OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 01, 1913, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-10-01/ed-1/seq-6/

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School St., and G. Giovanony, Hins
dale, HI,, injured in auto collision.
Dr. Albert Abrams says wearing
red gives energy and wearing yellow
destroys it. -.
County is looking-for good teacher
to instruct new agricultural class.
$3,000 a year in job.
Public Safety Commission will hold
mass meeting at Grand Opera House
Sunday afternoon.
Mercedes Ctark Radford, actress,
arrested on charge of receiving stolen
property, exonerated.
Mrs. Margaret McCann, 23, 1541
S. Homan av., died after having sev
eral teeth extracted.
Mrs. Ellen Pooley, 81, 78 years in
U. S., took out her citizenship papers
yesterday so she could vote.
o o
Chester, III., Oct. 1. Free after a
year in prison, but saddened by the
knowledge that his two sons must
pay the penalty for the crime once
charged to him, Samuel Meals re
turned to his home upon being re
leased from the penitentiary.
Meals was sent up for murder.
With him went his son William. Obe
Meals, another son, who was present
at the killing of. Robert Chastine in
a general fight, escaped and was not
captured until a few months ago. Up
on capture Obe confessed that his
father, far from being a murderer,
bad tried to 'prevent his two sons
from killing Chastine.
o o
Lansing, Mich., Oct. 1. That the
Michigan workman's compensation
act has been a success was evidenced
when Robert K. Orr, who has charge
of the law for the state insurance
department, announced that' all em
ployers operating under the state law
would receive a twenty per cent divi
dend and that for the ensuing year
there will be a reduction in rates
amounting to 16 2-3 per cent.
Albany, N. Y., Oct. 1. Melville B.
Fuller, . stodk broker through whom
Gov. William Sulzer is reported to
have transacted his stock deals,
brought Mrs. Sulzer's name into the
impeachment trial for the first time
when he stated that Sulzer had ex
plained a loan he was asking by say
ing it was necessary in order to aid
Mrs. Sulzer in some 'financial trou
ble. The prosecution resumed its efforts
to prove the charge-that the gover
nor used patronage to seal the lips
of witnesses, and the biggest case in
point is that of Louis Safecky. They
claim that Sarecky was promised a
$4,000 jpb as deportation agent of the
state hospital commission in return
for refusal to testify before the Fraw
ley investigating committee.
If the prosecution completes its
case today, there is a possibility that
a recess will be taken until either
Saturday or Monday. The public ex
cuse will be the Jewish New Year,
which begins tomorrow.
o o
New York, Oct. 1. Wilbur Foer
ster, the boy who was charged with
embezzling $1,515 from William Tay
lor Sons & Company of Cleveland to
pay his way through Oxford College,
will not be prosecuted. It is claimed
that Mrs. J. Livingston Taylor, owner
of tie business, decided to be lenient
with the -boy because he had a good
Sunday school record.
It has been reported that the com
pany would see that the boy was
given the education he craved so
greatly, but this evidently is not the
intention of Taylor & Co. Wilbur was
dismissed and will be taken home
by his father. A representative of'
the Taylor firm said he had instruc
tions to provide -any money needed
by the boy and his father for the re- .
turn trip to Cleveland.
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