Produced by the University of Michigan Center for the History of Medicine and Michigan Publishing, University of Michigan Library

Influenza Encyclopedia

ï~~,,_THURSDAY, O Ef13t) 31, 1918...w. i.. _: -1 Ii Phato bMoffett.. IE LSDN LAMPERT Citizens Pay-Tribute t 0emoiy of man Who DId SMuch for City. at ens united In paying triut.e.tb iNilsoit N. Lamnpert oan Jearnmo~..hinjdethi.yesterday. Borne of to exipressloia -follow: OUTER 5. UMS, aPresdent of the Hamilton Club-Probably no man aho has gonemin rqcertt years will be missed as much as 'Nelson Lampert. CILLIAM A. TILDICS. President of the Fort bearborn National BankMr. Lampert had been associated ith me at the bank ten yeas apd -with' the bank. for twenty years previous..to death is a great per. sor al loss, as well as a big lose to the bank. I am dll broken up. LCItS TITER, President of the Association of Commerce: and of the Chicai Savings Bank-I wa~#asso ated with Nelson _ nrf in his civic activities as r in n business way. His co- p ation n the public work of tbs A'aoclatlon of Commerce wad mbsEtibehful. He never spared himself. AMES Is. FOROAN Cttiirmatb.of the Board of Directtseo theFirst Natiostal Bank-1 wasapealking of.blm this morning. looking forward to his return. And now you tell me Neispn:Lampert is dead.He was a, -siblicrplted man, one' of whom thW ad gwould:wa proud. 3Oa9t 1 ' NOLDB, President of thi> on n tai.& Commercial National jank-Nelson Lampert was deedtrdely popular. - His interests were manifold I4He -had an-Interest in eterythils tat pe tti*ed to'the well-bsljlg of tiieclty. -:RNIST.,.. RANeLtw President of thiwvorn Itxchangs National BankNo ~n wasl more obliging than Nteleon Lampert. no one more devoted to his friends... V. RYAe Ilitnois Athletic Club*le dea. of Mr. Lampert will be a gr loss to the olab world as to the financial, world, of chid. 7Mrtive in cltb.iroleas for naen "- he wils most -popular, as. i, trated tierthe jlarge iio6l hies'he h P hld.,eNt.rI Union gent. ltteeet pb1Ileproblems' often khaabes * irId at thi Utnion Leagtlan. O>. ompetent pad able f iai- tti' * ot 9nChi. BUT X A 11 UNACH Peace by Ne otiatio,s Sought as Original inhabitant of' Waukegan Hits FirsWater. In' the days of- the greatness of the Waupanaupas.Clah leg%0 Jacket was respected among the young men for his prowess and among lbs old men for*ilewisdo - His words at tie counli fire led to the now general use of the Fall River patent cork insole in-, trade moccasins and f.uch Was his preeminence in the hunt that whyn it was that fairest and most f( gile of the Waupanaupas he stalked-the Princess Smiling -Heart -hter atutut pa began straightiay lo seek bacherr quarters. Boon after the primitive weddine the young cotlNe found their w o out of the wilderness north of Waukegan. The memory of them is therished as they were lat seen by the tribe-Red Jacketsx broad tack swinging free up the sunlit trail and Smiling Heart hutming a tove song as she struggled along wite the trunk. A WOMAN OF PARTS. "She will shake him a good wife." said the old man tenderly. "What strength is harbored within that tiny frame?" That was many years ego. Red Jacket, prosperitig. rams to live in a tepee of brick attd have wordsw-it & janitor about the steam.,- Many years ago it was, and Red Jackets eyes were dim twhep he came to -est Tuesday night under the great starflecked heavens. His faltering eteps had brought him to 41st and State ala., when be se-ated himselfatodrest and meditate. his feet in the paleface gutter. A policeman a.proached. fled Jacket turned upon him the set and savage fighting face before which lesser Waupanaupas had quaked. FU.LL STEAM AHEAD. "Whoop-ee!'Tlieremar ked. 