Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1922 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
AN AD-LESS NEWSPAPER COMPLETE WIRE
AND CABLE NEWS REPORT OF UNITED PRESS
THE DAY BOOK
5Q0 SO. PEORIA ST.
TEL. MONROE 353
W VOL.2,N0.62 Chicago, Tuesday, Dec. 1Q, 1912 ONE CENT
THE STORY OF MADELEINE ALBERS, WHO
LOVED NOT WfSELY BUT TOO WELL
She Read Modern Navels and Dreamed, of aHrince
And Found Jeff Livingston, . Millionaire
'Banker, Sportsman and Libertine.
"I don't want to preach. There is no use injhat, be?
cause no one will listen to it. But X do want to tell the
story omyf life,' and because. I want -everyone but es
jpecially young girls and? rich men-tofread it; I am going
to make' it as interesting as I can.'3 Madeleine Albprs. '
Madeleine Alhers, 20 years old,'
beautiful daughter of a rich and
prominent Cincinnati physician,
mpther of a six monfhsVold and
nameless baby; was tne chief witr
ness against David Wexeler be
fore Judge Scully in the Criminal r
branch df the Municipal Court to
day. - '
Wexeler was. manager of Sim
Tuckhorn's cafe -at 24 Quincy
street until the federal 'authori
ties got so busy that Tuckhorn's
was closed by the cky. He 5$
changed With pandering.
It was a curious scene 'in.1 the
dingy courtroom the crowed bf
serfsation-lusting listeners, thq
ever-nosing reporters, the loung
ing bailifts, the almost-indifferent
judge. . .. . . ..
And On the witness stand this
fair young girl,. whose goden ha?
curled down her back, dressed "in
the flashy panier gown that
seemed year too old for her. .
This girl-who has suffered th?
pangs of hidd&'n, shameiut moth
erhood, looks' hk6 a 'child, a' doll
like child whom any sudden blow,
might break. J Pj
.When, she baganj-fo speak in a'
iow, soft voice,' 'J?peThdifferenfe
judge straightened 6ft -the. benchj
and. looked at ffer more keenly.
"What brtfught you" here?" he
MWhat?'.aikedthe judge, not
"I mean that Jeff Livingston
was the cause of my fall; I mean