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
NIECE OF PINCHOT TAKES AN
INTEREST IN SUFFRAGE
Afr, !. v N.Bfc arr
Mary Morgan, a niece of Gifford
Pinchot, lilies vo be actively engaged
in doing something which she ' be
lieves will aid the, great mass of peo
ple in someway.
Just now she is interested in the
suffrage movement and is doing her
share to secure converts to the cause
of equal rights for women.
.' fei 1
BGOU-r DiO CMfl
EVER HOTICE DRT R
THING IS fli.WA.Ycj
IN THE LAST PLACE'
YFC LOOK FOR )T 'cause
Yfl NEVER LOOK FOR
IT AFTER YOU FIND
"I hope the canal tolls matter will
be disposed of."
"Got tired of the continued wrang
ling?" "Very. It keeps reminding my wife
that she wants to take a summer,
cruise down to Panama."
WHAT DO. YOU MEAN JACK
It's not because he was the "fetch-and-carry"
man of George III that
Jack Robinson has a place in history.
The king's lackey became historic,
when Sheridan in one of his parlia
mentary debates charged a member
of parliament with "corrupt prac
tice." To the challenge to name the
man accused, Sheridan retorted, "I
could name him, Eir, as soon as you
could say Jack Robinson." He not
only silenced his challenger but
handed Jack Robinson's name down
Never leave a metaK spoon in a
sauce pan if you desire the contents
to boil quickly, for the spoon is "the
means of carrying-off a great deal of
111 I I I