Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on June 4, 1918 · 15
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 15

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Chicago, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 4, 1918
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15
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0I :b A. ot 1 1.3( S The Chicago s Advirtising Score the week ending June 2nd, k!!.- Odeago newspapers published 2.3 4 following flnmer of columns of 41"Ising2 (Tbe measurement is ett basis of 30) gate lines ' column. FigUTCS from the Wash4. ; 4tos Pres, . an independent audit Or. Nt.-- Wain g and Sunday Papers 11174Mie 1 064.88 cols. "NU ala r- I 11 OAR DEALERS MICHIGAN AVE I ELO AS 'FENCES' insler and Bauer Accused of Wholesaling Stolen Autos. 21714est Gensler and Louis Bauer'. 1 re Of 1)4 automobile establish0, in Michigan avenue, were ar,ad last night accused of dealling wholesale in stolen catea. ;tate's Attorney Hoyno charges with having run off hundreds of A automobiles over a period of v11 years. Their salesrooms in atomobile Raw," masked as repu,!1 automobile agencies, are said to I only " fences" on a gigantic Ille r1t. Myna said he believes the last .3 organized automobile stealing rld in Chicago has been broken up. 'It prisoners. John Sheehy and 2.1aak - wier, admittedly of notorious roc- I 1 A bace made complete cohressions. .-.4 Cammell. another thief. is in zji;,7 Charleed Lanyondbeerrgis is init.the i Go Into Stolen Care.. 1 :osier and Bauer formerly were in atie at 940 North Clark street vas here they are alleged to have out on the easy business of receivritolen cars. They enlarged their A dissolved partnership. and Tdd into Michigan avenue. - araler became the head of the Parana Automobile exchange at 1482 ',17an avenue and Bauer became id of the Auto Exchange at 1240 Mgas avenue. Their chief procur, d stolen automobiles were said to Sheehy, Oriester. Gammeti, Lynd-a and the man at large: Earlier Is game there were associated with A according to Mr. Iloyne, Lemuel at and Frank Parker. ' '' 'Died In Jail. Vette died in the county Sail after - a confession Implicating Era the Minneapolis realty dealer. er ix in Joliet. Bond recently was !Meted of receiving stolen machines. Nahy and Griesler admitted hay-I stolen more than 200 automobiles Th they turned over to Gensler and :cr. Then they explained the -cm of disposal invented by the so no trace would be left. is receiving a stolen car Gensler, example, would drive it into the -z!ry to some remote point where possibilitiee of pursuit would be Ole. He then would trade it for ar of lees value, no cash being led. He iimuld take the car- reed in exchange, demanding also a of sale, and drive back to Chicago. ear he would sell as a used car, trace of the transaction being coy The Diamond Deal., . it one time." said Mr. Hoyne. the :became pretty hot for Gensler and ar and they ordered the thieves to bringing in automobiles and bring muds. Soon afterward the jgwelrYi lot David Holtz of 472S South Ash-avenue was robbed of $10,000 in zonds. t-tne 200 small stones were sold to lakr tor $200 and another 200 stones atue for WO. It will be seen that P,41 fellows operated as fences in all crier of merchandise." 4 arrest of Garusler and Bauer be after a long period of watchful' They had been told that confesbad been made and both left town &time. Detectives from the state's fliers office watched their sales-I hi Michigan avenue. Yesterday both returned and were arrested. 'Ater la the day a search of the sales-was made and all books and rec.- liaken. From these it is hoped to I complete list of the transao 1 of the ' fences and the stolen traced. Those who obtained re cars In trade will lone not only In ibcar received but their own as Mt. Moyne said. 4.badY a list of many transactions been compiled and detectives have Isit on the work orVecovery , tstcznt Bank Cashier Hurt in Auto Accident ,- ,...... ...",-ala Z. Fickinger. 628 Sheridan -!. assistant cashier of the Fort :born National bank, was Cut and 'Jed about the hands and face and elle wu bruised about the body a Clark street car struck the lr and of their automobile, shoving iIntarl against two other - automo- LIt one owned by John Brinkman. 