OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 10, 1912, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-10-10/ed-1/seq-2/

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When Folsom was arrested
two women's diamond rings and
a pearl set ring were found in his
Folsom was putin- jail, but not
for long. William Hale Thomp
son went on his bond.
Folsom did not even appear in
court at the preliminary hearing.
His brother, the master-in-chan-cery,
appeared for him.
State's Attorney John E. W.
Wayman has done as he said he
would and given rich owners of
tenderloin property a chance to
get out from under.
Two hundred men and women
were given warning to get rid of
their levee property today. The
warning reads :
"Our investigation shows that
the title to the property, ,
is in you and that you have some
interest in the same. The house
at this number is being used for
immoral purposes, contrary to
the statute prohibiting the rental
of real estate for this purpose.
"John E. W. Wayman."
The police are not carrying out
Wayman's order to keep-all men
from entering resorts in the levee
district. Several of the houses are
wide open.
The inmates of these houses
have even become so bold that,
under the very noses of the po
lice, they are even disobeying the
standing police orders in regard
to the restricted district.
This order prohibiting women
from soliciting from doorso or i
Mrs. Sutter was hefd in jail for
some time. Her bond was fixed
at $2,000r Folsom's at $1,000.
At the time of the exposure,
State Senator Madigan said he
would see that Folsom was ade
quately punished for the way in
which he had used his power over
Mrs. Suter.
But Folsom's case was dismiss
ed today before Judge Hopkins
for lack of prosecution.
windows of resorts. Soliciting
is, openly going on in the Twenty-second
street district.
Assistant State's Attorney
Marshall says that policemen al
lowing men to enter resorts will
be indicted by the next grand
o o ,
An Irishman was going along
the road when an angry bull
rushed at him and tossed him
over a fence.
The Irishman, recovering from
his fall, upon looking up saw the
bull pawing and tearing up the
ground, as is the custom of the
animal when irritated, whereup-'
on he smiled at the animal and
"If it was not for your bowing,
and scraping and your humble
apologies, you brute, faix, I
should thmk that you'd- thrown!
me over this fence on purpose."
o o
Every workman in Japan wears
on his cap an inscription stating
nis Dusiness ana nis employer s

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