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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 02, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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IT ON LY -TAKES - A - LITTLE TO
MAKE THE SUN SHlNE'
Somber faces ahd low-pitched voic
es telling hard luck- stories bright
ened last night inthe nightr court
when Judge Sabath gayeaway mon
ey, clothing, and even candy to the
babies, and jobs were promised to
help out the jobless.
"I have a job, judge, but I have no
decent clothes to go to work in," said
"I'll give you a suit of clothes," the
judge replied- "Yqu'rejust about my
size, do with the bailiff and he'll fix,
ydu out." ""
''I haven't any clothes myself," said
Frank's wife, but the judge explained
hje didn't have women's clothes un
less someone will help him ouL
Later, Frank returned, very much
pleased with the j&t of the clothes.
Harry Ward, arrested on the street
for begging, told a hard luck story of
being unable to get work here. A
letter he had in his pockets-from his
mother induced the judge to Jet
Michael Kalasa and wife were dr
dered to live together or be sent to
jail together. They chose the life
Joe Kenny, 1652 Belmont av., was
a victim of low wages. Against the
cry of his wife that their three chil
dren were confined in the one room
in which they live without heat and
in which five sleep in one bed, and
that the children and she often go
hungry, Joe bitterly answered that
hg gave every cent he made and went
without his own dinner each day, but
he wasn't paid enough to do any bet
ter. A .spectator in the courtroom
Stepped up and said he would give
Joe a better position and Judge Sa
bath gave Mrs. Kenny ten dollars, to
cover their expenses until Joe gets
his, next pay.
Mrs. penny, who is under 25, said
her happiness would be complete if
slie could "just get a baby buggy" so
she would be able to take her six-
months-old baby out andiiavea place
f6r it to lie in the house. Jane'Bar
ton, a juvenile probation officer, is
going scouting for a buggy.
ARRESTED AT WITE SLAVER AS
HE COMES FROM PRISON
A year ago Jeromir Rudolph, musi
cian and bookkeeper, was sentenced
to a year in the Bridewell on charges
preferred by Anna Novak. Yesterday
he was released, only to be arrested
for violating the Mann act.
Anna Novak alleges He brought her
here from Bohemia. He Says she paid
THE TRIBUNE POLL
From today's Trib: Thompson,
6,25? ; Sweitzer, 5,547; Stedman, 283;.
Hill, ?3; scattering, 40. Total; 12,200.
By groups: Club and society wom
en, including" social" settlements:
Thompson, 63; Sweitzer, 34; Sted
man, 1; Hill, 2. Garment workers:
Thompson, 52; Sweitzer, 41; Sted
man, 7. Women bookkeepers, mani
curists, artists and cleaning: and dve-
hig factories: Thompson, 62; Sweit
zer, 38. Women bookbinders: Thomp-
son, 54; Sweitzer, 48. Additional votes'
from two groups of unclassified wom
en: Sweitzer, 106; Thompson, 90;
Stedman, 3; Hill, 1.
ERASE 2,278 VOTEDS; NAMES
The election commissioners last
night issued a blanket order erasing
the names of 2,278 yoters frofm the '
registration books over the protest of
two attorneys representing' the
The lawyers sa'id the commission
ers would be guilty of malfeasance
of office if they left the elimination to
clerks. Commissioner Kellerman re
sented the'language used by the at
torneys and said the elimination
would be made "by the commission."
Attorney David, who represented
Sweitzer, told the Thompson men to
get the commissioners indicted if
they were guilty.
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