1 liadisou street, and one by David 'Irman. 166 North La Salle street, :Ake and State streets, yesterday oo n 1 Artko - - -Yoram g and Sr.." un;;;;ap:::- ,11 TnIns 1 064.88 cols. '44'i.i and Ex . tr. 57221 cols. '41. a rL :1Tha, b, j.n nr )1 pest - 2 awning and Sun-Pints 1,587.09 eels. Evening Papers )1 Dial News 690-140 cots. bl Jeereal . 233.17 cote- Asericen 226-96 cols.. 'it fest 208.94 cols.' '114 4 evening pepers..11,349A7 cels. 'N'll!leanents printed I a 4 tiler arer not se- a ,IttPtil by The Tribune. 30.76 columns TrAnine led for the week, ,!ulting 56 more advertising ' as I the first evening paper, and than the second, third and polo .11itth evening papers combined. WM. OLD-BEAR AND FIREWATER CUT !UGH CAPERS Combination of In Jun and Potent Liquid Causes Riot. There came into West Madison street yesterday one William Old-Bear of Cushing. Okla. There lingered about William the quaint fancy of the wiklup, the gentle, somnolent zephyrs of the endless prairies . the song of the coyote, and the solemn silences of the starlit night. Loneliness dwelt in his far away eye. It was the ha-tinting look of a son of the wide places. In that all beholding retina was reflected the thundering bison of the plains, the whirring rattlesnake, and the flitting' wild turkey. The bosom of William Old-Bear rose and fell with the varying emotions that stirred hts soul. The Sign of the Duty Larynx. The crash. of trail appalled him, automobiles zoomed past him like dragons, and the etreet seemed a rushing. bawling. hopeless' bedlam. William Old-Bear turned in at the sign of the dUsty . larynx and bought himself a man's size snifter. The world achieved a. nen and pleasing aspect. Trail lo grated less harshly upon his aboriginal oar here in the cool caverns of the barrel house. He provided himself anew with the juice of the maize, coughed huskily as it burned a tortuous path down his gullet, blinked, and fancied he heard the tinkling of little bells. Each new application of lire water fetched renewed faith in the 'purpose s of life, and when be had Ailed his person torith potent Mead he stood forth upon the sidewalk at Jefferson and Maaison streets and winked a sinful eye. A pedestrian chanced by among the hundreds who scurry. Perhaps shme1 thing in the unconscious phiz of the 'pedestrian recalled an ancient foe. For I William Old-Beat drew back his flat and let fly. It caught the, pedestrian a prodigious jolt and set hint astow ished upon the curbstone. A Wallop from the 'Stone Age. Another pedeitrian, nothing dauntid and splitting the wind with a fearless and metropolitan slant of head, tripped past. Suddenly he sprawled upon the walk. William Old-Bear had dealt him a wallop that carpe clear from the stone age. - Other pedestrians paused to take an interest in things. They should have gone about their business. William Old-Bear began to warm up like a new motor. Two more - pedeetrians fell and dropped into the profound sleep of unconsciousness before some one thought to turn in a riot call. Policemen Marshal, Joiner, and Gall of the Desplaines station came at a gallop. - At first they sought to remonstrate with William Old-Bear. As well -reason with a typhoon. They introduced the element of force. This was William Old-Bearts other name. For full twenty minutes there WEIS such a battle for the extermination of the savage as might well have been staged between Tecumseh and three Davy Crockett& Peace, Peace; There Is No Peace. Two pairs of handcuffs did the business. It seemed an unfair advantage against one who fought so bravely. But they only held his hands. His feet still were dangerous as nails. It was not until a section ot clotheslines was furnished by a Spartan citizen that William Old-Bear was firmly established in the patrol wagon. But there was no peace. In the police station be almost tore down the jail. Then it was realized what ailed William Old-Bear. He was rushed to the bridewell hospital, where the reflections of his all-beholding retina came true. There was no wiklup, no somnolent zephyr; but pink buffaloes and blue snakes and turkeys with straw bonnets on frolicked in endless profusion before him. For William Old-Bear has the D. Tn. Eat Fish, Food Chief Asks; They Feed Themselves The food administration has adopted as one of its slogans, ' Save the products of the land by eating fish, they feed themselves." As an inducement for a Tuesday fish dinner the followlng list was sent out yesterday from the office of H. C. Gardner of the food administration. the prices being those that dealers have to pay in cents per pound for fresh fish: Whitefish, 21 to 22; lake trout, 16 to 171, pike, 15 to 16: pickerel. to 10: large perch. 