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Newspaper Page Text
Steel repeated that his wife had
known all about it.
"That's jt," said Mrs. Steel,
sotto voice. "I .found out, and I
loved my .husband, and that's wfjy
I went to all that trouble on a
cold, wTntry night. I love my "
''Cases put on the open docket,"
saidTo lice Judge Fricks, wearily.
Which means that the cases
-eventually will be dismissed.
But the moral of the whole
,thing appears to be that the best
Svay for a woman to show how
anuch she loves her husband is to
go. out and horsewhip some other
woman. , l
For Miss O'Connell won't talk
to Steel, and Steel and his wife
have made up.
DAYBQOK MORE TROUBLE
THAN INJURED BASCH
J. H. Bach, general manager
of Siegel, Cooper & Co.'s depart
ment store, is very peeved at The
The Day Book today sent a re
porter to see Basch and find out
if that gentleman were yet ready
to tell the truth about Saturday's
elevator accident in the store.
Basch threw up his hands
when he saw the reporter.
"Why, you fellows are more
trouble to us than the people who
were injured in the accident are!"
Doubtless this is quite true.
The people who were injured
liave apparently been spirited
away to some .place where they
cannot make much trouble al
lowing that they have not been
hurt so badly they are not fit to
make any. m
Basch was found not to be
ready to tell the truth about the
Inquiry was made at the
Michael Reese hospital, to which
at least one of the victims of the
accident, Mrs. Zimeringblat, was
A woman answered thediospi
"How is Mrs. Zimeringblat to
day?" the reporter asked.
"She is doing very welL, thank
you," said theovoman.
There was no time lost in giv
ing the .answer. It came right
back to the reporter, neat arid
pat. "This" is quite strange. Us
ually, when one calls up a hospital
to find out the condition of a pa
tient, the person whose duty it s
to answer the hospital telephone,
takes time to find out what that
patient's cdnditioa is.
It was" reported today that an
other of the -women hurt in the
accident was a Mrs. Wells. This
could not be confirmed.
-GIRL ASLEEP 86 HOURS
Sterling, 111., Dec. 27. Grace
Odell, 11-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Odell, has been
fast asleep for 86 hours. Physi
cians have used every known
means to awaken her, but have
been unsuccessful. The cause of
the girl's long sleep isjiot known,
but it is thought that it may be
due to a recent vaccination. '
This newspaper says disease
germs are transmitted by kiss
ing.1" "Well, you'll have to show
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