Newspaper Page Text
flow Little Joe of Chicago Lost His Fine Graft
C HICAGO.-Lttle Joe, although scarcely six years of age, and still unable
to talk without a lisp, was for many weeks a familiar figure in the vicinity
of Madison and Dearborn streets, where he sold papers. Not bigger than a
minute, with tattered clothes, dirty
hands and begrimed face, he was
S/ an object to excite pity and sympathy
in the hardest heart.
One day little Joe got into a quar
rel with one of his larger and stronger
companions, who knocked him down,
grabbed all his money and ran away.
The little fellow sat on the sidewalk
and cried as if his heart was break
ing. A nicely dressed woman hap
- pened by and seeing the little fellow
in distress asked him what was the
Mcause of his trouble. Little Joe. with sobs choking his voice, told her of his
misfortune. The woman opened her purse and deposited in his hand a half
dollar, which caused him to dry his tears and smile happily.
Finally a happy thought came to him, and hastening to the other side
of the street he again burst into tears. It was not many minutes before a
ma stopped and began questioning him. Little Joe repeated the same
story, with the result that the man presented him with a quarter.
Each afternoon thereafter he was to be found on one corner of the down
town district and then on another, working his little fake on the sympathetic
and unsuspecting public. But little Joe one day made a grave mistake,
whleh bvought to an and his "get-rich-quick" dodge. He told his story to a
woman who gave him a dime. Dryinl his tears he hastened to another cor
aer and began to cry. The same woman happened by and agan inquired
why he was crylng. Little Joe, having forgotten her face, told her his well
The boy was taken to the Juvenile court by the woman, who explained
to the judge the sort of business in which the lad was engaged. .The Judge
reprimanded the boy and on his promise to try no more get-rich-quick
shoeme little Joe was sent home.
Prisoners in Tombs Found Eating Their Shirts
NW TORK-When a man sits about his cell at the Tombs eating a shirt
or making a fairly formiable effort to gargle a standing collar even a
keeper an tell that there is something frightfully silly going on. That is
why the laudry at the Tombs is be
fag done up on the inside of the in.
tiatem ad why some formerly con
tted prisoaers have become less so.
After a halt dosen keepers had re
pated seeain perfectly sensible ap
pearlag prisoers eating a half por
tion of shirt front or a snack of a
plaid cuff, Wardoa John J. HMaley de
sided that something more interest.
fa that stirch must have been used
ia the washing of the wearing apparel.
As a result ha kept watch on Iaundry
briegt by relatives of those who had taken to devouring their laundry, and
dseered that a slution of heroin was being slipped in to the prisoners by
mesas of the lean wash brought to them. The drug was used in the. manner
of starch in washin and ironin the shirts and collars.
As i customary in cases of the kind, the "underground telegraph" at the
ombs had bee buy since the first of the prisoners discovered this mesas
of obtalnm dru and as a result the practice had extended along whole
tiers sad s ad of washed clothing had bee arriving.
This i the aeweet development in the effort made by friends of prison
a to mt-si a eaving for various drugs. The last method discovered before
this Inovatioa w made following a eries of calls by a man with a glass
This mo emd evey day for a week and was duly searched. He went
o see a Ne sadi It was noted that every day after he had left a hal
s palsm s M e tier which his fried raced were in splendid spirits.
One & the ards asked him to remove the artificial eye. He had
herin smu for half a dosen men i it.
Auto Poker Newst Fad of Minneapolis Sports
kPlllNAlP l-ui- t eanul of the sporting gentry. Those who have grown
a trSh bloase yankla the lve of the slot machine or clin the dice
a the lgar store onter, or shootl the ivory7 marbles over the green balse
table, are appeaslra their aMbina
impaules by playig "aato poke."
The new game is played on a street
corner, sad, in additia to the oppor
talty it gives a participat to maner
a "pot," It enables him to breathe
the esh air and get close to natre.
