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Newspaper Page Text
her home. The child was almost un
conscious from starvation.
The fact that G. H. Jacobson, a
real estate dealer, was showing the
house to prospective buyers saved
the child's life. He tried to open a
pantry door, but it was. stuck. He
hammered on the door and at last
jerked it open.
Little Anna tottered into the room,
almost blinded by the glare of day
light after her 72 hours' imprison
ment, and so weak she could barely
stand. Before Jacobson could recover
from his surprise the child had walk
ed out the door and into the arms of
her father, who was returning from
the Calumet river, where he had been
searching for her body.
Lying in her father's arms, the
child told her story. She said she had
been playing with some other chil
dren in the vacant house. One of
them locked, her in the pantry and
went away, forgetting all about ner.
it:ojs sore at action taken
by simon o'donnell
The action of Simon O'Donnell,
president, in rushing the deal with
Hearst through the Building Trades
Council with the gavel, has aroused
a storm of protest among the real
trades unionists in the building
trades, and each of the unions affili
ated with the council will take the
Delegates from the structural iron
workers and painters protested
against the action at the council
meeting last Friday, and there is pro
testing among the rank and file all
over town. The Painters' Union will
meet tonight O'Donell's agents will
try to control each of the unions to
choke off any protest.
, o o
THE VOTING MACHINE PROBE
Prof. Clarence E. DePuy of Lewis
institute, voting machine expert, tes
tified before the Butts legislative
committee today that the Empire
machine would vote accurately if it
was adjusted accurately, but that the
machine could be manipulated before
it was put in the booths to cast frau
dulent. Candidates whose names appeared
on the ballots first would have the
advantage, as they would be less af
fected by derangement of the mech
anism. o o
THE HOLSTEIN MURDER CASE
The mystery in the murder of Ben
nie Holstein is just as deep today as
it was yesterday. Several beautiful
dreams have been had by policemen
and reporters, but the solution of the
crime is still far off.
The early editions of the afternoon
papers told of the grewsome clump of
bushes where the Holstein boy's body
was found .informed a palpitating
public that a bloody undershirt and
piece of suspender, bearing tell-tale
laundry marks, had been uncovered,
and pictured a new-made grave into
which a resolute reporter had poked
a stick, striking something soft it
felt like a body.
A murder farm was at once con
structed, and it was predicted that
when all the underbrush was cleared
away a private graveyard might be
discovered. A policeman dug in the
'grave discovered by the reporter and
found a dead dog.
Walter Standow's own story of his
trip on foot from New York to San
It is the first time a cross-the-con-tinent
walker has written an account
of his experiences.
It is a gripping story of thrills in
cluding a fight, two narrow escapes
from death, and a pretty romance.
It will be in this paper tomorrow.
Don't miss it.
"Do you know that your chickens
come over into my garden?'' "I
thought they must be doing that!"
"Why did you think so?" "Because
they never come back!"