Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on February 25, 1916 · 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 12

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, February 25, 1916
Start Free Trial

t , - 4 4, ...- First Asalstant State's Attorney Frank Johnoton. who is conducting the prosecution of " Big Polly " Kramer. " Little Polly " Kramer. " Pinkie " Fen.. and AleX Brody for robbing the Washington Park National bank. has promieed to reveal today the one piece et evidence which be calculates will explode the " trainee p theory of the defense. The state S " one best bet " te the confession of " lAttle Polly " Kramer. In which the young bank robber is said to have made edmias.ons as complete as those of Eddie Mack. and to have forgotten to set forth at that time any reference Cr mention of anything to indicate that Eddie Mack had " framed " the robbery' with the police for the purpose of capturing the four defendants. Charge Third Degree. Against this damaging evidence if the court permits its admissibility, the dezense w ill set up the claim that the statement from " Little Polly ".was obtained only after the priaoner had been subjected to a brutal third degree. in which he wee knocked down several time by policemen twice his size. Attorney Alexander H. I leyma ft. representing the defendants, bitterly crosaexamined the state 's witneesea yesterday aod claimed at the end of the day to have establiahed one more point in eupport of the " frame-up " theorynamely: that the automatic ?inkling door of the teller's cage at the bank had been fixed open on the day of the robbery. contrary to the custom, which was to keep it closed and locked from the inside. Itepeat Their Stories. Garland Stahl, vice president of the NVashington I'ark National bank, and former manager of the Boston Red Sox baseball team. and other officers and empioyés of the bank took the stand during the day and repeated the story of w hat they saw as they stood with hands above their heads while Mack and his companions took 115.000 out of the teller's cage. " Did you know of any plot to rob the bank? " was the question that Mr. Johnston directed to all of the witnesses. They all denied knowledge of such a plot or of any evidence to indicate that the holdup had been arranged by either the bank officiais or the police. Cafe Owner Testifies. Harry Kavanaugh, a director of the bank and the proprietor of Bevel al cafés which Mack admitted he frequented, testified to being present at the detective bureau when Mrs. Julius Friedman gave the pollee Information which resulted In the location of the defendanta end the raid on their fiat. On cross-examination Mr. Kavanaugh said that he had known Lieut. Tom Sheehan for fifteen years. and oleo knew Eddie Mack. but had never seen the two of them together. either in the cafés or elsewhere. Jeseph Schwarz, a chauffeur, testified to seeing the bandit car sktd at the corner of Sixtieth and South Park avenue, but declared that he had seen no man leave the car and enter the par.c. It has been indicated in the questione of the defense that it will contend that Mack left the car at this point with the missing 11.500 instead of at Fifty-eighth street and Calumet avenues as he has since sworn. Teller Identifies Money. Bay Delassus. paying teller of the bank. testified about the metal door of the teller's cage, which had been left open on the morning of the robbery. He also Identified part of the recovered money as Im-,,,,w.....,11,MMIMINNmavang fm, ii U 12 'LITTLE