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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 11, 1912, Image 19

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-04-11/ed-1/seq-19/

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them love and tender attention
they will never receive It this side
of the grave.
"It has been the policy of the
newspapers in the past to 'touch
us up.' I hope'to win their con
fidence and that of the public by
absolutely abolishing all forms
of force and severity in the treat
ment of the insane here. No nurse
or attendant can be so good as to
not be dismissed instantly for any
physical violence to the inmates."
o o
As a possible mistress"of the
.White House a year hence, Mrs.
Cummins is rightly
in ' the public eye.
She was Miss Gal
lery, daughter oi a
Michigan' railroad
president before her
marriage to the
Iowa senator She
is a director of the f
Des Moines home
for friendless chil
dren, and is a prom
inent member of the
D. A. R.
-T - 1
a rt w
Out in Pueblo, the other day, a
man arose in church and inquired
if there was a christian scientist
present. A woman arose near the
front and proudly proclaimed
that she was a christian scientist.
"I am sitting in a draft," .said
the man, "will you kindly change
places .with me?"
I n v
count: My love, i press my,
suit on bended knee
Dolly: Why not borrow an
ironin' board, Count?
"Is Tylbury as unreasonable a's
"they say?" - '
"Unreasonable ! Why, that man
even expects his new house to ber
built to suit him." '
Missionary And do you know!
nothing whatever of religion ?
Cannibal Well, we gota" taste1
of it when the last missionary waij

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