OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 13, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-06-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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Thos. W. Holgate appointed acting
president
Jos. Szaba, 15, 326 Grand av.,
chased baseball into street. Hit by
auto driven by P. C. Izar. Skull frac
tured; 3 robs broken.
Jos. Laumer, 3708 Prairie av., and
Jos. London, 207 B. 66th, freed of
charge of selling tickets to Repub
t lican convention.
Gust Divito, 151 S. Albany av., held
to grand jury on charge of bigamy.
Anna Gemiti had him arrested.
Detectives Oeshsner and Davidson
climbed fire escape to arrest Edw.
Kirkwood, 188 N. 5th av., charged
with running handbook.
Wm. F. Weadley, Kalamazoo mer
chant, stabbed while making rounds
of saloons in taxi with woman, ac
cording to story told police.
Naturalized citizens of Chicago
plan for great meeting to be held at
Coliseum, July 4. Ex-Pres. Taft
may be speaker.
Boy Scouts of Woodlawh trying to
raise $10,000 in 3-day campaign to
equip troop of 1,000 boys.
Expenses of citizens who enroll for
army training camps this summer
will be paid by government, Rep.
Madden believes.
FAIRBANKS' DAUGHTER IS WIFE
OF A NAVAL MAN
Mrs. John W. Timmons
Mrs. Timmons is the daughter of
Charles Fairbanks and the wife of
John Timmons, who was ensign on
the U. S. S. Kearsarge and later na
val aide to Wm. Taft when Taft was
presiden.t
Fairbanks other children are four
sons: Warren C, who was prominent
as director of a typewriter firm;
Frederick C, who was graduated
from Princeton in 1903; Richard,
graduate of Yale, and Robert, grad
uate of Princeton.
Mrs. Fairbanks is dead.
o o
LOOKING BACK FOUR YEARS
One day before the 1912 Demo
cratic convention Newton D. Baker
started a war on the "unit rule" in
an effort to take from Judson Har
mon's column the support of thq
Ohio delegation, solid
REVOLVING DOOR IN AGAIN
FIELD'S SUED BY GIRL
Once more the revolving door of
State street, used to shuffle crowds
in and out of the stores, brings trou
ble to its owners.
This time it is Marshall Field's door
that caused the trouble.
Clara Pennington, employed in a
physician's office in the Field build
ing, was the victim. As she passed
through the door on Washington
Q street one day this spring it col
lapsed, knocking her violently to the
floor, she says.
According to her attorneys, C. C.
Spencer and A. A. House, the woman
suffered internal injuries that may
result in permanent partial disability.
They filed suit against the store for
$10,000.
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