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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 23, 1912, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-10-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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Johnson was recalled before the
grand jury, after Joe Levy had
been given an hour's grilling be
fore the jury.
The case was postponed until
10 a. m. Mpnday because of the
death of Harry Parkins' mother
and the illness of Lucille Cameron.
WHAT M'CAREY SAYS.
Los Angeles, Oct. 23. Tom
McCarey, the local prizefight
promoter, issued this statement
today:
"What I think of Jack Johnson
isn't fit to print. He will never be
allowed even to box an exhibition
bout here. His conduct toward
the mother of that Cameron girl,
is enough to make any man see
red. He will never fight again in
this country,"
LOOK WHO'S COMING
Heavens! Diana Dillpickles
has gone into politics !
And she was such a nice girl,,
too. But a high monkey-monk
who wants an office, got next to
our old friend Dian, and she is
now engaged, as an advance
agentress. Some title! She's into
the fray, heart, souj and suitcase.
The Day Book is going to tell
you all about it in six articles, the
first to come tomorrow. Watch
and see how Diana appeals for
votes. She's some appealer.
o o
Porter, Ind. Manager Ben
Hyman, of the Jockey club, stated
at noon that races will positively
be run Thursday and the program
will be given out.
THE BECKER CASE
New York, Oct. 23. Attorney
Mclntyre closed the case for the
defense in the trial of Police
Lieut. Becker for the murder of
Herman Rosenthal late this after- a
noon with an impassioned plea
for his client.
Mclntyre, in his closing ad
dress accused Rose, Vallon and
Webber of being murderers and
criminals, and Sam Schepps of
being an accomplice of theirs.
The fate of eBcker is practical
ly certain to rest on Justice
Goff's instructions Xo the jury. "
cj..i..,ans-.- -fle shrdlluuu
-, o o
HE DID IT
"I declare," complained Mrs.
Bizzie, "I shall certainly have to
punish the children."
"What have they been up to
now?" inquired her husband.
"They have upset my sewing
room. Nothing is where it should
be. Needles, reels, of thread, scis
sors, darning wools, everything
has been poked away into the
most unexpected corners. It is
perfectly exasperating."
Mr. Bizzie surveyed his wife
with a benignant air.
"That wasn't the children,
dear," he said. "I did that." A
"Whatever for?" i
"Oh, merely in return for your
help. After you straightened up
the papers and books on my desk '
so beautifully, I thought it was?
no more than rightthat I should 1 '
return the compliment by putting j
your sewing-room in order. So 1
did."

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