OCR Interpretation


The day book. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 25, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-02-25/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

wmiqmmmmmmmm
WASHINGTON ORDERS INDIANS
TAKEN WITHOUT BATTLE
Polores, Colo., Feb. 25. Addition
al ammunition was expected to arrive
at Bluff today for the nosse under
Marshal Nebeker engaged with the
Piutes Indians about that town. All
arrangements are being made for an
other attack upon the renegades, but
the men will rest on their arms pend
ing attempts of Indian agents to ar
range a truce.
Instructions have been received
from Washington that every effort
must be made to persuade the Indians
to surrender before another general
assault is attempted. Old Folk and
his son, Tae-Ne-Gat, the latter want
ed for murder, and the cause of the
uprisipg, have again been located by
the' posse, according to reports here.
They are said to be strongly en
trenched at Chief Posey s camp in
Butler's canon, southwest of Bluff.
o o
BREAD CHEAPER IN EUROPE
A wheat expert today told The Day
Book that it cost more to live in
America than it did in any of the
larger warring countries of Europe.
"In London a four-pound loaf of
bread is 16 cents, and in Paris 15
cents," he said. "Here in Chicago
you pay 20 cents for the same size
loaf, and when I passed through New
York the price varied from 22 to 35
cents.
"Of course, it is more difficult to
obtain fresh meats, but in spite of
Iheir scarcity the prices vary little
from those here. Canned meat is
exceedingly cheap and has been so
since the beginning of the war. I
believe that itis all put up by the Chi
cago concerns."
Governmental action preventing
speculation, was the remedy for the
situation, given by the visitor
o o
oEleanor Reynolds of New York ate
li broiled lobsters, If they'll tip us
skati company she'.s with well dodge
thatstage door when she comes to
town? I
CONFESSES TO CRIME YoUNO
BOY WAS EXECUTED FOR
- St Louis, Mo., Feb. 25. Driven by
a prompting conscience which he had
stifled for 14 years, according to his
story, Conrad P. Phisihode, a chemist
is held in East St Louis today by the
police to whom he confessed that he
murdered aman whose death was ex
piated on the guillotine by an inno
cent youth. The murder was com
mitted in MIkultscheutz, Upper Si
lecia, Prizihode said. A forest chief
named Cougjaka was the victim.
Prizihode said the woodsman offend
ed Mrs. Prihihode and that he follow
ed Oesgjeke through the woods and
shot him. Later, he said, a peasant
and the latters son were arrested.
The son, according to Prizihode was
executed and the father sentenced to
15 years. Prizihode's case has been
called to the attention Qf the German
consuL
THE MEXICAN SITUATION
Washington, Feb. 25. New trou
ble for the United States government
in its Mexican affairs was brewing
today.
Gen. Obregon's threat to confiscate
property and imprison owners who
fail to obey his tax decree by tomor
row night caused officials concern,
inasmuch as such steps inevitably
would lead to objection from foreign
diplomats, whose bankers and busi
ness men are involved.
I o o
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Socialists of 15th ward will organ
ize Rodriguez-Sissman club tomor
row night at Burke School, Division
and Hoyne.
Wm. Thurston Brown, head of
Modern School league, will speak at
Colonial hall, 20 W. Randolph, Sun
day eve. Subject. "Is Love an Hlu
sion,Art or Moral Achievement?"
Edwin Cooley, advocate of dual vo
cational training system, and Prof,
Judd. champion of ""unit" plan, will
speak at City club luncheon Saturday
noon.
- ij-g i r miwiitmtiemvtiiimuaLimiiSm

xml | txt