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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 28, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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LaSalle st Both vehicles were dam
aged. The trust press mentioned
nothing of either.
A wagon of the Tribune, accord
ing to the police, driven by A. Stei
mert of 1056 LelancT asr., crashed
with a west-bound Blue Island av.
Three times in the past few days
fenderless commercial autos have
struck and hurt people in the loop.
An auto of the Otis Elevator Co. of
600 W. Jackson blvd. injured Cath
erine Hemmiter, 30, of 1915 Lincoln
Another auto, this time owned by
the Hyde Park Hotel and Laundry
Co., 5203 Lake Park av., hit Garded
Iskenderian of 821 N. LaSalle st at
Monroe and Wabash av. His right
leg was injured. The auto was fen
derlesB. Nothing was said of the ac
cident by the trust press.
A truck described by the police as
a "Ford Phillips truck, "723 S. 5th
av," injured Miss S. Cavell, 65, 5225
Harper av., at Randolph st and Gar
land ct Her right leg was broken.
She was taken to the Irpquois 'hos
pital. The Yellow Cab Co. and Shaw
Taxi Co., both of which refuse to
recognize union labor among their
drivers, are trust paper advertisers.
So when they figure in a crash or
the maiming of a citizen the loop
press is pretty quiet about it Here's
the record of the two firms in the
A Yellow Cab hurt Paul Kasten,
110 W. Ontario, at Monroe and Clark
sts. He was struck while trying to
get across the street Another Yel
low Cab craslied with the auto of
Edward Dempsey, 4537 Congress st
Both cars were damaged.
A Shaw taxi hit Elsie Clausen, 106
E. Walton pi., at Clark and Monroe.
She had cuts on legs and arms and
internal injuries. Another Shaw car
collided with a west-bound Madison
st car at Madison and State.
And you haven't seen a word of it
in the trust press.
BRANDEIS, PEOPLE'S" LAWYER',
MADE SUPREME COURT JUDGE
Washington, Jan. 28. Louis D.
Brandies, of Boston was named by
President Wilson today associate jus
tice of the United States Supreme
Court, to succeed Justice Lamar, de- (p
The nomination was sent by the
president to the senate shortly after
1 o'clock and created a sensation In
that chamber where almost every
Democratic member had committed
himself in favor of one candidate or
another for the place. Southern sen
ators who believed the place would go
to some southern jurist, Justice La
mor having come from the south,
weer especially startled.
Brandeis, since his activities in re-"
cent years on behalf of the people in
numerous cases involving big cor
porations, has been known as "the
Brandeis appeared as counsel for
the people in defending attacks on
constitutionality of women's ten
hour laws in Oregon and Illinois and
nine-hour law in Ohio. He acted as
chairman of board of arbitration 1n
the New York garment workers'
strike in 1910.
MRS. MOHR NEAR COLLAPSE
"FALTERS ON STAND
Providence, R. I., Jan. 28. Falter
ing and worried almost to point of
collapse by relentless attack of Att'y
Gen. Rice, Mrs. Elizabeth F. Mohr to
day still professed between recitals
of his brutality, her love for Dr. Mohr, i
whose murder she is charged with
"He beat me and threatened to
shoot me, but he was my husband,
the father of my children, and I loved
him with all my soul. I still love him
though he is dead, and through it all I
think he loved me. He went out with
other women only for amuseemnt,"
she sobbed on the witness stand