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Title: Day Book, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 66,432 items from Day Book, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

r " r . ' t " ,, " - r Tf3;"f THEMTBGM E500SQ PEORIA ST. J te398 -V -TEi;.HONROE'353 . , Chicago Wednesday, ' November .ij "1911 . DEAN SUMNER SAYS KEY -TO VICE REPORT - WILL NOT BE G1VEN jUP. - F5itf Says It Is a P'tty the Key 'Cannot &e Published- on Methods Used'in Department, Stores.. ,. , ' , Addressing; the 'North iSirie Physicians' club,':Dean".WaIterr sSumners "ofSS .' Peterahd Paul""ca,thedral; Jand "klso 'cliairman-of i 4-1a Cren rtPfll nmmieclnti coin if fia r7tnA (7AmfMiApiM sv r iiic 'ncv, lu uic i.uui l iuqul. uv. liil v iuc v:uiiiiiiiAMiiii iir.vri IwdCbe ?givfenp up. ' It will 'tiekept-iorJa time and then destroye'd. v "It vis a. pity thaf'tne'key', cannot "BTepublished but jWefhaye taken the stand we have "because m'apy unscrupulous'persons would like to secure the names" of property owners in'thelevee district for I the purpoW of-blackmail." r ' ' ,1 x , " xes, ix 4S(apjiy,tnat3Key cannot peupusqqa.it wouia give jithef people of -Chicago information that would ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

Le4u-c iljw -Id. lik-ul oiuiCa a.c L.0 uu.vul.acii. , And it appears to be the pblipy of Chicago newspapens to "sup press all rievs that -would be objectionable to advertisers. As The Day Book is an adless newspaper, and does not accept advertising from anybody at any price or under any circumstances, it can fearlessly print the truth, no matter whom the truth hurts or harms. And we intend to print all of the truth that is fit to print. Following will be found further interesting extracts from t"he i suppressed report of the Chicago Vice Commission, relating to department stores. These extracts are a continuation of those published yester day, and appear in the report under the caption: "METHODS USEtf IN THE STORES" "1. Application for Employment. The application blank which a prospective salesgirl must fill out usually contains blanks lor a record of a girl's entire business experience, as well as educa tional qualifications, etc. A study of these application blanks would be intens...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

lHHI week to all clerks, and they al,low.inaddi$ion a percentage on goods which are sold in the house as follows: Oni hat selling for $2.48. ..... 15 cents J On .hat selling for 4.98 25 cents On fur selling for 4.98 25 cents On feathers selling for .69 5 cents On -feathers selling for .98 5 cents On -underwear selling for 2.19 10 cents On underwear garments selling for .24...... l'cent On waists selling 'for 1.98 7 cents On hose . selling for .19 1 cent On gloves selling for .24 1 cent "Young sales inspectors receive a straight salary of $4.00, and other 'ones, $5.00'"per week. If a mistake is made by any of the clerks in making out sales, they, are charged 10 cents, an error slip for that amount being put in against them. "Another store (X981). A girl in the china department re ceives $6.00 per week. She has been in. the employ of this firm for a long time. This house pay 2 per cent over a certain amount of sales'for the week. Young inspectors receive $4.00, and other girls $4.50 t...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

week. Some of the older women are paid $7.50 in such departments as suits, hats and coats. "One. of the girls in the hardware department of this store says she went .to. dances two or three times a week, and ,was only working for the holidays. When asked what she expected to do after that, she said, 'I will .get along all right.' "(X985) pays $6.00 per week to a great many of their sales ladies. Inspectors are receiving $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00 per week. One young lady .was very bitter in her remarks, and said : 'If the folks who were getting up the tag days would go into the depart ment stores and help the poorly paid girls, they would be doing something worth while.' "A manager of a department in this store who has charge of 10 girls, said he knew several of them went to houses of prostitution on certain nights of the week to earn extra money. "One of the girls in the waist department said she had to wash her waist at night, so as to have it clean for the next day, as it was the onl...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

