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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 26, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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child, Raymond, 5, given life sen
tence. His wife, by whom he had
two children, stuck to him in spite of
Mrs. Alice Craig Dailey wants di
vorce from John F. Dailey. Says he
caressed other woman in "House
ia mat jacK nuui.
W Chief Justice Olson barred 23 pro
fessional bondsmen from municipal
Harold Bernstein, 2, 1014 S. Oak
ley blvd., badly burned. Brother ac
cidentally set fire to curtains.
Bomb damaged garage of ex-Aid.
Thos" J. Ahern at Colorado and Spal
ding avs. Police probing.
Levin Shapiro, accused by girl,
freed after submitting to steriliza
tion. Cooke Brewing Co. won $212,500
verdict against Corn Products Refin
ing Co. Inferior grade of grit charge.
Chicago Telephone Co. has barred
sound reducers for phones.
Mrs. Geo. M. Herrick, 6505 Har
vard av., to be examined for typhoid
Fern Roberts, 16, who shot and
wounded father, Dr. Grant Roberts,
to undergo mental test.
Assets of John M. Tanenvicz, de
funct banker, cut $18,000.
Anna Begel, 16, Milwaukee, ran
away. Found here. Sent home.
Arthur LeBeau, 1306 Millard av.,
caused arrest of wife and Edw. Jack
son, 813 Addison, in North Side hotel.
Dorothy Kalish, infant, 639 N.
Dearborn, died in mother's arms on
Fire in fertilizing plant of Swift &
Co. caused $6,000 loss.
John Hackett, ex-convict, arrested
on charge of passing bad checks.
Frank W. Russo, serg't in First
cavalry, arrested after fight with
street car conductor.
Frank Broadbent, motorman, sued
for divorce. Wife says he wanted
her to go joy-riding on his street car
about 2a.ni every day.
Men's clothing going up in price.
BULL MOOSE LEADERS OUT FOR
A group of former Bull Moose lead
ers, representing the big force behind
the 1912 movement, have issued the
following declaration for Wilson:
"The purpose of progressivism is
to translate the old longing for social
justice into a practical program. The
Progressive party of 1913 filled that
purpose. The progressive spirit is
not dead, and this year, as always, it
must choose the most effective in
"Though some Progressive leaders
have joined the Republican party, we
fail to see in the platform of that
party, or in the men who control the
organization, or in the utterances of
Mr. Hughes, any indication whatever
that progressive principles have ac
companied the leaders. The Repub
lican party today consists of irrecon
cilable factions, without common
conviction and without leadership. It
is a party so motley in the make-up,
so Obviously liable to disintegration,
so reactionary in its deeper purposes
that in these years of crisis and anx
iety it cannot be trusted with the gov
ernment of the nation.
"The Democratic party is for the
present united, experienced in action
and controlled on the main issues by
progressively-minded men. It has a
record of achievement and, though
we are far from agreeing with all
that has been done, we believe that
the party has proved its good faith.its
progressive purpose and its practical
ability. It is entitled to the votes of
those who in 1912 followed principles
rather than personalities. John M.
Parker, Louisiana; Bainbridge Colby,
New York; Washington Gladden,
Ohio; Percy Stickney Grant, New
York; Matthew Hale, Massachusetts;
Ole Hanson, Washington; Francis J.
Heney, California; J. A. H. Hopkins,
New Jersey; Ben. B. Lindsey, Colo
rado; Walter Lippman. New York;
Albert D. Nortoni, Missouri; Amos
Pinchot, New York; L. Roy Slater,
Washington; L. H. Trieschmann.
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