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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 31, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-07-31/ed-1/seq-10/

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'KAISER SAYS WAR WILL LAST AT
' LEAST YEAR LONGER
The Hague, July 31. Germans will
still be fighting on foreign sofl year
from now, according to prediction by
Kaiser Wilbelm. Letter from German
officer published-oday contained the
following;
"The kaiser lately visited our corps
( at dinner. We sang the soldier song,
i 'We Will Meet Again at Home.'
"Thereupon the kaiser rose and
I said: 'Dear comrades, you must not
' think this will be soon. You prob
ably will see once more the roses
blooming in the enemy's .country.' "
o o
OK.YttUHp-M!
Y3 St SMART CJYWHTCl
T'KlD Ttt IRISKER- WHO was ,
SPRiHKUN' STRfcT. So.WT.
SAy &. -rtjoVe- BEH Hauuh
U U0A65 OF WATdt A TAY
FROM WR TgR. TEN YEARS.
iiH0 MOW MOW WATtR.
this Rvre- Hrtve-
You
HrtULtD
I
AAT
v2-"V ; wonb'vj
wohBS
Wewu.TaTUOOK ?OiXVfcfc
A MIHUT. I'VE -HAULS?)
SAYS VS. ALU TR-WA-VCR-
THAT Y fcOKT
iuveit.
TMAN WHO MADE GIRL WORK
ON STREETS FINED $200
The other salesgirls in the aisle at
the Boston Store noticed she was
weary. Her name will not be told in
this story, for her secret is still her
own and her job is safe until her se
cret is ouL
Her former sweetheart, Moe Gold
berg, was fined $200 by Judge Heap
in morals court Thursday after she
had told, the story of how he treated
her.
This girl who works in the Boston
Store is young. It is hard to realize
that she is a mother and that she has
Buffered.
Some years ago when she was very
young she boarded with her sister.
She had a baby. She blamed her sis
ter's husband,. The sister took the
baby to raise.
After her sister's family had moved
to New York she met Goldberg. He
was a cutter at Hart, Schaffner &
Marx's. She told him the story of
her baby. She thought he loved her.
She loved him.
After she had lived with him a
while she said in court that he went
on the streets to earn money for him
and gave him $300.
When he wanted to open a saloon
at 501 Dearborn st she swore out a
bastardy charge against her brother-in-law
and was awarded $300.
After a hospital operation for a dis
ease she returned to the Boston
Store. Her salary was not sufficient
to live on, so she repeatedly asked
Goldberg for money. When he re
fused and shewas told he was living
with another woman she had him ar
rested. In court Goldberg admitted
taking money from the girl to open
the saloon.
The Boston Store girl has no more
money than she had before Goldberg
was found guilty: With her wages so
scant will she heed the .call pf the
street with its lure of good clothes
and a full stoamch?

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