16 to 17; small perch. 11 to 12: buffalo, 8 to 9; sheepshead, 5 to 6; carp, 6 to 7: mullets. 6 to 7; large herring, 7 to 8; flounder. 10 to 11; haddock, 13 to 14; codfish. 16 to is; halibut, 23 to 24. Trio WARRANTS OUT FOR MODEST NAPOLEON HILL "Carnegie of Educational World" Accused of "Blue Sky" Stuff. , a Napoleon Hill last night faced his Waterlooand discreetly retreated. Two warrants were issued chazging him with violations of the Illinois " blue sky " law, He learned of them, Is said to have concealed himself in the downtown district. and late in the evening telephoned he would surrender himself at the detective bureau this Morning. - Who is Napoleon Hill? "Ile is to the educational world what Andrew Carnegie is to the steel business, what Vanderbilt is to the banking business, and what Rockefeller is to the oil business." At least that is what he says about himself In a prospectus he issued in the name of the George iVashrngton institute, SO East Randolph street. which is a combined sphool of advertising and a. stock selling plan. Also, according to " lesson No. 3 " sent out to his students, be is a candidate for congress. He suggested, nay, directed, that his students write letters to each of the Chicago newspapers ing his candidacy. An Opt-7 elearted Man. "I, am going to represent you in congress," read the third lesson, " not because I need a congressional seat (I could make more money at adver- tising and teaching), but because I love you and all humanity and I want to do something that will benefit humanity long after I have passed on." He itt further described in his booklet " From Poverty to $10,000 a Tear," as " Napoleon Hill, author, advertising counselor, and writer of forceful human interest letters and advertising copy." But to get down to a statement of his present activities, there is in the hands of Raymond S. Pruitt, assistant attorney general in charge of " blue sky " matters. a complete report on Napoleon. ' On Sept 15, 1915," reads this report, " Napoleon Hill took over Bryant & Stratton School of AdVertiling, SO East Randolph street, then under his supervision. He namea it the George Washington institute, and livith two of his employes as directors besides himself, incorporated the school under the laws of Delaware, Aug. 13. 19.1, with a capital of $100000, divided into 10,000 sh-res, par value $10 each. "After apportioning 51 per cent of the stock to himself to secure control, he engaged in a campaign to sell the majority of the remaining shares to investors, principally students, with the avowed purpose of operating a resident and correspondence school of advertising. "Investigation reveals that the physical properties and other assets of the institute appear insufficient to warrant the $100,000 capitalization placed upon it. 4 The " School." I. The school ' consists of oMces, reception room, and one classroom on the second floor at 80 East Randolph street, equipped with thirty-nine school desks, which are said to be the property of the Bryant and Stratton school. The entire equipment owned by the institute, including office furniture, a mimeograph, printed supplies, etc., are liberally appraised at 61.200. "Despite the negligible character of the school', assets and the already high capitalization steps are now on foot to increase the capitalization to 6500,000, of which, It is understood, Hill is to receive a sufficient share to maintain control." '- The First National. Prospective students have been receiving letters from " the First National Trust association," 64 West Ran, dolph street, offering to lend them $110 for the tuition in the institute, to be repaid in installments, at 5 per cent interest Napoleonthat is, Napoleon Hill persuaded James V. McCullough. who came from Buffalo, Minn., to invest in stock of the institute. Mr. McCullough is guardian for a minor brother and sister. Robert and Lucille. He believed it a good Investment for them, turned over a $1,000 Liberty bond and 6670 in cash, and was made secretary of the institute. He worked there two Imonths and then quit Efforts to get his money back were unsuccessful. r THE WORLD'S I NICDNla CDR I flNArtD 4 k NIADSQUITCP U.S. LIEUTENANT WRITES, IGNORANT OF WIFE'S ERROR QUACK! QUACK! Ducks Dwaddle on Boulevard, Halting Traffic. , 't A drake and four ot his harem stopped traffic in Lincoln park yester- Mrs. W. I. Thomas Re- I day morning while they headed for .. Is.