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
m wp-Wi tTf,p,M
men. Nine women and seven men
Auto driven by Elsie Lenz, 15, 2409
Belmont av., hit truck of W. F. Coy,
Melrose st, and Oakley blvd Pas
senger hurt. ""- -
Gust Heik, actor, Revere house, ar
rested at forger after two attempts
to pass bum checks in Englewood.
Several members of both teams
hurt when Harper Colts and Iroquois
A. C. baseball teams staged riot in
Mabel Hodapp, 8040 Federal st,
phone girl, beaten, choked and at
tacked by man who followed her into
prairie near home.
Chicago lawyers to send large dele
gation to Illinois State Bar Ass'n con
vention, Quincy, June 11.
"Kid" Burnes, 19, and companion
arrested as robbers of Englander Bed
Co., 615 W. 39th. Confessed, police
Olga Bergman, 814 N. Ridgway av.,
hurt when auto of Geo. Johnson, hit
Clark st. car.
Second trial in suit of Geraldine
Neville, 142 S. Sacramento av.,
against city for injuries sustained 20
years ago, up next week.
- Shirts, saturated with oil, used as
signal which attracted life savers to
sloop Pannis, in distress off South
Chicago. Seven rescued.
Peter Burger, 5949 Justine st, lost
$30 to pickpocket on State st. car at
CHICAGOANS TAKE UP FIGHT
FOR LEO M. FRANK
Judge John O'Connor yesterday
presided over a meeting at Powers
I theater to protest the hanging of Leo
Frank, condemned-to die June 22 for
the murder of Mary Phagan in At
Many noted Chicagoans spoke of
the "miscarriage of justice" and
pleaded with the audience to fill peti
tions to be presented to Gov. Slaton
It was also voted to send a com
mittee of three Chicago citizens to 1
present the petition. More than a,
million and a half Chicagoans are ex
pected to sign the protest.
REPORT OF OPERATING COST
JOLTS UNITED CHARITIES
The United Charities of Chicago is
again using its investigators to solicit a
funds for that organization. Women
armed with literature and statistics
showing how many people the U. C.
visited and helped are calling on the j
rich men of the city. They are look- -
ing for five -men who will donate
$5,000 each year to "the work."
E. Lies, sup't of the charities, re
cently stated before the City club that
the chanties ahd borrowed $30,000
this spring because its funds had run
short He also hinted that the bor
rowed fund might be considerably
larger before the end of the organ
ization's fiscal year in October.
During the past year hundreds of
people, who had formerly purchased
an easy conscience by contributing
each year, have withdrawn their do
nations. They claim that the TJ. C. is
not doing efficient work. They re
fuse to contribute to an organization
the operating expense of which is
higher than 60 per cent of the thou
sands of dollars collected yearly.
So the TJ. C. is sending out its in
vestigators, who are being paid for
investigating, so solicit denations for
Kl-yi'" THE JOY OF A
COS'S UF S NOT 3S-
TUfcBED feY THE SUDDEkl
APPEARANCE OF A