POLLY'S' CONFESSION TO KILL RAMP? State Believes Bank Robber's Story Will Explode Theory of Defense, IMMMMMM11.1EL, BURGLING Finally Will Get You in the Hands of the Police, This Girl Finds Out. :115. s Clara Wall For two years 10 year old Clara Hall has searched in vain for " Mrs. Andrews." her quest has been temporarily halted by the Shakspeare avenue police. Yesterday the girl sat in the station and surveyed the "4 souvenirs" which ahe had picked up in her " hunt." It had required the scrvices of a good sized wagon to cart the " souvenirs " to the Elation. They comprised for the most part wearing apparel and linen. Tw,enty-live women passed before the display and picked out here and there a familiar ekirt. a waist. set of furs, or some bit of lace or ribbon. Clara's brother. Charles. who is three years her senior, also is under arrest. They were taken Into custody at 2153 Clybourn avenue. " Most of this junk we picked up in the last three months." Clara explained. I guess WP robbed about thirty houses in that time. But we've been stealing for two years. Whenever a woman would come In while I was in the fiat I would tell her I was, looking for Mrs. Andrews." that which was stolen from the bank. The bills were In denominations ranging from one hundred to five. and many were new bank notes which the bank had just received from Washington. The trial will resume this morning with a continuation of the cross-examination of Joseph P. Lavin. assistant paying teller of the bank, who denied that he was related to Pollee Capt. P. J. Lavin. After refusing to tell where he worked before obtaining his position In the bank. Lavin. under the order of the court, said he had worked in the county recorder's office. "BOMB" IN NATION'S CAPITOL PROVES TO BE $5,000 IN CASH Seedy Looking Man Said He Thought Checkroom Was Good Place to Leave It. , Washington. D. C. Feb. fi4. Special.1 A seedy looking man yesterday entered the senate door of the capitol with a, suspicious lookirg bundle under hie arm. The capitol policeman. who feared he might be carrying a bomb, asked if he would not check his bundle. He did so. When closing time came the bundle remained. The checkman carried it to the office of Elliott Woods, superintendent of the building. The package was opened and $5,000 in bright new !Ives. tens, and twenties appeared. This morning the owner reappeared. " After I saw the sights yesterday," he paid, " I went to my hotel and forgot all about it I knew it would be safe in your keeping over night, though. safer than In mine. probably. so I didn't worry-" THE RECORDS REVEAL SECRET TALE OF CONDICT AMOURS Broker's Mother, Since Dead; Testified to Intrigue with Married Woman. CHICAGO DAILY TRIBUNE: FRIDAY. FEBRUAITY 25. 1916. Th- long hidden inside story of the " other woman " in the marital affairs of Wallace R. Cendict, real estate broker, and his former wife, described as " the best dreesed woman in Evanston." came to light yesterday in procedings before Judge Heard of Freeport. Court records never before made public turned a flood of light on Mr. Condict's career es a Lotha rio. Among other things the testimony indicated: That before Mrs. Condlet's divorce action the broker had been sued for alienation of the affections of the " other woman, Mn. Luelle Kaplan-sky. That Condict was compelled to mettle this suit by the payment of $15,000, almost a third of the property be bad inherited !TOM his father. - That Condict's mother. believing he was eager to reform. aided him in concealing the alienation suit from his