- 1. gre,Aesri itlat Wrs. W. I. Thomas Re I day morning while they headed for "I the cool waters of the lagoon just ceives Letter as Agent above the mouth entrance. Noon shooners hurrving downtovrn . - :elves Letter as Agent above the south entrance. Noon shoppers hurrying downtown . for Mrs. G Waited on busses and private cars while ranger. " the duck family debated. the crossing , with much duck conversation,. A bus. . heavily' loaded. stopped with a. shriek Lieut. Rufus M. Granger stationed of brakes as Mr. Drake, after giving kmewhere in France with an Arneri- his followers swift instructions, took at engineering corps, has not yet !ard of the famous escapade involv- to the road. At the shriek of 'brakes he paused, looked at the bus, and went 1 g his wife, Mrs. Pearl Granger, ar'd into contemplation. His chief wife -of. William Isaac Thomas, formerly followed him and stood awaiting or- the sociological department of the dem.. 7The others watched develop- niversity of Chicago. " ' ments from the bank. By this time there were two streams of automobiles At least it is presumed that he has halted and watching interestedly. )t yet heard about it, or had not up The drake finally decided and fink two weeks ago, for a letter from him shed his journey. The timid ones-as received yesterday at the south followed in his wake and traffic was de hotel where Mrs. Granger and her reaumed , Lieut. Rufus M. Granger. stationed somewhere in France with an Arnerican engineering corps, has not yet heard of the famous escapade involving his wife, Mrs. Pearl Granger, ar'd Prof. William Isaac Thomas, formerly of the sociological department of the University of Chicago. At least it Ls presumed that he has not yet heard about it, or had not up to two weeks ago, for a letter from him was received yesterday at the south side hotel where Mrs. Granger and her sister, Miss Della Raines, artist's model. lived at the time Mrs. Granger stud Prof. Thomas were arrested after they had visited the Brevoort hotel as nian and wife. Vanishes. Mrs. Granger has not been a guest at the South Side hotel since April 19, the day on which she found refuge in the Thomas household at 6132 Kim-bark avenue, following her arrest by federal authorities. Two weeks later she left Chicago, but her destination has never been revealed. It was said at the time that she had gone to New York to join her sister, Della. but that r wan speculation. - The letter received yesterday was sent to the old address. The militant postmark was dated May 18. Had any one written Lieut. Granger or had his 'wife revealed her present whereabouts he would have known that she is no longer in Chicago. , Mrs. Thomas appeared at the hotel and presented the manager with a power of attorney from Mrs. Granger, and asked for and received the letter. The document authorized her to receive mall and money due Mrs. Granger and otherwise transact any necessary business. It bore a date late In May. No Friends in World. "tee. I bale Mrs. Granger's power of attorney," Mrs. Thomas explained at night. " It was necessary after her great trouble to leave Chicago, although there were a number of little business matters for her to attend to. She did not have a friend in the worl& and since I had taken her into my home, when she asked rue I consented to attend to her business affairs for her. A power of attorney was necessary." Mrs. Thomas refused to reveal Mrs. Granger's present whereabouts or otherwise discuss the latter's affairs. MILES DEVINE IS NOT A BIT FOND OF THE FOGARTYS Daniel Ryan, IS years old. of 3838 West North avenue, and Sarah Fogarty were arraigned yesterday