- A party of "y'uma bloods"
Sthough ther iae neesarily any agn
-c- - - ". . imt to the atimo-ate tongether
- las, each wooer of chance picks out
a machine on which he "las" his t
Mo As emaimes pUs, the i m senmbers are noted. The resultas
ao Jdd ae lg t tohe ng of "poker." a paor Same invta ted by
Mr. Mils r tired buse s men
Th ply r who "draws" lanse numbers form~nl two pair. three of at
hiMd a trt, fltl ho e or ios of a kind, can get fJust the same thris 4
M i iad Uts alt to hdim s en a de He i spred the atlte sof p
havin to rile the emu ad deal.
As a um l deve hids machie m Twelfth strmt ad Niollet
naveu he notedl a· wee O oun mea o the corner. As he neared thaem t
thy peared xMted, sanmed his mln tag clnaly sad then pa sums of
mese to moe in their mst. It weast antm he reached his garage tat the
ateasiiiet uesht the signioanee of the edtement. Re srmisAd tey
d bes pla "ate pe ' a of them bhad drawn a priae had-his
mbewa 7??W. a "ul hous"
"TheeD be a rit if 1111 pames that corner," he declared.
esof Oakland 3aSwearing From Playground
_ l This is the first rule ipomulgated by the "Little Cltiz' orn
mtte O e D aVit paygredinOakland. Andttgoes Some weeks
a- Vi Pearl hake, play dir sr
emn of the chire i the WPIC
hak o of a emitte of bas. Se
e tn yeematers from different
elhbmes near the pia ygrouad,
'brmed them late a Uttle Citises' 1 -
mmieea" ad ske them to draw
up rules sad regleatons.
The bog were aowed to make
the ules as they aw St. The reula.
ten wro iamily adoptd by the
"oo-ttto ad then rattled, in thibr
i.ros ra um, by the bawd of plaympondirecton. Othe rue of the corn
mitte e as follo re:
"o cTe'r no seap bo foud m. kiw . will be
dm the g.
"oue eat to akee a er trsh o the greends. I yt eat bere,
- t dent d ikshe refe away with you. If ye. dnt look ret or t
" ir must be gtve a chance all the time. If any boy thae
anthing awy from a ltotle id, hel st hi, a
"b'T heska' It deot hust you, ad belng polite ain't a cri."
The peniy r v atl f the rue ran e fr m a e e f m- oet to
e--hoa from the pIdgreenid hr a month
, fto r NI.r
-l t 11~hi I
s s U"ýt I
e M 17
vL 4 *~, *~~~djlj~~
EUNG LIFE wif'
John Henry Ind the Troupers
IP YOU.'LL look real close youll fnd
I Splashburg on a map of the middle I
It's a railroad junction where care
less travelers change cars and wait
for the other trait, which is lways
Ity A week ago I happened to be one
a of those careless travelers, marooned I
rty in Splashburg, and having a wicked
as hour or two to kill I strolled over to r
hy the Commercial House.
Steb Stephens is the name of the d
ar- head clerk at the Commercial House t
er in Splashburg. Steb has been throw- f
rn, ing keys at the wall for a long time
Ly. and he knows how to burn the beef- a
Lk- He played the Big Time once. Yes, t
p years ago he was a bell hop at the
ow old Willard in Washington and after C
he that he Jumped to Chicago as night I
15 porter at the old Sherman House; so
if what Step doesn't know about the ho- a
tel business isn't worth whimpering
a Steb gave me a brief outline of his C
ie life's history and was Just starting n
in to tell me about the battle of the
n- Civil War in which his father was g
Ic shot and who shot him when a fever
e, ish old party with Persian rug trim
a mings on the end of his chin squeezed ca
'- ap and began to let a peep out of him
d about the pie he had eaten for din
LI- ner. ' b
"Calm yourself," said Smiling Steb,
Id "and tell me where it bit you." if
re "Bit me! Bit me!" snarled the Old is
k Party with the tapestry chinpiece.
"Nothing of the kind, sir! I want you ai
to know, sir, that your pie watn't it
to eat, sir!"