'Me full fire-water. You go way muelt fast" "Cut that." said the policeman. You get up and etme on. A loud passed over the face of the big chir'.ypfir. he;aid. In the StocknYardsdcoat es)Yrdae Red Jacket eunfeasrd tip fauts anti spoke feeiinglymofthe lome where the Princess Smiting Heart waited. Judge Swanson suggested he go there at once. Then the same cloud came upon the classic aboriginal countenanc FieS-u.t-io nn.HOME FIRB8 'URNING. "Njs" said Red Jacket. "No. no' Smiling Heart is Indait-not much civilised like ine. The chi meant what he said. At hia own &lction he willostay in a cell until the court tries for a peace by nsoetlatlon with the fairest and most fragile of the Waupanaupas-tne flower who. began harried life ' y aheese It, Kids; No 'Rough St4Lff' Tonight rt soweofnhek itochs havetany dsigns on front gates tonight or who are planning to house any live stock ii' church belfries'will do wellco ~ading officers of the barious poliestations Inoetpak ny f" ALL INFLUENZA uos WIL LIFT.. NEXTMOftIAY 51 'North Side Movie Houses Are Opened; Theaters South to 12th St. Resume Today. Ci-cag will completely emerge next 'week front under the influensa ban. Tue infuensa-pneuntonia tommielioh approved last night Hiei lth Com-' missioner Robertson's proposal to allow night schools. lodge meetin1, d cing in cabarets and hails r n athletic contents hs.ri-open. No tiy tat-beet; -t, bu the ton mission beheve it will he oitday. t'U0 at,ED N'oIE:SARV. teutrfiti it"- babl wiltwor dared, but if conditions conitintue to ta-pt-ore thtry wililibe withtiriitt' The purpose Is to forte po ' to get plenty of sleep." sad Healti Commissioner Robertson. "While we look for a steadyiittprovement, exceptional iare must be exercised. It it too Ser to pIernit dtancing thin week because dancers grow- warm alit or-eily infected. Filly-one of tie ixty-fuur motion picture tt epterc northt of titrercey pkwy. reopened last night. Downtown hnd West side theaters will open today as far south as 121h at. Tomorrow South Sidt' houses open. But all amuetsitust tcove at 10 p. ni. ltea ltiiComnisitiotter Robertson ind ted faulty entilationewilt kiep several tiowntown eorie tious shut. CtRFEW TO BE F 1.TEU. Tb s reason kept several North Side theaters closed last night. whilesotore failed tit salt to ri-oei. n the d4hour period,. new oases of influenza were reported. compared with I06 the day before. There were 168 deaths. 3 ttre than the previou arecord shows. DEATH MATE DRtOPS. New cases of pneuaonia totaled 163. w-ith67 deaths. comtpactdtwith 187 new cases and 7 trat's Tuesday. Every lodge hail must he thtu - oughly cleased before it -an re open. All windows tst be rpaired. it necessary, no they 1tea)y I opensed. Slate Director of iealith Itrke rcparted improved onditiot idownstate, but aeveral eouthernItlinui towns are still seriously otfecteti Naval Lieutenant Weds InRuenza Nurse An influens romance resulted yesterday in the wedding at Great Lakes of Iteut. Frank B. Cannon of the med-teaa teal department toD 1Iss n.Kathrine the idicgbstSon several weeks ago Lisut. Cannon a-as assigned to the hospital wgjere the wives of the blueJvingtreatmsr It was ther he a, sen. They were married kon th Moffets residence., and an orchestra from the station. played the wasdding march. Chapln Cals8 Moo rsaofficiate. Lieu t. annop hbmneisat 1, Aris. The from Valle - --.Iasere Phato. "Jady-D F Gordon" (i ~ Asylum IBRARY OF CO;'The oan is an idealist and is to be lt -talone." Thi curt sentence was written by the Kaiser on the margin of a paper pertaining to the court-martitl of Dr. G. F. Nicoali, professor of Jedicine att the Berlin University.ai1 persecuted anti-militarist, whose spectacular escape from Germany to Denmark in an aeroplane four months ago figured in the headlines of Danish newspapers for many days.: / Iliti. declared Var. Nicolai, while I sl opposite him in his mod- itpartment on Gaimmei Koneiej. No. 13. kn Copenhagen. -sole- tioie after his sensational feat. knowing the German milltar itaste a s ell as'l do. it n-at foolish of e to think that the Offt-irs uinder such irculustaiwes would heed the Kaiser's injunction They wanted my scalp and would have had it if I hadn't fled 'lfrottt