wife and destroyed letters which she had dlecovered indicating the existence of affairs with several other n. That, notwithstanding his mother's attitude, Condict and Mrs. Kaplansky made an agreement by which the broker was to get rid of his wife and the woman of her husband. after which the two were to be married. Viat after Condiet paid the $1,5000 his love grew cold and the "other woman." after a year of waiting. Waa compelled to return to her husband ar.d children and seek forgiveness. Settlement Arranged. Judge Heard, in the proceedings of the day, wound up the long drawn out divorce case by ordering Condict to pay his former wife ;1,000. which she claimed was due her for alimony. Although 14 year old Catherine Condict had been given Into the custody of both parents in alternation. Mrs. Condict has agreed to make no further effort to win the child, from her father, with whom she la now living. The " other woman," Mrs. Lucile Kaplansky. is the wife of a NI ruggi st in Michigan City. Ind., and is said to be a woman of remarkable beauty. According to the testimony of Condict's mother, who has since died, the affair began, while Mrs. Condict was visiting friends in New York. During the time that the broker was taking Mrs. Kaplansky on automobile trips about the country he went to his mother andbegged her to take his wife and daughter off his hands so that he might be freea request which she indignantly refused. Proposed Elopement. The alienation suit came after Condict had persuaded Mrs. Kaplansky to leave her husband and children and go to California to await the broker's separation from his wife. Condict made an unsuccessful attempt to keep knowledge of the suit from his mother by taking away her newspapers and afterward insisted it was a real estate dispute. The elder Mrs. Condiet, however. learned the true state of affairs and helped her son conceal them from his wife. 'Then. when she found he had no intention of " reforming," she went to the aid of her daughter-in-law, who had learned of the Kaplansky affair by accident. Mrs. Condict was granted a divorce In May. 1914. Since then there have been frequent airings of Condict's finally successful attempt to get the custody of his daughter. Mrs. Condict charging that he had " bribed " the child away from her mother with automobile and motor boat rides, billiard parties. and a continuous round of like diversions. 'gut: 4 , ) IIIIIIvi , rt' 0 .t'e ' 4 .; -) k .7) 11 11 ii, Celebrated s Paur 3 Dining ,t;., Service !i 14 Q flOiltriT:r0771-4.--),1 co oeo 61,024re"sug , 3 1 - lu t wolawfowsmol,11,,t,iMrma,' "Longer Higher Wider" Berths ertii !,Q 4 Jr ,Itsse-e-- . , 1111 NA . L& .',,-,i, , 1 reor, -r , N t , ;17Z jg - Ct0- t of lot 4 , , I 11 u , s. 1:o.) 2 cA - , 42 t2 k;'L, ,; 14 1 Observation Can'. Last voord in 'ic17 Luxury-Providing , Equipment- 4o Illiihceif '' K.,.......e.,,, 2,,1 7 4 11 ',- - ' via-A - It ... mos , ,ry7rworZ. the only solid all-steel transcontinental trainover the shortest routethe only railway operating over its own line all the way. is equipped with "St. Paul" owned carsand manned by "St. Paul" employees. --the world famous "St. Paul" standard of service prevails for the entire trip. leaves Chicago daily at 10:15 p. m., arrives Spokane 7:50 a. m., Seattle 8:00 p. m., acoma 9:30 p. m., the third day, via the , between ChicagoSpokaneSeattletacoma Chicago,Milwaukee & St. Paul Ity. 11. The Columbian." another all-steel train, leaves Chicago daily at 8:30 a. ' Descriptive literature and complete information on request. Tkketait 