OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 27, 1912, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-06-27/ed-1/seq-14/

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? sTwutt'jim ippiFFfc
I
observed Mr. Weathers, sarcas
tically, as he paid over. "Let's
go home before I massacre a million-dollar
racing string."
On the way back to the station
Air. Weathers' gun accidentally
discharged, riddling the hunting
cap of Darrell's head. There fol
lowed a terribel battle in which
Mr. Weathers sustained a purple
and lavender eye and a fine and
costs amounting to $38.75. Greed
ily purchasing a string of rabbits
from a loafer at the station, he
clamered into the train, home
ward bound. At the dpor Mrs.
Weathers was ready.
"Why, George, I'm so glad to
see you back safe! I've been so
uneasy. And to think of getting
all those nice rabbits for noth
ing!" '
o o
NEVER AGAIN!
Alton, 111., June 27. Hop Hot
low pool used to be a favorite
bathing resort for the young
women of the immediate vicinity
while their fathers and brothers
and other girls', male relatives
were toiling in the fields far away.
So secluded is the pool thaf the
young ladies did not deem it
worth while to accumulate the
customary bathing garments,
disporting themselves in the cool
pool after the manner of the
nymphs in works of art, unadorn
ed save by bright smiles and mer
ry laughter.
But all of that is stopped now.
Mrs. Joseph Rain, a W. C. T. U.
worker, decided that Hop Hollow
girls should conform more to the
conventions of polite society anct
bathing suits.
She went down one afternoon
and carried:&way ,the wearing
apparel of ajnrltaking a dip all
by her lo'nesdme.
That young lady never did get
so tired before, waiting for the
shades of eve to fall. With twi
light and a fishnet draped a"bout
her she landed in her home that
night. Mrs. Rain has lost many
friends, and all fhe girls have
bathing suits now.
GRAHAME-WHITE WEDS.
London, June 27. Claude Gra-hame-White,
England's foremost
aviator, who, at various times,
was ftported engaged to Pauline
Chase,' the "Pink Pajama girl,"
Eleanor Sears of Boston, ana half
a dozen other American society
dames, was married today to
Dorothy Taylor, daughter of
Bertrand LeRoy Taylor of New
York.
The ceremony took place at the
old parish church of the little vil
lage of Widford, Essex. The
bridegroom's brother, Montague,
acted as best man.
Only the personal friends of the
two families were present, but
these included most of England's
leading aviators. Grahame-White
first met his bride in mjd-Atlantic
on board the Olympic, and since
then Miss Taylor has been a regu
lar attendant at his aviation
meets.
She has made several flights
with him and the first part orthe
honeymoon will be spent in the
air.

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