Jacob Honvi'z signed his own
Dworkin left his wife, taking
the children, Rosp was gQon to
become a mother again.
"I could not help but do what
I did," Rose says. 1 was mad
when I saw his stories' were going
tcbreak'tip my little home were
going to make my children fath
erless and uncared for, And then,
top, the thought that little Joe
would never even see h.is, papa
that he would go away and leave
me, because I was 'a bad woman'
just made me want to cripple
forever that man who ( had crip
pled my life from the very begin
ning." "I did not mean to-kill him I
only meanti tOi fyurt him so he
would nfever say untrue things
about me again. ScThe would let
me bring up my little familyin
She came to Cleveland, bought
an automatic pistol, andLas Hoy
witz emerged from a building he
was erecting, she shot hjnudead
through the head x
From a jail cejl Mrs. Dworkin
went to the hospital to bring into
being Little Joe. With Little Joe
inher arms, hugged tightly to
her breast, she went backo her
Little Joe and"his mother didn't
get along well in their sunless
cell. Both grew pale and sickly.
Cleveland women, and the Cleve
land press got busy "for little
Joe's sake" and ihousands pf peti
tions were sent to Judge Neff
asking' him ta release the mother
on a small baiL
Cleveland women signed the
bail "bond, and Little Joe got Bis
first glimpse of the great outside
Also Little Joe got his father,
for when the jail xdoor swung
open Simon Dworkin was there
to takts his wife and baby boy into
his arms, haying bravely forgot-
ten ana lorgven.
1 I ill 4,juiS j
Doc: Why don't "you take a
Tatient: I can't, docl I mar-0
ried a suffraget. v
' ' o o '
j. He Never Did Tt,
"What's the matter with you.
"Boo-hoo! Teacher,, walloped
me for something I never; did!"
"H'm thatVuniust! What was
it you never 'did?' - -f i
rhe sum teacher set tner Boo-
hool" i -
A man who stutters makes a
poor temperance orator. "
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