OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 06, 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/sn83045487/1916-09-06/ed-1/seq-7/

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Left about $10,000,000. Mostly to
son.
Det. Serg't Albert Wing suspended
from force when Pearl Dwyer, 3009
Calumet av., told chief he annoyed
her.
Albert Johnson, 1334 N. Dearborn,
arrested. Mrs. Cornish Bailey, 5765
.Eidge av., identified picture of him
"ft as that of man who robbed her
Aug. 6.
Four auto bandits got $50 in hold
up of saloon of Rowland & Dwyer,
551 Rush.
County board voted $5,000 for
study of prevention methods to com-'
bat infantile paralysis.
i Elmer Swanberg, 5233 N. Clark,
lost $60 and Carl Tyden, 6040 Berwyn
av., lost $450 when robbers held up
saloon of Swanberg.
Mrs. May Holmes, 3515 Indiana
av., suicide. Despondent Son died
by poison three years ago.
J. M. Pettit, who cut. throat of bride
in honeymoon murder, asked police
to shoot him.
Mrs. Mary O'Brien, 5132 Chicago
av., suicide. Gas. Just released from
insane asylum.
Basement of commission house of
Maurice Cohen at 68 S. Water flood
ed yesterday to kill tarantula which
bit Chris. Bishop, 1908 S. Clark.
. Body of Jos. Berg, Burnham,
found in Calumet river. No water in
lungs; police suspect murder.
Jos. Hannes, 385 W. Madison,
when found suffering from poison,
named woman known as "Ruthi' and
poisoned beer.
Dan Cainin will filed yesterday left
wife $1 of $4,000 estate. Rest to relatives.
TANK CRUSHES TOES
Chas. Dowd, 2043 Ogden av., em
ployed by the Stockton Transfer Co.,
suffered two broken toes today
when a tank fell on his foot while
he was delivering carbonic acid on
the Boston Store's receiving plat-form.
DIPLOMATIC CONFLICTS MAY
FOLLOW TRADE REPRISAL
Washington, Sept 6. A sharp dip
lomatic conflict between allied gov
ernments and United States is ex
pected to follow retaliatory measures
incorporated in revenue bill passed
by senate late last night With
agreement to amendments by house
conference committee anticipated to
day, it is thought allied government
probably led by 'Great Britain may
begin shaping counter retaliations.
Belief of many officials, however, is
that conflict will not be diplomatic,
but strictly commercial. .
It was said on other hand that the
U. S. government is going into the
issue with its eyes open and prepared
to ee it through. The course decided
on legislation that hits directly back
at every discrimination pronounced
against American business interests
grew out of thorough considera
tion by state department and other
executive departments of probable
consequence, it was declared today.
It s 'hope of administration that
drastic legislation enacted may result
in putting an end to blacklisting
policy -of British "government, the dis
crimination against American com
merce, interference with American
mails and embargoes on American
products.
While diplomats representing allied
governments here have" strongly
hinted at commercial "reprisals," of
ficials are inclined to view that such
a contest is not wanted. This coun
try, they believe, holds upper hand
for present at least and would un
doubtedly be better able to endure a
condition of non-intercourse. While
war continues the allies' need for
free trade relations' with America is
greater than America's need for such
relations.
o o
In telling why she goes to war,
Rumania leaves out the "holy aspira
tibns." There may be honest real
estate speculators, a&eiialL
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