before Judge -Joseph Rafferty in the Boys' court bn a charge of conspiracy to kidnap Mildred Devine, 12 years old, 1262 Macalister place, a granddaughter of Attorney Mlles Devine. Mr. Devine represented the prosecution and Attorney Cameron Latter the defense. Taking the stand as a witness, Mr. Devine testified there had been 111 feeling between the .Devines and the Fogartys. Attorney Latter asked him if the two families had not gone on a picnic some time ago and if there was not a shotgun in the partlr. "Yes," he answered, " and I'm only too sorry it wasn't used on - the Fo gartys." - Mildred Devine testified that OM the day she saw Ryan she noticed one of the Fogarty sisters change clothes and don wig.' wig.' - " Isn't there a small war between the Fogartys and the Devine? " asked Attorney Latter. " No:' she answered, " there's not a small war, there's a big one." The case was continued. U. S. Agents Check Books of Six rs alpe rs alpers District Attorney Charles - F. Clyne announced yesterday that auditors in the department of internal retenue had begun to check up the books of six ticket scalpers taken in recent raids. LOSS OF PASTOR ANGERS FLOCK; POLICE CALLED 000 Italian Catholics' I Protest Brings Riot Call. Angered because their spiritual adviser, the Peter Barabino. bad been sent to another city, 3,000 Italian parishioners of the Roman Catholic church Our Lady of Pompel, Lytle street and Vernon Park place, gathered in front of the edifice last night, causing a riot call. Several patrol wagon loads of men and women were taken to the Maxwell street station. The reason for the demonstration Wall the enforced departure yesterday of "Father Pietro," as he is affectionately Galled. and the installation of a new priest in his place. Plead for OA Pastor. Father Pietro built the church. which has about 10.000 communicants. A month ago the Rev. Father Pacifico, superior of the order to which Father pieu-o belongs, sent him an assistant The news spread through the parish that Father Pietro was to be sent away. Members circulated petitions which received the signatures of S,000 parishioners. begging the - superior to let Father Pietro remain with them. At last Sunday's mass it was rumored that a new priest would soon take charge. - ,Yesterday morning some children saw an automobile drive into the alley In the rear of the church. Father Pietro was seen to come out, carrying a suitcase. He was driven away. Parishioners Throng Street. At the benediction services last night not more than hales- dozen persons entered the church. Thousands were in the street in front. After services the new priest Came to the front of the church to address the people. Fearing for the priest's safety, some one telephoned the police. In dispersing the crowd the police were attacked by women. who bit them and tore their uniforms. Carl Ernest Fuchs to Be ' Cannon Ernest Fox , -- Carl Ernest Fuchs. son of Albert Fuchs, owner of the Chateau building at Sheridan road and Broadway. disregarded the scoffs of his parent yesterday and filed a petition in the Superior court asking for a change of name to Carlton Ernest Fox. DRY CABARETS City Council Directs Deferkse Committee to Look Into Such Places at Suggestion of Chair. man Insull of State Council. mLNOR business transacted by the city council at yesterday's session Included the t0110Wilig Rotas: N The home defense committee was direct.(' to look into the " dry " cabaret question. Samuel Insult. chairman of the State Council of Defense, sent the city council a letter saying that this evil was flourishing. particularly in the Second ward. The council passed ordinances for a street car lire to lIegewisch and in Monroe street from La Salle to Canal streets. Permission was given the " food for France and the allied countries committee " to sell flags on the streets June 14. The Chicago Federation of Labor protested against the " work or light move. This was referred to the home defense committee. , I Aid. S. J. Coughlin objected to any consideration being given to a move to rename Michigan avenue. He won his point. and an order to have the streets and alleys committee go into this question was filed. I Aid. J. H. Lyle asked the committee on parka and playgrounds to con the