OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, November 02, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-11-02/ed-1/seq-15/

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little book, because I must confess I
am dreading my visit to Miss Fairiow.
You see I WANT her to tell me that
if It be necessary for her to go on the
stand and testify she"will do it even
if it jeopardizes her own name and
I DON'T WANT her to make such a
, great sacrifice for Dick that he will
always feelunder-certain obligations
to ner. .
i I am selfish enough to want to save
Dick at any .cost but womanlike, or,
perhaps .say wife-like, I don't want
him to" owe that salvation to anyone
but me.
(To Be-Continued Tomorrow,)
AMERICA'S
ENORMOUS DEBT TO- BRITAIN
DISCUSSED BY ENGLISH FINANCE EXPERT
Jm 5X
"j-OJ UJ022.Jh
t fir-
Cecil Spttz&-J&ct
Sir Cecil Spring-Rice and Sir George Paish.
Sir George Paish (right), financial
adviser of the British treasury, who is
in America to discuss with the ad
ministration the most feasible way to
re-establish a solid basis-of exchange
between Great Britain and the United
States, isliere shown with Sir Cecil
Spring-Rica, British ambassador.
v o-
A SWELL PORTION
"My plate is damp."
"Hush," whispered, his wife.
"That's your soup. They serve small
portions at these fashionable affairs."
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Both have expressed themselves as
very hopeful that a' thorough ar
rangement of financial relief will
soon be found-and believe that by our
exports we', will soon wipb out, with
out actual 'shipment of gold, much of
hthe $200,000,000 which the United
States now owes England.
IE'WILL BE THERE
The' Gushing Young Thing Oh,
Professor, you must come to our af
fair tomorrow. All my friends are
coming, though they say they haven't
a rag to wear!'
He I shall be delighted!
&0m$&j&i&i
V

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