OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 15, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 20

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-05-15/ed-1/seq-20/

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to think I mentally connected the
carpenter and the prison, and when
I heard Haley humbly solicit the war
den to allow him to revisit his former
cell I nodded to the latter and fol
lowed Haley.
. Once inside of the "cell Haley got
down and looked at the under surface
of the bench riveted to the wall. He
transcribed some words written
there, probably when he feared the
lapse of memory that later overtook
I traced those tell-tale words later.
They were "Under the woodshed
floor." Then I was on his trail again.
I took him in charge as he returned
to his native town. Then I visited the
shed. It was to recover the long se
creted plunder.
I refused any reward from the de
lighted Mr.. Marsh, the love of Con
stance outweighed all sordid consid
erations. Haley did not reahze any
particular disappointment, for he for
got his recent discovery in a day or
two. Mr. Marsh found him work and
the ex-convict developed into quite a
respectable artisan
o o
" ss- C?HKNE$
Lo4y Coroiti-TDoyle.
"What macfe jou so taicty ?
"Well, Ou ee, uij yi u a late
Edmonton, Alta. A cabin of logs
now being built on the Saskatchewan
river, 50 miles from a railroad, will
be the summer honlfe of Lady Doyle.
The Doyles will sallMay.26 for Amer-
ica and travel 'by steamer, train and
ox-cart to theft camp in tire Rockies.
- oP-o ; ?
Wash aiStTdrain the-letttice. Put in
bowl. Gut four "ot-five slices of bacon
into small pieces. Put. in frying pan
and place over slowfire -to try out all
the fat. Do not cook the bacon too
hard. And three times as much vine
gar as bacon drippings Salt, pep
per and add chppped-qnion to taste.
Heat hot Turn "over" lettuce. Mix
i thorougflly-aude3e at. once.

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