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Newspaper Page Text
Day Book being circulated in every
hamlet. Likewise would like to
hear of all other papers being run on
the same system, which would bring
forth the justice the world has been
waiting for so long.
We should give the credit due to
any organ which solicits the rightful
meaning toward all mankind, yet dis
tinctly dishonor that which tends to
dishevel all the good in mankind.
To enchain by enchantment or to
gammon qr to dazzle the minds of
the unwary is the extreme essence
of niggardly cowardice.
C. N. Maxon is right. We need a.
2,000,000 army of solid workers to
build up our country and do good for
the world instead of destroying. Why
do we wrangle over the truth when
it is directly in front of us, ready to
be seized? Frank Smith.
SCHNEIDER TELLS JUDGE WHY
MEN LEAVE HOME
James D. Schneider, 126 E. Illi
nois st, offered himself in the court
of domestic relations as a living tes
timonial of why husbands leave
James, who runs a truck for the
Herald, had asked that he be arrest
ed that he might, through the me
dium of the court, forever settle his
"I want to tell you why I left home,
judge," he said.
His wife Fanny interrupted and al
most gave James' secret away, but
Judge Hopkins ruled for. .fair play
and let James start all over" again.
"This woman sleeps from 4 in the
morning until 4 in the afternoon,"
said James triumphantly.
"What does she do until 4 in the
morning?" mildly questioned the
judge, as James paused.
"That's what I want to know,"
said James. "I work nights and I
don't know where she is nights ex
cept that she told me once when I
went home and let another fellow
take my truck and she. got in at 4 in
the morning. She told me she was
with a woman who said she hadn't
seen .her for six months. She's got a
terrible temper her whole family
has. Her brother crippled my hand
Mrs. Fanny could be suppressed no
"It isn't true," she said, as she be
gan unwrapping a parcel. "I ask you
if you didn'trtear up this suit and
didn't we get ordered out of a house
because you beat me?" No reply
from James, so Fanny addressed the
"This man black and blued my eye
and he's a gambler. He told me he'd
give me $340 to "buy furniture and. he
got into a dice game and lost it I
think he ought to-have to give me
$15 a week, so I wouldn't have to
"Six dollars a week," said Judge
Bessie Levy married Abe Levy, 549
Liberty st, a laborer in the stock
yards, because she wanted a home
and she thought Abe was a hand
some man and a good provider, but
wBen he gave her $2 a week and
evinced a terrible desire- for food she
quit him at the end of the month,
and frankly said she ought to have
quit him the day she married him.
Sent up to the psycopathic labora
tory to be tested for her mentality,
she took a humorous view of the
proceedings and answered all the
questions by laughing at them, so
she couldn't be graded by the Binet
She agreed to give Abe another
chance as a provider, and Judge Hop
kins ordered Abe to wash his face,
get a shave and comb his hair.
The Philadelphia papers chronicle
the fact that Pleasant Wynner is be
ing held for bigamy in Germantown.
He oughta be able to cop the ladies
with that name.
One great blemish upon this coun
try seems to be that Senator Works
isn't running i'