OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 06, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-05-06/ed-1/seq-14/

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an expressionless face, an untidy
method of combing the hair. The
camera lens is the uncompromising
eye that sees all.
It is sometimes painful to see our
selves as the screen shows us, but it
is of immense benefitMn helping us
cure ourselves of faults of manner.
In that regard we have the advan
tage of actors on the regular stage,
who can never' see themselves.
Now, to look well before the cam
era, it is necessary to feel well. I have
not a rugged constitution, but I man
age to keep in continuous good health
by not eating too much, sleeping
enough, breathing plenty of fresh air
in both my sleeping and waking
hours, breathing deeply, being reg
ular in my habits and trying to fill my
mind with vital and healthy ideas.
One needs a daily morning bath,
plenty of drinking water, a shampoo
and manicure once a week, plenty of
work, mental activity, good friends'
and some decent amusement.
As hair is woman"s crowning
glory, much attention should be given
to it It should have plenty of brush
ing and washing. It should be spread
out on the pillow at night so it can
air, so it can "breathe."
Teeth should have daily attention
and half-yearly looking after by a
good dentist Hands should never be
allowed to chap. Feet should be
bathed every night after the day's
confinement in shoes. An air bath
after the morning tub is good, the
pores of the body are so continually
stifled in clothes.
And one more big rule:
Don't worry about little things and
don't fear things that are never going
to happen.
(To Be Continued.)
Atlanta, Ga., May 6. "It's tough!"
said Leo M. Frarfk His voice had
dropped to verylow tones. His clear
eyes looked straight and unfaltering
ly into those of his Interviewer and
his lips quivered a little.
"It's tough," he said "for an inno
cent man a man with youth and
health to have only death on the
gallows or life imprisonment to loot
forward to." He paused, then, "If
it had not happened to me, I would
say that such a situation was im
possible. Man, it's almost inconceiv
able! "They call me a man of iron nerve,"
he went on. "Maybe they're right
You're young and life is full of hope.
I, too, am young and just as innocent
of the murder of Mary Phagan as you
are, yet oh, it's hard!
"But don't think I'm bitter," hq
added quickly. "I hold no bitterness
for court or jury. They doubtless
did the best they knew how and could
do with the mob pressure that was
brought to bear on them. I repeat
what I have said before that my faith
in God and man still is unshaken. But
why should I have suffered so?
"But!" his jaw shot out and his
clenched fist banged thoh table.
"Mark you this! 1 know that my vin
dication is coming just as surely as I
know that the sun will rise tomorrow.
I may be dead, I may be bent With age
on a prison farm. BUT MY VINDI
This from Leo M. Frank after the
highest courts of the United States
have decreed against him and when
hifl only hope lies in the word of the
That is how Frank told that he is
reconciling himself to his fate. He
has made his last appeal, "not for
pardon,' he said. "How humiliating
for an innocent man to beg for par
don." He has only appealed to the
Georgia prison commission to com
mute his sentence of death to that of
life imprisonment
His friends remain. His wife is in

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