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Newspaper Page Text
was beating so that I felt I was suf
focating as her voice was raised in
supplication. I follower each one
with my lips saying the words after
I grew more calm surely the good
God would hear that blessed wom
an's prayer and turned my head to
welcome my baby as the door open
ed. Instead, behind the nurse I saw
l Dick's grief stricken face and knew
My baby was dead.
I clutched Aunt Mary's arm.
"Stop," I "commanded. Her voice
"I shall never pray again," I
screamed and then nature at last was
merciful, for I knew no more.
(To Be Continued Tomorrow)
JULIUS IS "IN AGAIN" WITH MORE
Julius Rosenwald, multi-millionaire
"philanthropist" who refused to file
his schedule and was indicted by the
state grand jury, is going to put up
another scrap this year to keep from
paying taxes on his $30,000,000 worth
of Sears-Roebuck mail order stock.
The first step is taken.
Julius, who recently got near a
half paragraph in the Herald, Tribune
and Examiner because he gave $300,
000 to provide a lying-in hospital,
neglected to file a schedule of his
personal property. This includes his
$30,000,000 mail orderv business.
, Mr. Rosenwald was then assessed
as though his personal property was
worth $2,000,000 and as a terrible
slap at this philanthropic gentleman
a penalty of a $1,000,000 assessment
So the result is the same as last
year, when the board of assessors set
his personal property valuation at a
little over three million, despite proof
from State's Att'y Hoyne that It was
worth, according to market quota
tions, far more than $30,000,000.
Patrick Murphy, chief assistant to
Hoyne in tax matters, will take the
Rosenwald matter before the courts
and again attempt to separate him I
from the tax which the law says he
There is only one way in which this
can be done while the board of as
sessors will schedule him at $3,000,
000. That is by forcing him to file a
If Rosenwald files a sworn sched
ule that his personal property is be
low the value of the Sears-Roebuck
stock which he holds, Hoyne can
prosecute him under the criminal
But Hoyne was blocked in his at
tempt to force the aged millionaire
into filing a schedule last year. The
fight will be repeated if the board of
review refuses to raise the assess
ment TODAY'S ODDEST STORY
Cleveland, O., June 30. Here's a
chance to start a national controver
sy. Some like 'em blondes and some
hanker after peaches with raven
tresses and sparkling black eyes,
Well, W. J. Brandy, who is in charge
of the employment department at the
Hippodrome theater here, has fired all
nis Diona usners, gins oi course, ana
won t hire any one but brunettes.
"Men are more susceptible to
blondes," he said. "I know, for we
have tried 'em both. The blondes
chat with admirers while theater
patrons wait to be shown to their
"What's the leading lady in such a
tantrum about this morning?"
"She got only nine bouquets last
"Great Scott! Ain't that enough?"
"No, she paid for ten!"
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