53 W. Adams Street. Marquette Bldg. (Tel. Harrison 6162. Automatic 680-326) and Union Passenger Station CEO. 0. HAYNES. General Pimsenter Agent. CHICAGO 0 r 1,7::;,4 ,,, ,1- . ,f0, ti , ,7 .., FINDS FACING 1 ENRIGHT TRAVELS "BEAT" Lel rAn cmcn fe)T, WITH NEGRO PATROLMAN I v--11.05Namba 14,0"mmi --0 wh- -.Rem .11,TORLD TOO HARD ief Healey and Capt O Brien Are n 1 a Ch. ' "Pained" That Detective Ser- ril - -- .. - .,. geant's Assignment Causes Talk. 11 st an ifilZfi oto Ili Fourteen Year Old Boy Gives Up Fight and Kills Self. ALWAYS IN TROUBLE. Harold Cu Ills started out. in life under an unlucky star. He was born on a Friday. the thirteenth. a little more than fourteen years ago. The first misfortune came when his father left home and did not return. after a quarrel with Harold's mother. From that time on ill luck seemed to follow him. He was caught every time he attempted to " play hookey " from school and every time a ball was batted through a window Harold happened to be the one holding the bat. Whenever a policeman stole upon a crowd of boys who had built a bonfire in the vacant lot Harold happened to be the nearest one to the policeman's grasp. Always in Trouble. Then his mother married aTain. and it happened to be to a man whJ did not approve of Harold. Ey this time Harold was 10 years old. One day he found a book. It was " Facing the World," written by Horatio Alger. The hero in the book was a boy who ran away from home to escape the persecution of a stepfather. Harold emulated the hero and ran away. His stepfather refused to allow h!ta to return. so Harold'a mother rented a room for him and gave him a little monty each week. Then Be Was Fired. The boy got a job as a, messenger on the board of trade and made just enough for car fare and room rent in the basement at 613..S University avenue. Wednesday he was fired. Yesterday morning he waft found dead mi his basement room. The gas jet was open and beside the boy'a body lay the book " Fazing the World." A coroner's jury ,brought in a verdict of suicide. The boys mother. Mrs. George Dads of 6044 Biscastone avenue, testified and took charge of the body. MRS. MARGARET S. RICE DIES IN RIVERSIDE. Death Ends Her Strange Companionship in the Love of Her Dogs and Horses. The strange life of Mrs. Margaret Sherman Rice. who withdrew almost wholly from her kind to find companionship in the love of dogs and horses, is ended. She died Wedensday at her pretty borne in Riverside. Her son. Burton Rice of Chicago. and a woman housekeeper were the only persons at ber bedside when deali came. Mrs. Rice was wealthy and her borne was furnished with rare works of art. painting. and odd bits of furniture. in the collection of which she found her only pleasure except the care of her dogs and horses. She was the daughter of the late John A.. Sherman, former proprietor of the Tremont, Grand Pacific, and Sherman hotels: Mrs. Rice was born in the original Sherman house April 27, 1865. She is survived by her husband. Myron Rice, a New York theatrical producer. from whom she was separated: a son., Burton Rice. and two brothers, Wallace of Chicago and Lewis of Allentown. Pa. d The men's shop, second floor Styleplus spring suits I for men and young men are here exclusively in Chicago and every one defining style perfection, and the utmost in value at $17. Istriped you WI 1 fOr " 01 $17. Boys' '17 In the face of market conditions materially increasing the cost of clothes m a king, the Style-plus line, more than ever, looms supreme in its being still far "superior to its price." Smart, 11 e StYlephIS in d els, new fabrics, andvery importantneve striped patterns you will "vote for" on sight. $17. Second floor. h Both Chief Healey and Capt. William P. O'Brien of the Cottage Grove avenue polite station were pained and surprised to learn yesterday that there was comment on the fact that Detective Sergt. P. Enright has been assigned to travel a beat 'A Ith a Negro patrolman. It was suggested that there was some political v ire pulling to punish Enright for his activities on Chief Healey's gambling squad. But the chief was hurt that such an inference should gain currency. " When Enright was sent here from the chiefs thee," said O'Brien, " there was no par tner for him. The hardest work is in the black belt.' and Patrolman Stott was the only available partner.". Enright preferred to say nothing: 'when he was reached at his home last night. He has been on leave of absence, owing to the death of his son and the illness of Mrs. Enright. " I traveled with him for five or six nights." said the detective sergeant. " But there is nothing for me to say. I only obey orders." EDUCATOR POST FOR SHOOP. Superintendent of Chicago Schools Named President of Department of Superintendence. Detroit, Mich., Feb.24.The department of superintendence of the National Education association, in annual convention today, decided upon Kansas City. Mo.. for its 1917 convention knd elected as its president John D. Shoop, city supenintendent of scllools of Chicago. The various other educational associations which are affiliated with the department and which have met or are meeting here this week, will also gather at Kansas City. Just Published The Side of the Angels by BASIL KING '5.;c Of what nature is love? This is the big question which underlies this new novel by the author of "The Inner Shrine." Is it a hearth-fire or a devouring flame? Like the other books by this writer, " The Side of the Angels " is filled with characters so real -we feel we have actually known them. $1.35 net. HARPER & BROTHERS Established 1817 , , new norfolk suits two pairs of trousers 75 blue serge or mixtures Boys' blousis of striped madras and percales; guaranteed fast colors; collar attacked: ag. turned cuffs:, sizes 6 to 16t about tall price J.' C Second floor. 1 1 I featuring r- - 1 At , Il8-sonEkilsaBRosó DISTINCTIVE STYLES IN reto Skirts for Spring N." 4bor specially very attractive models from our medium priced lines. $16.75 t kr TAFFETA SKIRT black, blue, brown comoct4g0P-ii $25 to $35 'Silk-Lined Spring Overcoats Make it a point to see the attractive Silk-Lined Spring Overcoats in the advance sale at $16.75. 17 to 25 No. State St., Through to Wabash Ave. The zennual Iltmm4v111.Elip4ta,M,.Pa3 TAFFETA SKIRTS, $5.50 to $27.50, a complete line of smart Taffeta Skirts in black, blue, brown and light gray, also plaids and stripes in the new shades. Fourth Floor OLILLIA wor 41;6110111,"11664911.1:14.3 4441160.1Pnisomer1149.1N THE Eileritrry C. Lyttorrli Sons N. E. Corner State and Jackson lue Serge Sale Odd Lots of This Season's TIL, $25 and $30 Suits Though market conditions place a premium on fast dye blue serge suits, we have sharply ,reduced the prices of all incomplete lines remaining from the past season. It is essential to our policy that broken size lots be disposed of before a new season is formally opened. Therefore this special clearance of our finest $25 and $30 blue serge suits at $18.75. - Second Floor. Hos - iery section, iirst floor 000 pairs of "Onyx" hosiery fully one-third