OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 13, 1913, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-06-13/ed-1/seq-14/

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all the red in the picture and all the
green. o really each scene "is taken
twice. When the film is projected
fast, the reds and greens are shown
as high lights and all the intervening
colors appear less vividly.
Miles believes that the possibilities
of the Kinemacolor are still in em-'
By Norman
New York, June 13. There ar-'
rived in New York a few days ago the
most singular looking piece of roll
ing stock that ever helped to immor
talize the name of Pullman.
It was a PRIVATE sleeping1 car.
Oh, extremely PRIVATE! The ordi
nary doors were only to be reached
through outer doors of the kind to be
seen in jails, and the windows were
covered with chilled wire screens.
The object was not to prevent the
pubhc from intruding itself upon the
occupants of this private car. No per
sonage of rank or title was being
protected from possible assassina
tion. Nor did the car contain some
noted actress, seeking to prevent the
theft of her dog or her jewels, and
thus protecting herself from newspa
per notoriety.
The bars were there to dissuade
the persons inside the car from en
deavoring to wander away and get
lost when the train stopped at various
places on its way from Seattle to New
York. The carload of humanity, or
near humanity, as one might perhaps
say, consisted of ten people who had
been engaged in the white slave traf
fic in the' State of Washington and
whom thy State of Washington,
therefore, considered undesirable citi
zens. The State of Washington, having
ascertained that these partcular
beasts of prey were deportable under
the Mann act, and having plenty of
money to spend in ridding itself of
such menaces, chartered the ,car,
fitted it up as a sort of Black Maria
de luxe, and sent it on its way, ac
companied by a large detachment of
special guards, headed 'by Deputy
Sheriff John Cudihee.
There were four other deputies,
the wives of two of them, who acted
as matrons to the women prisoners,
and & representative of the Depart
'ihent of Labor.
;The occupants of the prison car
comprised two Greeks two Italians",
two Scotchmen, one Norwegian, one
Greek woman, one Austrian woman
and one Englishwoman. All but two t
of them were dispatched to Europe
frdm New York soon after their ar-'
rival here. One w&s sent to Philadel
phia for deportation and one to Mon
treal, The prisoners had the run of their
private car on the cross continent
trip and their food' was served from
the dining car, which was next theirs.
o p
Two gups pf warm mashed pota
toes to which add one tablespoon of
butter, one quarter cup of milk. Salt
and pepper to suit taste. Sttt- all to
gether and allow to become hike
warm. Add the stiffly beaten whites
of two eggs, fold.llghtly into the po
tato mixture. Form into pear or ob
long shape, set in cool place for an
hour. When cold and firm roll in
beaten egg, then in fine cracker
crumbs and set aside again for half
an hour. Fry in deep fat, drain on
paper, serve very hot
A drop or two of onion juice or one
teaspoon of chopped green pepper or
pimento may be added if one cares
for these flavors.
o o
Daily Heahhogram.
A rash over the body, which looks
like hives, sometimes proves to be a
food rash. Strawberries often cause
a rash of this sort, which frequently
comes out upon the face. Don't be
frightened; stop eating the fruit
food, which evidently does not agree,
and the trouble will remedy itself.

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