Germany." To be exact, two aeroplanes and four deserters figured in the thrilling Nicolai adventure. The professors accomplices, two of whom I haer entertained at dinner -t thhn St. Tomas Cafe in Copenhagen were unailing noncoms in the Gertmast army, attached to the aviatiotn station at Neii Ruppin, just norlttif Berlin, from wihere the spe-tacular flight to neutral territory started. The first time I met Dr. Nicolai and his companions was in the dining room of the Park Hotel in Copenhagen. They were having breakfait~. Dr. Nicolai was crackc ing his boiled egg when I intro duced myself as the representative of an American publishing house which was aioUes to have hint w-rite a book~ on the crils of N~rman-palitarisni.. The professor adjusted his mntocle and eyed me iketic-ally. toyIng in fluent English:. "Very sorry. sir, but I am not ready to talk yet. You may cal onmemlater.' No argumient swayed him. When I called again a few days later he had disappeared. But I recovered his trail. Flight Is Dramatic. The.flight of the four Germans from Neu Ruppin was undertaken iaythe dark of night. 'Dr. Nicolal'e accomplices were Semts. Adam, Haase and Silberhorn. Adam dod Silberhorn were aviators and had access to the hangars at Neu Ruppin. Haase yas an aeroplane mechanic. All were as tired as the professor of the war. With all-the c-adrage they could muster Adam and Silberborn rolled two aeroplanes out of the hangar at 2 o'clock in the morning. On e field, covered by darknese. they picked up Dr. Nicolat and Haase and started their north By Alfred G. Andersen, Herald and Examiner reporter-.spy who outwitted the German secret service and spent a week, undetected, in Germany. (Copyright,' 1918, by Star P Company.) ward flight.. The sentries suspected nothing. Nocturnal scouting expeditions were customary. The following morning Dr. liicolai and Silberhorn landed a few stiles from iopenhgen. They had laken civilian clothes with them, and when the Danish pollee anditilitary reachedethe aeropl-ane its occupatits were in mufti. This saved them from internment in Denmark. Adam and Haase. in the companion machine. ventured perilously ttore to the brink of death. Running short of gasoline. Adam, with kil the pluck of a dauntless Amerean. decidedito take thedbiggest chance of hi-i life by landing-on the German Island of Fehmarn, in the midst-of a large garrison. and fill his depleted gasoline tank. Everybody from the commandant sown thought we were on a scouting expedition. Adam told me when he and Stiberhorn were y dinner guests. Denmark Aids-Them. Adam and Haase landed on the island of Langelanti a few hours after their friends had reached Copenhagen. I happen to know, through some surcec cannotreveal, that the t:Erman government demnanded that the four deserters be aurreqdered. But the Danish foreign oflier, whose personnel harbor no sympathy for the German caus. pointed is a treaiy twith Germany providing that deserters may be treated as noncombatants and hence he given full liberty in Dew mtark. I wasutter that story and determined to get it. hasing failed in lily first attempt I nosed about topenhagen until I discovered where Attam and Silberhorn were rooming. I called on them and invited them to take dinner with 5me at the St. Thomas. "I suppose you were puzzled that Dr. Nicolai refused to talk to you.. remarked Silberhorn. "Wissen sle warum?" "rjo; why?" l e thought you were a Germng spy. Americans don't Usually dress as you do. You don't look a bit like an Aonterioen. -- I chuckled inwardly. It was tall very European sartorial canmonCage that had helped mc delude the vaunted German 5intelligena" machinery on my excursion.o Berlin. 