OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 26, 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/sn83045487/1915-07-26/ed-1/seq-14/

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face; there are perky little tri-corner
turbans for the girl who likes a hat
with a saucy tilt to it, and there are
hats betwixt and between in size, and
richly trimmed to suit "Erery
woman." - ..
For the early seasoif the wide
brimmed .simply trimmed hat will
have supremacy, but with winter's i
aproach the small, close-fitting tur
ban will come into its own, and mil
liners who forecast styles say the lit
tle hat will have great vogue in the
late fall season.
The upper hat in the group shown
here is a reminder of the "Merry
Widow" of pleasant memory. It is
black velvet, simply ornamented with
colored porcelain beads; a band of
white chiffon lines the droopy brim.
The tri-corner hat at left is also
black velvet, with the dove of peace
wings and breast perched jauntily
on its crown.
At right is a sand color panne vel-
.vet with a feather ornament capped
with balck jet from which juts an
These hats will be shown at the
August style show, given in Chicago
under the auspices of the Chicago
Garment Manufacturers' ass'n.
John R. Lawson
We ask you to look at this man's
face and remember him. Because
he, an American citizen, is the vic
tim of tyranny than which there is
no worse example on earth. Tyran
ny that makes people despair of the
courts. Tyranny of the sort that
often drives a freedom-loving
people to revolution.
The man is John R, Lawson, of
Colorado. He was a mine striker,
an intelligent leader, who fought
John D. Rockefeller with all his
brains. John D. Rockefeller has now
sentenced him to life imprisonment
at hard labor in the penitentiary of
the State of Colorado. Why John
D. did not sentence him to work in
the Rockefeller mines we cannot
During the coal mine troubles of
over a year ago, when the strikers
were fighting armed thugs, called
mine guards, from the slums of
Baltimore, Philadelphia and New
York, there was a battle one day.
John Nimmo, a guard, was killed.
John R. Lawson was indicted for
the murder. At the trial it was
proved, and the prosecution admits
it, that Lawson was eight miles
away when the battle and killing oc
curred. But the judge, a coal company at
torney samed Hillyer, who was ap
pointed judge by the governor,
overrode all rules of fairness, per
mitted drumhead court-martial tac
tics at this trial and compelled a
verdict of guilty against Lawson.
The final deviltry of F'Uvor i nnm
before you and the whole world.
While the supreme court o tue

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