underprice Women's Onyx" hose --filber 511L, ilk-lisle. lisle-and-cotton plain or fancy; foreign lisle and lace openwork hose; all sizes and large variety;- 33c The Skirt illustrated to the left is made of a very fine quality poplin, showing the panier effect on either side. It is trimmed with silk braid, top of panel finished with buttons of self-material. Black and navy blue. It is an unusual value at sP The attractive model in the center is a combination of serge and taffeta, the taffeta forming the side panels and shirred in an attractive manner, forming pockets. This skirt has an in dividuality of its $8 50 own. Price The other model, made of poplin, is a plain, practical skirt, panel effect front and back, trimmed in front with buttons of self-material. $5 00 Special at Extra sizes $6.50 and $10.00. (Many silk-lined) 18075 I a fortunate purchase made possiMe through the reorganization of the famous New York house of Lord Taylor, exclusive distributors of 1bOnyx" hose. , Men's "Onyx" hose , syt s --variety of thread silk h t oseplain. ancy A and drop-stitch effects; black and assort. :1 ment of colors; at 33c First bor. ill'- 1T Misses' plain and ribbed lisle hose, cotton hose and al-lisle hose; a considerable variety of styles and goo(' range of sizes; at 25c. Extra space and extra salespeopleto facilitate quick selection. ADVERTISE IN THE TRIBUNE. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TRIBUNE ADVERTISE IN THE TRIPOE -1 I (6 ar- t 14 t t I I L 11 11 '1: '1 a II 111 al tc at el e r le o. I to to ot Pt Tn to, Z a bdora pa 2 ,, El Is' ? )1 5 p !, n g 1 P i medium trated to the 1 rery fine qua!, pg the panier side. It is braid, top of :h buttons of Lac and navy L-. $5.00 model in the ation of serge &Feta forming nd shirred in lner, forming irt has an in- . 'S S8 50 $ let, made of practical skirt, it and back, with buttons . $5.00 1 o in .00. 0 ti L'Ut? ;)0Nt vuaa nr shades. t d k$ h Skirts Floor DEIS $ e Sale 'a Season's ,n Suits 11, !d) , 75 II n .arket g e a pre- n a blue serge a Larply re-all incom- - g fromthe ssential to size lots be a ew season is al lerefore this A Lt- finest $25 tc al ts at $18.75. el bi al I ai , 1 hosiery( r, rice r' r . nizat;on of the l' distributors of t-, -, r , ' t'u 4 l'-' , -, . I db---, , I 1 ft A, --44----;---------,t,' 4 1 t v0:4) F -, 4,-,, iv , it9: . es4; ti; 1 ti 1 K.- Is g i N. 1 --- I .....o...- I .... 11 E u Ns I 1 1 r, - 17 to 25 No. State St., Through to Wabash Ave. , 15AI , , ,..,. ., . e s 4 :, r-- 7 r9-g-?0 t11 ,:k....::: P IKe'fl .t, itl, 1 ".7 4 ) t,, illf.:1-1 .--i.----'(P--- Or-"VA i , ! 11 11,--1 1 .;,,,,;---) , 411,,: :. t.,k, 4 .,.. ; , 0 t t I .,.. 471 ( : - 4 . ri - ; 1 ;Ili , -7 II kil , 41 10 I i ! '1 i I i i' d (;4k . I If ;als ... - a late we mei we nave I I Spring Overcoats $25 - a t or of actually known I , rman them. $16.75 A , , 5ber- vived . $1.35 net. '4S Y...;;11 York Make it a point to see ,LJ-7 - wo ' HARPER & BROTHERS the attractive Silk- ) Viff t t" ,ewla Established 1817 Lined Spring Over- . t, 11111 coats in the advance t41;, sale at $16.75. '1'. ; al 1 Thot , . .-ctrote , ers NI s .g'-'11 1 - Tr, r , mium or - r;:p..- I;) ...-'444.1'1-1171A conditi shop. SCCOnd floor ;; 1 ' . Sults, W i 4 il duced th spring' sults A i a t.,-P -;, plete lin4 i . A,- A I 1 --J 1 12;tp 0,2r62 k Pe - I) I. - 11 011- 1'4 t If7 - our policy that broken size lots be . ;ki.::,i--- r.---.--.,.'