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
appealed .to Mayor Harrison ?q
revoke saloon license of Aid.
House detective qf Hotel Black
stone slapped fat cook on stom
ach. Dozen eggs began running
out through his shirt. Also a
pound of butter and sotne bacon.
Mrs. A. L. McCarthy, 2419 W.
Monroe st., fined $100 charged
with keeping a resort,
INDIAN CHILD HATES SIGHT OF HER OWN PEOPLE
Lolo, full-blooded Indian girl,
is afraid of her own race and
despite her 16 years she shudders
at sight of a redskin. That is the
peculiar antipathy that has been
Bw JIMfcitt vbB BmS HB f J9K. II
asserted by Lolo ever since her
early prattling years and a
strange thing about it all is that
it led to the discovery that the
jrirl m r .- Messed with . a sixth
sense an ability 4o read the
mind of her foster father.
When Lolo was only a toddler
she could tell by his expression
whether he saw an Indian in the
distance or whether his mind was
bent on Indian affairs.
The strange talent of the, wee
Indian maid was fostered. Ndw
she is on the stage in an exhibi
tion of mental suggestion. She
reads everything her foster father
sees while black sticking piaster
blindfolds her and while her eyes
are bandaged she shoots an arrow
and a rifle with perfect aim. the
targets being articles placed by
the man whose every thought she
seems to be able to divine.
J. L. Cotton Lolo's foster
father, formerly was Indian agent
in South Dakota. He accompan
ies the girl on her vaudeville tour.
Lolo is a direct descendant of
Lolo declares that, way down
deep in her heart, she loves In
dians, as they are her own flesh
and blood. She cannot explain
the peculiar feeling that comes
over her at sight of a member of
her own race.
"Want to buy a dog, Pete?"
"What ails him?" "Nothing."
"Then what are ye selling him
for?" "Nothing." "I'll take him."