advisability of closing parts of infrequently used streets for playgrounds for children: Aid. Edward F. Cullerton objected to immediate consideratiok of a recommendation of the finance committee that an invitation be extended to the Chicago bureau of public efficiency to make an Investigation of all city de! partments. The invitation includes the Chicago Federation of Labor. It was deferred for a week. The health committee was directed to look Into complaints of noises made by old clothes men and other peddlers in the Wilson avenue district Lid. P. I. Link called attention to this. Fund for Ravenswood , Hospital Has Boom Day The fund for Ravenswood hospital reached $42.50S when team captains reported the amounts of first day subscriptions at the Edgewater Bead. hotel yesterday. The total for the first day was $7,508. The day's total for the busineNs men's corps WILS $2.955 and for the woman's corps $4.053. The executive committee announced $500 as their total. The banners that will be awarded daily went yesterday to Mrs. James R. Cardwell's team among the women and to A. Starr Best's team among rha men. Mrs. Cardwell's tearn's total was $1.250. Mrs. James Surpless team was a close second with $1.010. Coe"ICS ------ , Nto,ppasot4, t woOtto t411'1AVE ItAt-rtit C 11NC Volt A tV'C1-44 NG! 'MERE'S -roe putkNy pEopLE- -i;svetty PLAC, You Go i..-:4),1 Is c Row tee D i . NIP t "Ilholomm.mmo 111 ) COUNCIL RUSHES GAS ORDINANCE OVER NEW VETO Aldermen Turn the Movie Ordinance Back to Committee. The city council yesterday aged Overrode Mayor Thompson's veto In the gas controversy. It was the third successive meeting at which he was rebuked in this way in connection wing , the same subject By a vote of 49 to 15 the council repassed the ordinance "ratifying, cone firming . and continuing the employ. ment of Donald R. Richberg as special counsel in charge of gas matter' and directing Corporation Counsel Ettele on ta keep hands oft the 910,000.000 refund case in the Circuit Court, the Sutter case in the Municipal court, and the rate hearing before the public util-- Wes commission. - End to Battle? Previously the council had acted vig. orously in this matter. It passed a. resolution on the subject ' The mayor vetoed It and thl council overrode hie veto. It passed a more binding order. The mayor vetoed and the council for the second time Overrode his power. The final passage of the ordinance hi spite of his intervention is expected to put an end to the battle In the council at least temporarily. There was no debate preceding the roll call which was almest, identical with the previous lineups on this question. As In the pat the only Republicans supporting Mayor Thompson were the two altivrmen of the Second ward. One of the administratIon's "faithful fifteen," Aid. W. R. O'Toole . was absent. and six aldermen who have opposed the mayor on previous roll calls were missing. The Roll Call. The roll call follows: AI FA. Mt. D. Mune, D. UPPo, Pehwarts. D. Piotrowski. D. Kennedy. it. niche D. Wallies 'Wk, ILWaloon, Webers. D. Ireehr, D. Littler, McCormack Ilavartach. D. Adamewski, D. 41-1. I. Bowler. D. firnbee. Name IL McCormack Loan. 0, Fetzer, 111. IL H-I. IL Moran. D. Guernsey. R. Walker, H. Itallerr Woodhull. D. Moon. D. Lyle. k. , Furman. D. tiataler. D. Bases. K, Johnson, A Wallace. IL 'Anderson. A. Gorier. D. - Roeder. D. 0, A, Kramdick. D. Fiederlein. R. koramer. D, Horne. D. tuuttain. K. Tongan. 0, Maypole. D. Link M. Clark. 0 smith. D. Cretan'. 1. LalleAr Olsen. E. NAYS. gem. D Mulcahy. D. triek. D Coughthg.D, (allergen. D, Wrens, D. Andersen. L. Ahern, D. Byrne. p D.. 11, Ade egk'n. 0, Lynch. W. L. &whom. L. rowers. D McDonough, D. N. Words Spoken. Aid. W. O. Nance, who has led the fight against Ettelson. made no argu ment in moving to pane the ordinance over the mayor's veto. and the onl' man to eneak during the roll call was Aid. R. R. Jackson, who entered a protest against newspaper description of himself and his colleague as the " two Negro aldermen from the Second ward." The Circuit court case comes up be. fore Judge Torrison this morning. Under the ruling of the court Mr. Rich. berg will be in control. Mr. Ettebson said he would ha,ve,an assistant press. ent as a " subordinate " .to Mr. Rich. berg. But