B "Cut it out!" suggested Steb. N
"Cut it out, sir! How can I cut it Il
out when I've mtea It, sir? It's an w
outrage, and I shall leave this hotel al
tomorrow," said Omar Khayyam. Tn
"With the exception of $31.72, bal
ance due, that will be about all from tb
you," maid 8teb. al
"I'll see the proprietor," said the Old w
Party. moving away with a face on
him like four dollars in bad money. hi
"We get it good and plenty every at
day," said 8teb, and Just then some- h
thing about six feet tall, wearing a sij
slouch hat and a gilt mustache, fell ti
against the counter, grabbed the regis
ter and buried a stub pen in its pages. sl
After looking over the result, I de wl
sided the stranger's first name must da
be Spider, because it loked like one he
on the register. th
"Bath?" queried 8tob. a
"Only during a hot wave," said to
"Gooing to be with us long?" inquired Mi
"Say. DuBo you're wearing medals on
. . . . . .
"Romombw TI,.. NI. Whto Doo'okno Wo Ato fo" Su..ka Next Uon
U for asking questions LJw ain't you?"
Sanswered Spder. "You Just push me
V Into a stall and lock the gate. I'm
S"raot! Show this gentleman to
I 49!" said Steb sidestepping to avoid
Then Sweet William. the Boy
Drummer, bopped Into the ring for
the net romd.
Wille peddles pckles for the fun he
gets out of it.
It is Willie's joy and delight to get
a gingeele bun on and recite "Ostler
Wha trained down to 9 Sat, Willie
can get up sad beat the clapper of
"Curfew Shall Not ings Toaght."
"Any mall" nquired Willie.
All the mall that Willie ever Sets Is
a postal erd from the pickle factory
every two weeks asking him i the
people along his route have all lost
"No literature for you." Stb an
"Strange," said Wille, "my lady
friemds are very remsas, areat they?"
"Yes; It looks like they were out to
drop you behind the piano." said I
Will tore do a short rabbit laugh,
and thea tnquired what time the net
train left or New York.
The pickle fatwy epects Willie to C
make Pocomoeb Cty, Squastowra I
Junction and Nubbihslle before net *
Sunday. so he tamed the traina gag
out lut to show Steb that he knows
there's a pie alled New York.
"At 7:46 over the D. L. & Q." said
"What's nestl?" aquired Wii. a
"At 8:10 ver the H. B. & N." St b s
"Which ges there iArst" Willie t
asked. * a
"The elae," sighed Stb b
"Oh, yea dre chap" said the pickle r
pisner; "g41meme men tethplas." t
ad dealing out the cards to a lady from
1e Reading, Pa.
Her husband had been up in the air
e- with a bum automobile, and when he
lit came down he was several sections
She was traveling for his health.
ie "My room is immediately over the
kd kitchen," she informed Steb.
id "The cook hasn't made a kick up to
to now," Steb went back at her.
She started a get-back, but her in
ie dignation choked her so she gave Steb
ie the Society sting with both eyes and
w. flounced out.
ie Steb bit the end off a penholder and
.I said the rest internally.
Just then a couple of troupers
a, trailed in.
6 They were with the "Bandit's Bride
tr Co.," and the way had been long and
o "What have you got-double?"
. asked the villain of the piece.
g "Two dollars and up!" said Steb.
"Nothing better?" inquired Low
s Comedy. He was making a crack, but
g nobody caught him.
e "Four dollars, with bath," Steb sug
"Board?" asked the villain.
u. "Nothing but the sleeps and a fresh
d cake of soap," said Steb.
a "Ring down!" Low Comedy put in.
i. "Why, we lived a whole week In Pitts
burg for less than that."
p, "You can turn the same Miet 'here
if you carry your own cake and sleep
I in the Park." said Steb.
. "What's the name of this mint?"
a asked the villain.
t Steb told him.
"To the towpath!" said Barrett
Macready. "We're outside the life
t lines. We thought it* was the Lver
i worst Hotel, where they throw things
I at your appetite for $1 a day, double.
To the left, whbel! Forward, march!"
I followed the two troupers out to
a the dinky barroom, because it looked
about eight to one they'd pull a few *
I wheezes and I'd get a few guas.
a "rhe woods for ours! Isn't this a
bird of a place for a show to get I
r stranded?" groaned the Low Comic, as t
he gave the Reub bartender the high t
a sign, and the latter pushed forward 1
two glasses and a black bottle.
