OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 04, 1912, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-01-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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"knew everything", and were
only asking me as a mater of form
"JThey were very bruta! in their
manner toward me. Their ex
amination exhausted me so great
ly that they had to call in a nurse,
who gave me two hypodermic in
jections in ten minutes."
-Or
" DR. MARY WALKER LOOKS LIKE "A GENTLEMAN
OF THE OLD SCHOOL"
ft;.!::):
for women as she looked when
making a recent call on President
Taft. She was a surgeon through
out the civil war and adopted
men's clothes for convenience,
comfort and health in the field. A
special act of congress enabled
her to wear the clothes she chose.
She recently has been living at
Oswego, New York.
o o
'TISN'T LIBEL TO SAY A
MAN'S A HOG AT TABLE
New York, Jan 4. It isn't li
belous to say a man is in the habit
of having four canvass back ducks
cooked for a meal, eating one and
using juices of three for gravy,
and ordering a basket of cham
pagne at a-sitting, and drinking
only the top glass from each bot
tle. Justice Vernon M.Davis, of the
state supreme court, has decided
this momentous question by
throwing out of court the suit of
William H. Daily, San Francisco,'
mining man, for $100,000 against
the Bobbs-Merrill Publishing
company and Gellett Burgess, the
novelist.
In "The Heart Line," Burgess
described the "best feeder of the
Palace Hotel, San Francisco,"
telling what he ate and drank. He
called his character "Dailey."
Dr. Mary Walker.
This is Dr. Mary Walker, the
famous advocate of men's clothes

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