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Newspaper Page Text
dress with only two hooks in the
Cive her a place in the hall of
"Women had better sew up the
slits in their skirts or they'll freeze
to death this winter," says U. S. Sur
geon General Blue.
They can wear warmer stockings,
Youth is denied admittance to the
U. S. navy because he had a repro
duction of "September Morn" tatoo
ed on his back. Recruiting officers
thought it would demoralize the
What's the difference between
"September Morn" on a boy's back
and on a postal card?
Russia is boasting that her new
destroyer, the Novik, is the fastest
war vessel afloat.
That little affair with Japan taught
the Cizar that fieetness is a highly
desirable quality in a navy that
doesn't know how to aim a gun.
Western hotels are abandoning
the fingerbowl, says a news item.
There was a growing demand that
the bowl be big enough to contain a
whole Western drink, and cut glass
DIARY OF FATHER TIME
The recent reunion of the old he
roes of Gettysburg calls to my mind
the heroic death of General Nash of
North Carolina at the battle of Ger
mantown. A round shot from the British ar
tillery passing through his horse
shattered the general's thigh on the
opposite side. The fall of the animal
. hurled its unfortunate rider with
considerable, force to the ground.
vWith surpassing courage and pres
ence of mind General Nash, cpvering
his wound with both hands, gaily" call
ed to his men, "Never mind me; I've
had a devil of a tumble; rush on boys,
rush on the enemy ;.I!11 be after you
He died shortly afterward... . ...
ENRIGHT CASE AGAIN PUT UP TO
Appeal to the Illinois pardon board
on behalf of Maurice Enright was
made yesterday by Attorney Prank-R.
The plea for Enright's pardon was
first made early in April by Attorneys
Charles E. Erbstein and John J. Co
burn. Since that time the board has
made no move in spite of the urging
of various trade unions throughout
Fred Irish's repudiation of his tes
timony at the trial, which, was the
biggest influence in sending Enright
to Joliet, is the basis of the appeal
for his pardon.
At the time Reid appeared before
the board in Joliet, an echo of the old
slugging days in Chicago was heard
in the Criminal Courts Building,
when indictments against six men
were nolle prossed.
The indictments were against
Walter Stevans, who has been work
ing for Hearst's Ghicago American,
William Connors, Joseph Kane, Geo.
McCabe, Edward -Stoorgaard and
"Why do people speak of 'the hu
"Because men and wohien are al
ways running after each othefr'