he refused to say what his position will be in reference to the Sutter case or the utilities commission rate hearing. Movie Law Back to Committee. Further consideration will be given by the judiciary committee of the city council to an ordinance taking away the motion picture censoriship powers of the second deputy superintendent of police. The city council yesterday by a vote of 64 yeas; to 16 nays returned the ordi. nance to the committee. Aid. George M. Maypole. sponsor for the measure . wanited the council to vote on the ordi. nance without further delay and would hot consent to its being returned to the committee. Aid. A. A. McCormick. leader In the tight to prevent a change in the cert. sorship methods, declared falsehoods had been stated regarding the new or.. dingtnce Ile intimated that one me4a. bet of the council would have to es. plain an untruth be uttered to the ju diciary committee when the Maypole ordinance was under consideration. (lobos Proof of Fabtehoodt. "I asked this aldermen I: he 'see appeared in court to fight the censor. ship ordinance,' sal-4.CA McCormick. "lie said he 413 not rr have a certified copy of a court record which shows that he did." Aid. Maypole made a long talk. lie charged Maj. runkhouser with allow. ing unfit pictures to have " pink " pel. mita. Aid. .McCormick declared that some of the things charged up against the major by Aid. Maypole were Sc. tions of the head of the police depart. ment and taken over the major's pro. test. Col. E. M. Roby, Member of Noted Family, Is Dead k ' Col. Edward M. Robey or 10701 Ave nue .1, chairman of the Twentieth district exemption board, died yesterday at his residence at the age of 40. Ile was captain during the Spanish-American war In Col. Koch's rein. mint. Ile resided on the famous Eby-estate in Pnith Chicago. The town of Roby. Ind., wee ntmea after his faintly. His mother. Mary RZby. was the founder of the Ladies of the G. A. rt. and was one of the 7 founders of the D. A. R. She led an ' active public life and was identified with many other organizations. She died eight years ego. a i . ' i ' , , r - T - , t - 1 o 4 i 1 , ' - s SEITLES DOwtI To A SLIGirr HtimmlyA 50umo5 owe ,,, LooK5 AROUND ro ReAD.,PANORITe COOK SOUND IS SEdiktrIt . MOSQUITO -IF irr c See Atuk.; . , - .. , - . 13e, ul E em - , s ,--21 1 , .... . . - ' ' r;1 , ----7- V t- - eild. 4 4! A gry , . r.V.) $S '14" k ' . A (rkelP101 r OIAS ' A S. $b V ifi q - s f e . 4 r dr, .(f' . ' WI . vo7 , . owl 0 1 i --- :Aillik ' ' 1 (I ' - 4 4 - t . AL . - Decives N0-T.1-o IIIERE, IT I S S - e-r,r ser Fon. NciTICE., IT. ' . CONIIP46 cLoseR CIPTU R c IK (--'-' tiliP , , , . - , , , .6.... (-2- , 1 S , ,,,,, . -;i r- .1, "rZ ...,-'(::1 qz I ,itsif Igiti wS ' ..-11 , bk.! , 0, s, , t . , it - -- ,..,. , ., . glut 19-- A , . . difi'Llit I1NOW-t-vo-v-! i 111 7 t! 4, E...... ,exAmtmes pALIits YES- er ' es 11-lest TRNPPD , e , OF' I4ANDS To see AND -Tb MAKE SURE RO.SUAAES weihaDspi4 m6-6 ...." ------- - . IF INZECT is THecte OP ITS DeATH , SQL) 4 H es 11-- . -1. I . . , ' - SO '". (-23 2 I (4i . . , ,...,c e rAt ........ ........... ---,-----, e e i-,N ( ',- , v tA . - ce e,doP, - ,----411, ( te ". ':-....- t 1 q , fr . - IL 1 ', . Vi ( m- I a t ,. , ic.,,, -- , --7,.. v j , ao a 0 - . 4 479 . , , . . . '':: - :::'.'''''''''''-'''".: - , , , . , , , , ? i - , , , . - . . , , . - - - - - , . . : - . i ..........om,L lir jowl.. . - - : 4, . . - , , , ,-- . - . , r.11 - u . , ... r, ' SECTION TWO. :. -, - - -'- -- - - - - - I 1 m I n , CIENERAL NEWS, ,ee t4t bfr TkleAs.dit' .. t. v ..,,,,, . ,,., ,., ,,,. rill lour:Lod . D i --. A' 41 ttirtedv , - 31A R K ETS 9 ,WANT ADS.1-. -- - --- --- - - This -WeelE : . , a TRE WORLD'S '01GRP.A.';UP NEWSPAPER ' ' . ' - f - - - . . . . - , - - - - r , ' TUESDAY, JUNE - 4p 1918. , - - . . , , . - - . - . 1 .. . I ,. 1 OAR DEALERS WM. OLD-BEAR . Trio riARRANTR , , couticii RUSHES , i, Nix:Ana - C3 R IA Ali. A N - Fusin Pk VI CDS Q ti I 7 ID , , U AND FIREWATER w . , , --- :- - II milIGAN AVE CUT HIGH CAPERS ouT VIR rAnnPRT Zoumos Awe A. Loogs AROQND TO GAS ORDINANCE , . t t . , I 116 1 I I giall I IMIPUIEM I SREelAIDLE:M013:1T: CSO04), . A SLIGIrr HUMMING O SUND IS MEIORT) . 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