"It wouldn't have been so bad If the c
show had gobe to pieces In some burgs
where the people have insomnia in the
daytime," the Juvenile growled. "But a
here. Mike, the men go to work In
their pajamas, and the town hasn't
any street cars because the eondue. p
tor's bell sounds too much like an
alarm clock, and It might wake the a
"I tell you, Mike," the Juveqe went
on, "I'm too delicate tbr this one-nght t
stand sag. rm gal to New York to
build a theater."
"What with?" sneerd Lw Com
"With a reporter I know on gue of
the papers," the Juveufle chuckled.
"Say. what was the nam of that town
we played sight before iatr
"Murphy's lading, wasn't It?" Mie
"I Sums that's right, because Mur
phy landed on m good and a hrd," th
Juvenile said. "Remember those nieo
white doorknobs we ate for breakatt
next morning? The waitress said
they were hot Iseaito but Ihad to
eat mine with a nut eraker. I've got
It In my pantry yet, and every tm I
walk arumnd the knob taru, and I
can hear a door open somewhere."
Mike's double c showe" d of
"Stranded here In this by towt"
The Juvenle grabbed the black bribe
and pseat it agaie. "Say, Mike, what
we need Is a suarda And while
we're at it let's plek t oms with
money so we can whr him for a little
price to help as out oe eseusloms Ibs
this. The eat manager that whas me
away from the stoekytrds will have to
wear a sold-plate overmat and samd
i the wins every ght where he
can throw ten-doelar Yls at d when
I make my it. No m slob impre
aris for mine, with nothing in their
Inasde pokets but a date book and a
"Same here!" low Ismedy aeSdded.
"The net manager that p me eut
will have to dra me dw to his beak
and let a- pck his seps-s of the
shelf belfor , sign"l
"Bmped g d dr hardt here in the
tll grass," the Juvenile emplatd
again, "and net a eebkle in the lanch
basket , y! it has wisgg, all
right and that's n tb hott This i
the third troupe bt blw set Ml
eg mmn ..mt um, eof is
as Wtbiese aPsi u* i se
and still a thoueamd lso bfro the
Great White Way. 8y, Mike, at this
rate It'll take about t= shows to get
us to Jersey City. Are yea hepr?
Mike laughed. "It's the old story;
my boy; we're a sad buneach of plow,
boys on this old farm oe a world when
we haven't a laittle mauras in the
Svest pocket I've got a new bt of real;
tation spiel I cooked up last night
when I couldn't sleep. It's called
-"Knock and the World Knocks With
Yo8." and I'l put you Jerry to it right
now before it gets cold:
Knock, and the world kneeks with yY0,
Boost and you boost alone!
When you roast good and loud
B You will find that the crowd
Has a hammer a big as your ownl
r Buy, and the gang Is with you:
,Reneg, and the game's all off;
5 For the lad with the thirst
Will see you first
If you don't proceed to cought.
I Be rich and the push will praise you,
Be poor and they'll pass the ice,
You're a warm young guy
When you start to buy
You're a slob when you lose the priedl
C Be flush and your friends are many,
Go broke and they'll say ta ta. ta!
While Your bank account burns
You wll get returns,
When It's out you will get the hal
Be gay and the mob will cheer you,
They'll shout while your wealth en
Show a tearful lamp
And you'll see them tramp
And It's back to the woods for yours!
There's always a bunch to boost you
While at your money they ginOn
But you'll find them all gone
On that cold gray dawn
When the fringe arrives on your peats!
"You've got the game of life shed
to a showdown," was the Juvenile's
At this point Jabe. the Reub bar
tender, pointed a freckled Sager at
"Let a Peep Out of Him About tihe '
Pie He Had for Diamer.
Mike and butted tn with: "Say, you be
the fat cuss that cut up with that
troupe at the Op'ry House last night,
been't your T
"No, I'm the skeleton man with a
circus." Mike answered, and the barn
tender roared with delight a
"You don't look as bow you took s
much eercise," snikered Jabe. n
"Bat I do take exercise. Oh, me for a
that exercise thing, good and stssgI"
"What kind of exerise do you a
taker" Jabe inquired.
