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Newspaper Page Text
Vampire, who lured men to herl
side, and, having lured them, took
alL they had and demanded more.
But Cecilia Farley's worst or
deal came after that when Tur
ner demanded to know" what her
relations with Jerome Quigley
had been. t
The .girl tried to answer. vHeY
voice choked and she swayed on
the witness chair. She turned her
frightened eyes to where Quigley
sat, holding the arms of his chair
in a rigid grip.
Turner repeated his tjuestion.
Th girl twisted and turned in
her chair, and then answered.
Her relations with Quigley had
been more, intimate than they
should have been.
In his summing up to the jury
today the prosecutor dwelt on
He held it always befor the
eyes of the jury, and held up to
scorn the previous .statements of
both Miss Farley and Quigley
that their love had been pure and
Miss Farley's attorney, James
A. Allen, in summing up, attack
ed Zollinger as bitterly as the
prosecutor had attacked Miss
He declared that Zollinger, a
married man, had deliberately
set about to ruin an innocent
young girl, and that he had taken
base advantage of her in his own
When the summing up was
over, and the judge had charged
the jury, Cecilia Farley staggered
from the senter of the courtroom
to her mother's side, a shaking
wreck of the girl who entered the
courtroom at the beginning of
-thetrial one week; ago.
SEEKS DEAD DAUGHTER'S
LITTLE GIRL BABY
Where is the youngest daugh
ter of Rosa Gannuccio Milano,
who was murdered by white slav
ers at Bridgeport, Conn., one
Is she being brought up in
some wealthy family as ttieir
Has her birth been kept so se
cret that she will neyer know the
awful fate of her mother?
These are the questions that
are being asked by the parents of
the murdered woman today.
Rosa Gannuccio Milano left
her husband's home at 555 Sebor
street to fly with the white slaver
who had pretended to love her
four and one-half years ago.
At that time her youngest
baby, a,, girl, wds only 8 months
Milano, the husband, ( woul
no.t be bothered by the care of the
baby. His wife's parents were tod
poor at the time to be able to look
Milano put the baby girl in a'
certain orphanage and promptly
forgot all about it.'
One year later the baby's
grandmother, Mrs. Rosa Gan
nuccio, of 611 Ewing street, trieo!
to get the child back. 1
She went to the orphanage and
was told the child was playing in'
the yard. She asked that it bef
brought to her. She was told that
the child had been "sent away.'