OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 01, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-12-01/ed-1/seq-10/

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adulterated truth from their news
papers.
The mystery as to what the daily
newspaper really is will be made
clear to all. Already the federal gov
ernment ias taken steps to--force
publishers to tell the public who owns
the bonds and stocks ofnewspaper
compames. Once in six months this
report must be published, together
with a sworn statement of actual cir
culation. That helped some. Now
the paper manufacturers are forcing
newspapers to make public the im
portant fact that they are sold at a
loss and that they depend upon their
advertisers for profit. This will lead
to inquiry as to the influence of ad
vertising on the cost of living, and
on the adulteration of news and edi
torial opinion. Finally adless jour
nalism a free press will take the
place of a commercialized press, and
the people will come into their own.
o o
NAME OF NAN PATTERSON IS
STRICKEN FROM SUIT
Cincinnati, Dec. 1. A motion has
been filed in domestic relations court
here to. strike out the name "Nan
Patterson" from the amended di
vorce petition of Mrs. Viola Dilling
ham, wife of a medicine manufac
turer. -
Attorneys representing Mrs. Sum
ner K. Prescott, Seattle, Wash., show
that she was the real Nan Patterson
before her marriage. It has been ex
plained that another woman falsely
assumed the name "Nan Patterson."
Through this misuse of the name
Mrs. Dillingham was led to describe
the impostor as the innocent Nan
Patterson in her divorce action.
The attorneys present proof that
Mrs. Prescott could not have been in'
the company of Dillingham at any
time as the woman who represented
herself as "Nan Patterson" is alleged
to have been.
o o
Detroit 25 were killed in North
ern Michigan woods during deer sea
son just closed.
HOUSEWIVES MAY GET TWELVE
GOOD EGGS IN A DOZEN
A working agreement between the
Egg Inspectors' union and the health
department, reached yesterday, may
help give Chicago housewives twelve
fresh eggs when they buy a dozen.
The union men agreed to report the
number of bad eggs candled by them
as they work In various warehouses.
ur. J Dim uiu rwueruauu, wuu an
nounced the plan, says that with the
aid of the union he can check up on
rotten eggs easily. He will ask stor
age men to tell where they disposed
of the rotten eggs, to make sure fhey
are notJjeing sold.
South Water street reports show '
that the commission men killed their
own game when they started out to
get 38 cents a pound for turkey.
Sales were so few until Wednesday
night that the retail price dropped
between 25 and 30, cents. Eggs and
butter also declined!
o o
TWO SIDES TO HOGERTY CASE
State's Att'y Hoyne has received
two versions Nof the killing of Joe
Hogerty in a Burnham roadhouse.
One is to the effect that Hogerty
drew his gun first and the Enright-.
Dunne crowd shot in self-defense.
The other story is that Hogerty was
made the target of a concerted at
tack and that at least eighteen shots
were fired at him. Sonny Dunne is
said to have been wounded. It is ru
mored that Dunne and Enright will
soon surrender.
o o
Says Secret Vote Would Oust Loeb
Secret balloting tor president or
the school board next Wednesday
would result in defeat of Jake Loeb,
according to Dr. Peter C. Clemenson.
He 4s the trustee who formerly voted ft-
with Loeb, but is now opposed. Clem
enson has lined up with those who
charge Jake Loeb with being a civil
service wrecker.
o o
Gus Licht hurt when motorcycle
struck auto of H. Staedke.

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