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Newspaper Page Text
the choice too" long, of course, but at
any rate she married the RIGHT
MAN for the man a woman wants
is ALWAYS the right man once she
has reached the age of 20 and has
learned to keep her eyes open in that
noontide glare of romance.
We should have the greatest re
spect for any woman who marries the
man she wants and none at all for her
who takes the one she doesn't want
because of social or financial reasons.
The elderly Miss Coppell who mar
ried her chauffeur is infinitely a bet
ter human being than the young so
ciety girl who crushes her love for a
poor young man in order to make
what her mother and her friends
think is a desirable marriage.
o - o
"I've got an easy job. I get $10 a
week traveling with a temperance lec
turer posing as a horrible example.
"Huh, I got a softer job thansthat.
I get $12 a week for being" a good
example and all I do is just sitting
around a cider mill being a good ex
ample." "A good example? Doing what?"
"Showing the cider I ain't work
ROMANCE OF MINISTER AND
YOUNG GIRL FAILS
The love of a young girl for a min
ister, who left his wife and home for
her, has ended in sorrow for both, ac
cording to a story told by Mrs. M. G.
Holland, head of a private detective
agency, who worked on the case.
Mrs. Holland says that the Rev.
John Norris, formerly a Presbyterian
pastor in Pittsburgh, is the man. He
is 54 years old.
The story runs that Norris fell in
love with Alice Trescott, a young girl
of Pittsburgh, several months ago.
Shortly afterward he left the eastern
city and came to Chicago, where he
opened a luxurious furnished flat at
5442 Michigan av.
When everything was ready the
girl got permission tq,come here and
"visit some girl frienSs." When she
got here she was installed in the
Michigan av. flat as "Mrs. Prescott."
He was known as "Mr. Prescott."
Saturday detectives walked in on
the couple. Serious action was
averted when the girl was induced to
leave the man and go back to Pitts
burgh. She left for home last night
GIRLS' JOB BUREAU OPENED
"Jobs Wanted." This phrase is
the latest to be adopted by the Chi
cago Women's Club in a campaign
which started yesterday to obtain
work for thousands of disappointed
women who applied for situations at
the employment bureau in the Ste
Because of the crowds attracted
the office was closed at noon.
More than 300 applications had
been taken and those in distress were
given work at $1 a day making Red
"This is a tragedy," said Mrs. Ben
jamin Carter, one of the directors. .
"We need more offers from employ
ers of women. We need more jobs
Harry Karras, 279 L'oomis, flirted
1 with two policewomen; $25 and costs.
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