..2--. . ,..s. 1 iitii:,-,-.v.,,,,,,fie ,007, 11 0. i formally of 0 bp eenfoerde. a Therefore esf oe raes onthisis s ecial clearance of our finest $25 ---,v . P 1: -. and $30 blue serge suits at $1.8.75. sr v ifolo - Second Floor. -1 . I a ; t: - 414:e. :i lig:''.:":::::::.: 17:1N::?".;f ';:t5' .:t: '413 ...11 fl.....1 P47!".' :.;':Ni:;M: i .... JpA,,v .i',. ;,t.i, ,t,:..,4...:,ia,,:.!,..4.:,$:,..i , 1:,,,..-,:q 22:t.-1, ::m:::,?,,:,:, i ononomm. t:'.4,4',,,.:S? :,; ,1,,,i;::1;kii,, 4.1.0:' .ii;:i:X.;) t't.tii:4.ti?ii!ri 4, '.1.K..fria'''''f ' . .. ' 111.... :;: , ,,...4.:4,,; , a1 r 1 101 , I );Viartd 10 rkt, ' 1 ---:. , -t,:,(.,.,;,,, ...,..., - ..., ,...,,,, .(12,.,,$,,,. f -...-:-.!., sy c , Le! , .:..a....i ::,..::,,,,:.,7 .,,,:.:,:::,,w4:,;,4 ti,i4,74.14 ;::i.::;.:1:;.z. ., k LitLei -'( , , . .:.,i::.,..k ,.,!:qi .,::. 1 Hosiery section, first floor i - .i,V.. Y.1 I 12;P:iii:!-;Z:1 g 1 I t::.. :ts0.-.. 1111 1 I I ......:;;,' .''.. IS.T,l'--: ti c rx IN Ili . I .-. . .-C 16 elk lig 1 A,. 1 A" Av,"---- if2-.:;:.,, ,ii:. '''''''':'-': - 4 ' - 0:::':.i,:44, It ClallOUL ,..e. ' ' it : :i: 11 I .....,441,.,,.. 4001471.. , ,, : -:: ., . it:, l ' v,,A,,,,s1, .-,. i --ful y oneI ., --.:. : i I. ,-ti:.;,A.: i- N : , 1 1) . 0 , - --:: .''''.. '''. ':: : .'::-::: 1:!' " 1 111 a fortunate purchase made pos ti; , ki: :.:: .i4 V- 1 ) famous New York house of Lol ,:i4f. :,, ..0i 1. 1 : : 5 ,?..::-: . 1 P i k 1 fz :;::1 b 0 nYX hose. - I - . ?,':i 5.; -asted" , V,i i 1.,...-....- , 7 . , 4 lAt , t . W on 4 !:?A: 1 1,',1 l'.: - , - 1 -3:.;;. iv ....-1,; -c::1 ,::r - ' - -,- ---,- t --filber ein , -2,,,.-, , s :,,,i,, ,,,, , -------- plain or fan( I '' : .,. ,,,,,.I.,. . , r--,,,n A; : ' 1 ,.:';, :- -- -: - 1-- ' 1.110 . . ......... , ; , I b ,, t. work h013 CI - - - 1 I - .....:41'11k '. ,.?09,1 i .: ' ''S ',::. :..::..: 1. - .. : . a 1 . - 1 lielli ,-,,,-,-2 II, ,:!,,, : ....,..; MC . , . 1 ;--ii -,-vartety of v norfolk suits ancl clrop-st: merit of colc , ot trousers 6.7 5 ,.. -, or mixtures 111111,- '''''' N,...............,.... Misses' pis lisle hose I r a strapect madras and percales; 9 I sizes; at lora; collar attacked; 4. g. 10 Extra space tts lAt git-,-.e.r 11 c .4,-e-- lil ifii C . . 4 , , . . . - . C , .. ,, - 0 ' . , .-'''"-;',.-''')k.c., ', ,-...-:. :-.: '' - ) -.1",-), :-,4 ,;;'"i -9,c,IT, ' ,.. ' ' : : - , :- ' -t AttCrk- ' i'eti''..44- 7. .:':' . . . . . , - -, ,:: .. i.":. :-:: ": ' '': ' t -: I:::- : .' ::,10,s-iit,asip,E-:' ::: . , .- ,- i .... ,. : :: - : : :::. -:: t.. , ,, impit:t.. . 1 .,:' ::: : ' .--: o! i ',. ';''. '-;:;;-;1-t ..--,-.'':; ........'..-: - ,;;-- )-4'-'" :.;......m01071 .1( :.--.:,...,,,..,,.:::,:-,,....,,-.:,1 vt.,-- ..- 'or- .,,,., . :.: :.::::.:: ....:.::::., ,e .:,;:.,i',,,t,....-,,,,, . . -'; '',,,,,.!)..,..::,.',:;::::.;..:,::.:.::::::: 1 ' "' , It :: '.: :' ::.::- ": t ,,, ' i'.':,::':'''-:::.:..'.':. :,'.1-,....:1 .-4 '', -;:..::;.... : .k., I tti., 1 iv.. ,,,,,..,,,, :,,; I 1 , 1 ' , I ; , 4 t ; t , , 0 ; 4 4 , . , , 7 . , ti. , t t . ,. , I 1 ' t t 4 4 4 '4 , ; t 1 ; A 1 '' 4 ' 1 ; t i , I ' I 1 ,I, , 1 t ; , z , , , ' , t 4 , 4 , . t , , t , t , t r , -1, ,. ) , .:'';;,,.',, ,',4- - 4 t, - '-' ' r.) . 4 . , 4 a'. '' ..f. fr.' ." )1 11 i q'1' ,., ):- 01'1111 k. :',, J ,, fm,:,ini of, Jo, rot -i t pef: 1 I...W..1 11 ' ',,:1 7 L ,rot""q.i''':1 1 1 . 44--Ir i'4.. '1 I, y 4 .6 ..r...1 f. , , z. e-, 'ir (2- 5 ! i 4. .,',..0 I 1,0 f . r'r r ,,,- ir A ,- f i , '') r! , 9 top '710104: 424 - P',' i .',.)' '''i ilt. ' Celebrated l 1 -St INat e i ; I , , , , 1 I . t , . - y 1 52'N', W), , La ----, II , 7 I , e , ALA ,(e4 t i , : 1. , ,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free