"Well." Mike answered, "every "
morning I swing the debs for fifteen
minute, then the domlMs for ten a
minutes, them I run about three miles o
-and them I get up shd eat my break.
Jabe guawed loudly over this bit
"I was at the Op'y House last
niht," Jabs informed them, "and I
'most laughed myself sa t to the
stomuach at this yore fat cus takin' of0
that Dutch polleeman-ha, ha, he, ha!"
Jabe looked at the Juvenile. "You
was putty good, toe" he admitted, v.
"takin' of that ewspaper reporter
nd Cgi' the frl fom the buran't
--ut bu t yod didn't d o o fuay
fall and but your gallusoe likhe this fat
cas--ha, ha, ha, ha!"
"Get him to unhaook the lauh; he's
a good steady nstemr," whispered t
Juvenile, and Mike started in.
"lae town thes" Mike began. "All
the moder m tmprovsent, e? Cows
wear nlckelpated eills, streets paved
with gra, ad the river has remaw a
"HIa. ha, ha, hal" Jabs roeed.
"Reminads me of a place we struek a
out la Missuearl last wlater," Mke
went e. "Same style of public are. a<
eckta, especalaly the town pump. But c
the hotel there was the hit with u, IeL
was called the Delaratiso - lad, we
pe-dece boemae thes pprietr ad u
married an Bagliahuman and wanted
Lo bo revee. At eapper time I oe a
ieed a steak, and they brght ma j
leather hinge overed with gravy, so
[ pgot up to add an ameadamts to theas
Declarto c Indepediee. Tbohe e
head waitter was a epugllst, as h au
put tho boots to m and opved r
meudment with brises. The heb a
made me et the leasther hbge, nd for
e weeks I ,st lk e sra at sme
ad I sed to lam every time t b'l
waId Mew." th
Jabe' lagh shook te b4lng he
"IThep Iret ao tst hboel was s ai
trietic," MiLe stmsed. "tha she
ouldn't number the ams r l ta
siary tie t l rooy r was
m-ed I homeor ci a Presenlat cthe
uolted Statue. That evea tere
appeoed to he a ra whlde I ws
tadlag ear n thew desok. ad I mLntd
h elerk my: Tweat, show these g. a
sen up to Joh a QAleAdy ms end
Stbhe pert trke thst trntk ea o
I the alcove In Thomas Jenaesra
rumt, gi ed put down kt wnbdew
a Rtherford 3. Bayes, and, heer
sae th it w ah up Abraham Lte.
ela. Prat, whl s. that raest ao
ames Bchesa? - , take these
isa-. U. L Grnt, an ter a
Se s lat Teddly Resevel' 3I
-eart tainted when k sald, ha , t
an a sa oate James A. Gesald, ed
he this ad up to Geaor Washiog
"Murtal Cearl Na, ho. he. hal
nd Jbe. "D gmeP taf t .'h *
asmy, . fat msr"t
Whe I sit m hem to tae taba ae
n hao wd irn Sage msa e the we
..o the bas betol eend Jabs had ma
iaed a verbal estoga en a el
sae a the uvedesehrr.~ a
p ~ - · -~
'CONXYO~E ~N c
totcgrcl~~~~c ~ r
his constry Must know its
T HE Amerlcan who would know
most charactwistle summer
playground. Coaey Island.
which i thus pletured by s
writer in the New York venIlag Post:
There was an endless, surging tide
of people, a crowd which weould be
described next day as "record.
braking," for it was a Sunday after
noon In June, and thousands had a
caped from their hot city apartments
and were spendlng t at Coney Island.
There m be may be persons left who
want to rest on the Sabbath day. bt
not so those who ourney down to this
inl where the sights ad
mounds are enough to keep them I
stimulated Many of the I
people you pass upon the street leek I
a If the had worked hard ior ho nh 1i
or six days of the week, but now thely
are determined to have some fun to 1
make up for it, end have ehoses the
aoblest, most crowded, end the gay- 4
eat place within reach.
