Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
is a good lawyer. He has a good
record in the past.
If Maclay Hoyne will forget
the promises he made to Andy
Lawrence, for Tie had no right to
make those promises, Before elec
tion, if he will do his duty aS
state's attorney,, and bring before
the bar of justice the thugs of
the newspaper trust, he yet may
gain the respect and the gopd will
of the people of Chicago.
Maclay Hoyne owes a solemn
duty to the people of Chicago.
He owes none to Andy Lawrence.
It remains to be seen if Hoyne
will be a "big enough man to
throw Andy Lawrence overboard
and do his duty by the people.
FACTS ABOUT WILSON,
Is 56 years old and Scotch
Irish. Has a charming -and beautiful
wife and 3 charming daughters.
Daughters all loolc much more
like him than like their mother.
Are all grown and unmarried.
First name is "Thomas," but
he has not used it for many years.
Called Tommy in college.
Does not use tobacco. Drinks
a little wine sometimes and a
Scotch highball when very tired.
Buttermilk his favorite beverage.
Is nearly blind in his right eye
as resultof an accident in youth.
When reading he holds a monocle
in front of the damaged eye.
Sleeps from 9 to 12 hours out of
Is i shorthand, and typewriting
expert. Writes all his speeches,
lectures and books that way.
Is 5 feet 10 inches tall, weighs
Except for a few thousand dol
lars he saved from his salary as
president of Princeton, he has no
money or property.
Considers "13" his lucky num
ber. 13 letters in hisname and in
his thirteenth year as a professor
atf Princeton he was elected its
Likes theater. Prefers comedy;
or light opera.
His best speeches are im
promptu. Has enormous ears and a large
mouth, with large, irregular,
somewhat discolored teeth.
Wears eye glasses all the time.
Was a good baseball and foot
ball player when a young man.
His father was a Presbyterian
minister and he is a Presbyterian.
When away from home he
sends his wife a "lettergram"
FOR A TEAR
When a tear cannot be mended
or darned it will be necessary to
patch it. For this a piece of the
original material should "be used.
Cut the ragged edges of the tear
away artd baste the patch under
it on the wrong side. This piece
must be cut larger than the hole
it is to fill, of course: Turn the
edges of the hole and the patch
piece under and whipy together,
lightly, with small stitches. After
the work is done and basting re
moved the patch should be well