!'":.!:::.::..::.....:.:.:7.,..::;::::..:..-........:::.::.i::,:i..::-i.:-.!.!....."1.:.;:.;.,...1:-..:h,:;:-.;:i,!:'.....::!..:::.1..."( - , .1-;;.-A-t- - - - .. ... ,,, .. .. , .. . .. . .. . . . . .. . . .. . . . .. . . . , . , , ... . .. . . - . . .... . - ort, . . .. . . . .... .... .. . . - . , . . . . . . . . .. ,.. ... . . , . . .. .. . . tl.:.:.:.:::;:.:1.q:.-::-...4:;:.::-;-i:-....:.;...":,:"...::::,..f.:.:.::...:',:-:-.:;.-n:..:,::-. Li , c . I ',. .-':,.::-.:-:,.:.::::.:,,-.:.:,...i,.::-:;.:7..,,.::,.:.::::.::-:::::.i::.;.:-.;::.:,::..:-..-......i:-.-..,..r::',f , . ,....)....5.,,,,,,...i.ittidei..---...,... ,,, . VI, '',-,:.'''''''''-:...:.::-.i...:.::.:1.:-.:.:::'::..:..-:::::::.::.i-..:',,:::, ..,N, ..i .,.-.'S:,..-.'..;',1,,.:-.....f...::-..i..::,'::.:::',..... ''.;.:-:::":;';:.:-:.) ', ,,,,4:,:i.l.k,.,-:,,,-z,-z--,-,,--,---, ,,,, ,'" , , - ic71 t.Iff' r. c211 Az 11eMrzW.Sylcetc -,,,,;,-4,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,.,,,,,, , .,.. , . . . . . , 1 , , . , 11 -11 - - sib Lo.,:.941;r" - -Aom.pdlik 2.001010.01Endownika - I - (r-rtzuc'HT-1'6HDurs5" RNAL. Y:0 .712---- I , "-- NIm fiZveVip,k11 't 4 1 ter.4 .g es 4 y: ' ',',',' ,;11, ;.t',-; i'' L.), V z' - k.,- - I Vic itAl ,d.c1,-r ,:'' AND 1 .hENTA ,.5-1-7,4-7.7 (I THAT LEADI 6 7 154,71 i. , AN1WHERt AND '43: .,;t'''''- 40.144- '''' L N 4 co ..5 14E T 7IPapRIE :',1 ''';',-77r'''N,02: L ;:'. - ' A f vi DEAR. -RE ALLON '' --''''' A11.01e- - ' V 00 os "1 '-,-, 4e'-- -' A To .;,--- qt,',1 e---1 1,-, ,r.: ,tz, ;,,,,,,,-,,ifa.rd.,- , m:x- -6-4&;., ..,,------ -'----;-:-':,--------,-- .,...-, 1 . - - best foul said, C4313: man she rnples twie CA Sykes 3ead; 4abel Dr. A N 0 zi., AI ing eat; men rident to s t)anY maI4 place a. r,, rdose of !d for tterit , been came her (Age ?rs of was It- Roc the ,,,, desc ) ing aged IL ye said, duce are 1 to ti WE The A Ing 1 fron Mir;tA!oeb, -4 v4. I or Mot 1 )ama. - - 10

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 23,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free