"Wow" shouts a i la red. east I
who stands bdior a sidehow, the pe i
ards a which declare that it will , a
veal the wanders at the Orleat
"Wow, come i and have a lock. N ev
e saw anything Eke it, ldles and
genat Wow, aome is ad have a
look." \ e
And he is only eveof tea n ls k e
mediate vicinity, each of whom It
bessed with streng espletives, strng
lut capacity sad a marvelous la s a.
eon toward hospaitli. t
subtlety Versus the Obvios. 1
If Coney wear a place of sinee or .1
of merely gld soaund, the viter wold 4
never be laspired to do the thrg I
which he ads himselt serve to d I
when excited by the roar about M a
It bears m alon. he is dea ed b I
it, and smon find himself sheuting I
with the others, laughing uprarlsus Iy
at the spectacle of a solema man wee I
ag a small red felt hat abont as Mg I
as a teacup over one ear, althogh a
a matter of every day ches, he proe.
r?, a somewhat sabtler appeal to he.
The crowd take you aleng; you b
laugh with them. you push sad ashoe
with them. You feel yoersel clser to I
human ature than ever bee eeven h
l the sbway at rush hur. this T
eowding ana pasling mob is very thin k
lerest from the subwab erowd, tired
ater a day's waf. oress and hot and u
ihskadseasL. This is a gay and sa it
ilabie and contested, uprehrinus sagtk el
oaing which bears you alang a the
aved ita eeth aum lives iaf YOU ,
anm ese sad en l ,s heow , gyas
eel at ege accompaned an betfriendU
n such a ced ofe a mre ashp a hi
-loteroasemsa you love to watch th oeo
a who is pes at bp a po er
frs to these who prefer the seme. t
army Mioel while the paenrO
ngs white Mold-. a gl ssa h w.
asim da n a euemtai. And te
ir s aIs the attradss ofths itn
tgit, en whisk het doe a e
uI u their sins beet, as w,
he iW between two ell and sa
aeed lwb staru. And eert air be
t is the mt satural thing to the TI
sraid fr the Perman who at ether it
has and Ian ether places hr a ae of
f what he as, to erder ne wibthe tie
A Ceious "IMlk. we
,earct every kis mt Ci
des to the em a fed. It wl iy
Min must people as a e rles pitaes
I ma ation th pains glap hins
see companles dlues windows wni ,
h nletterng en thm, as "eat,. N
nmardaose uteba. Th " np satinu g
a I that a a Mahsek nwin shaet rd
Is sa'e sa $ ythi meas a itinal
minted out, O emnueal epsauls in alw
redaued theeuagbat the p0%sO de a& in
or thes iiuseneof as uuse pet of m
dM or any other pluk change W Ism tit
eater. a mirain it develsged wh die
mit or the cro wdd o wrS Le
way ai the atret with RIt 1 toM
lbai, eatag It as th . thers me 4.
ins. Sometesa the hses above thel
hot dogs sers isoomreu eus,
They ar the tas of those wk, M
latellseat as to dietetics, but have
been swept oa past the beIads of e.
tios by tihe abtholam eI Comeyr
Mob IsrM ad the lTkeh.e
The mob spilrt o the place is
tasions. What ee* would have psr.
saded that diglee, .ldey m to
bur a ticet ta r Ith gasemmt Tie .
ler or for this eutrl vamae whiek hit
youe aut at a beakmk speed, mias
lag your smerves as you sit eomusd
sa eats wust larde easu tes two.
aoaettmes th watchers a som at.
coaster with a whise line eot the
south a d ItrW e leek t thelr
eyes. It is mt their laistdacte MA
of plemre a be hied lws a astIe .,
.oe with snek tertie SeMsIte
their breath is beaesmet of gthese ad
they Mp ad enrisper D what V f"
tk hey I ap sa shaky as thery sp
houw that they has doe"meis ads
what Imet b amues be d amep il
m pleasure best dsr what Is itl .
of a . - . av --er -
soe - a r. ataas -es
.thins a em deer 'by haa.+
omes Never 1 a1 e I seas ill i
bresom, ms weassipas wltsi. .
loses as was deheatega tahe
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