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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 13, 1912, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-08-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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whose bodies went to the tenderloin, and their souls we know not
where.
Yet it's a great sight to look in the big windows of the depart
ment stores this made-in-Chicago week.
We might look in the Workingman's Exchange and see the
human derelicts for these, too, were made in Chicago.
We do see the cripples, the maimed, the halt and the blind. We
see the painted street walker and the loathsome cadet these, too,
all of them, are made in Chicago.
We might go down into the tenderloin and see the wrecks of
humanity bedizened women who once Were cooing babes, suckled
at the warm breast 6f a' loving mother.
Yes these, alsp, were made in Chicago. And more are in the
making every day.
So, friends, Chicagoans, when you look on the astonishing
material things that were made in, "Chicago, don't forget the hu-..
manity that is made in Chicago. Don't forget that the lives of men,"
women or children in Chicago are what they are made in Chicago,
and that every blessed or cursed one of us' has sdme responsibility
for the kind of lives that are made in Chicago.
-o o
COUNT MUST 'SHELl OUT.
Count John Draszkovitch Or
loff is not sure that he likes
(America.
The count yesterday married
Miss Mary Henrietta Sparrow,
1927 Adams street, thus annex
ing Miss Sparrow's $25,000 worth
of property.
The wedding was barely per
formed by Bishop Fallows, how
evr, before ""a couple of unfeeling
'detectives horned into the pro
ceedings -and arrested the count
on a charge of stealing a type
writer. The count was escorted to the
South Clark street court, where
his best man, L. M. Czar, 2503 N.
Sacramento av., gave $750 bail
for him.
This morning the count was
typewriter without the formality
of paying for it.
The count explained that soon
after "buying" the typewriter he
had given if to a friend andfhat
he had thought the friend paid for
it. Finally the case was continued
byagreement between the type
writer company, the count and
his bride until August 15.
Probably the typewriter com
pany figures that by-that time the
count will have recovered from
his marriage and be able to pay
the bill, if not with his own
money, at least with his wife's.
o o -
She Now tell me truly, whv
have you broken off with my
friend Dora?
He Because her parrot was
continually saving-. '"Let me
yanked up before Judge Sabath alone, Charlie!" and my name is
and asked how he came to buy a ' Jiml

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