'We would ifke to get to America." observed Adam. "What would you do aked. "We would tour the ci hold public meetings. tell the Americana. esp German-Americans. hot able and oppressive tb form of government is. tell them hw the rank the German people hat and the haughty slave sponsible for it. There things we should like I -itende ini the I tited S 'Wgy not tell it to r gested. I represent l ntropapere trganie.atior 'cited State" Impossible. remonlt two Germans. "t1'e hat Judge Thorup of the C criminal court never to word About the situatic many. We were relensi condition. This was a st promise with the Germ tador:' "Ani ir. Nicolai7 Iisn tinder the same obligati "Probably." Before we had finishe nec I had conceived a might enable Dr. Nicol me his story withobt %it promise to Assessor Th As 1 accompanied m guests down Vesterbroga their-lodgings I begged plain to Di. Nicolas that at all a German spy and range an interview with Nicolai Wrtes V Three days later Ada: berhorn escorted me tc fessors apartment. lit that lime satishied that trusted. Then followed cot interview of my wh as a newspaper writer. "Dr. Nicolas." I began. stand from our friends you have promised the 1 titorities not to say a a Gerrmauy. 'Correct," he answerei 'But did Prof. Thorn anything about writing?' "No." "Very well, then. Ii some questions and you your answers as we go Dr. Nicolal leaned ba chair and laughed. "You Americans are resourceful people in the chuckled. "Go ahead an me." I placed a pad and pet him on theotable anfi prt interview him. The unust made the interview leng had one advantage. D never can reproach me quoting him. 4T. be seaslased ta -' A CHICAGO SPY IN GERMA Alfred Andersen, Herald and Examiner Reporter, Gets Amazing view From Dr. G. F. Nicolai, Famous Berlin University Educal Who Estaped Kaiser's Clutches by Danes' Aid: C 2 IWe-tactiwaill be condoned, but a-an-!'lestruction of propel~ty, the dn'der etatee a-ill not be tolerated. Beaaese of inkluenza" the instructions tonlude, 'large crowds must not be allowed to hisemble. I1Is Kiled by Phjsici.&s 4AuZto!fsorris.acemmalaui 44,years old. 1043 'Wst tw.enthsth st.. a machiaist, was sorlc by - an automobile at Ialashail blv4.. and the Chicago. Bur-' ington & Qiiofl Railroad viaduct yesterday., aofering faijuries from e th $ athony' aHokp '. ftyu rift t lssatr. Dr. Louis r. 4 Nint~th Orove av.,:s k.-con 't*driver of the' iasKok ~ala to he hospital. 08/14/2006 L MRS. GIBBS NO. 6 Greatest Need of SU!CIDE'S B ASKS_FREEDOM icago 'ROBBED IN - T IS rapid traasit. At present J hper tent of the people must Ghouls Strip Money, Vey ShortlyJesse WOn't Havetravel on surface lines; only 20 One to His Name; Tw9 Appear per cant can travel on elevatedin and Clothing From Re -WIthin aix years after the new____ Therewasn't uchdtoratiaround on unificatioa and subway It was a.remet,- anttot the County 'Builing yesterday, eta-ordinance becomes effective, rapid the woods went of St. Lu cept that another of Jesse tley transit facilities will be increased tery which Andrew J. Soil S d do h 0 per cent, through which 6 per ate operator picked Ta was ilm Buen g, is lx- an cent of the people will havedirect. nlng Io cad his life. But wasHila Sanbra hi sith nd rapid transit facilities. and every else had found th4 way lb last inatrianonialgprse. person will have the benefits of a e Her attorney, Frank Tyrell. filed a unifed service of surface, elevated casth beforet svo bdes. came -apon his body yester 5 TRAC- Swinging by a rope fro NGRESS NEWSPAPER R M rEs. had been stripped of aro o charnsand ring, ove

Permissions: These pages are in the Public Domain and may be freely searched, displayed, and distributed. Please contact mpub-help@umich.edu for more information.

For more information, read Michigan Publishing's access and usage policy.

Published: Ann Arbor, Michigan: Michigan Publishing, University Library, University of Michigan.

Top of page Top of page

Original content created by the University of Michigan Center for the History of Medicine.
Document archive maintained by Michigan Publishing of the University of Michigan Library | Copyright statement.
For more information please contact mpub-help@umich.edu | Contact the Editors