H to meet" the "Oak Parle tracks' at' Green street. ' 'This subway will afford univer sal transfers through" rolite ex press trains and will abolish the congestion of traffic in the down town district. The subway -for surface will probably be 'built after the first suuway is compietea. it will cost $9;32S,000 and1 will" be 3.6 miles long. Total cost of two subways-will be $19,000,000. - ' 0 0 CITY-BRIEFS Sulphurous fumes from passing railroad trains causing the statue commemorating the Fort Dear born massacre to crumble away. Fearing he may die at a tender age,,Dr. D. K. Pearsons, 91, has sworn off on tobacco, after 70 3'ears of smoking. ' Burglars robbed Contribution boxes in St. Michael' Roman Catholic church, Cleveland and Eugenie. Nathan Schmurr and Bernard Coppersmith, St. Louis, robbed of all their money 10 minutes after they reached Chicago. Another case where Chicago enterprise beats St. Louis. John M. Green, colored, 4622 . S. Dearborn, arrested for stab- bing John Scott. Q...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

1 'FEDERAL PROBE OF McNAMARA CASE' ASSURED; t INDIANA STATE COURTS TURN OVER DOCUMENTS Records of the International As sociation of Bridge and Struc tural Iron Workers to Be"Used. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 1. A fede'ral probe of the dynamit ing charges involving John J. McNamara, James B. McNamara and Ortie McManigal was as sured here today when the In diana state courts turned over to the jurisdiction of the United States grand jury books and doc uments the International Association-of Bridge and Structural Iron Workers. Following the hearing of argu ments yesterday and today on a petition filed by United States Sistrict Attorney Charles W. !iller, in which he asked for the documents of the Iron Workers, asserting that facts had been pre- sented to him which led strongly to the belief that the federal laws regulating the transportation of explosives, had been violated, Judge Markey immediately sur rendered the evidence. Indictments, charging criminal conspiracy, will be the object o...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

though he admitted -he didn't see the object of it. -v - t 'If is now known that Darrow expects -to show that the Times, for weeks after the explosion, openly declared the Times build ing was completely destroyed by dynamite, and then when the in surance companies refused to set tle their "fire insurance on the ground that an explosion and'not fire wrecked the building, the owners of the property 'changed theirtactics and asserted that the explosion was only a small affair, doing, according to a ' swprn statement-"by the officers of the Times company, invalidating their insurance claims, only $6, 000. damages. Darrow has these affidavits and expects to confront the' state's witnesses with'them and 'demand that theyrexplain the discrepancies. He has introduced the copy of the Times as a pre liminary foundation for this. Court opened at 9 o'clock today with a new venire of forty men, who "were examined" by Judge Bordwell regarding their quali fications. About half were excused for var...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

to back the train to a siding. On the siding, they blew the wrong safe, pocketed the few dollars it contained, and fled. Special agents of the railroad and Deputy U. S. Marshals with bloodhounds trailed the men to the Mississippi river at noon to day. A negro living in a shanty boat on the river, told the officers he saw seven men take a skiff across the island at daybreak. He watched them row to President's Island. The posses have started for the island and it is believed that all the men will be captured. It required several hours to clear the track of the wreckage of the express car, which was practically destroyed by the charge of nitroglycerine the rob bers used.on .the wrpng safe. The explosion was heard for miles around. GUARD WOMAN POLICE INVESTIGATE DEATHS Mrs. Louise Vermilya, about whose name is being woven a maze' of sudden and mysterious deaths, is being guarded in her home by the police, though offi cials say she is not actually un der arrest. Investigation following t...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

CUBS' SECRETARY GOES HUNTING'AND IS HUNTED BloodtKirsty Herd of Cariboo Chases Charley 'Williams Up Tree, Where He Intrudes on Bruin Family. A woeful tale is wafted Chica-co-ward from Trude Lake, Wis consin, where Cqmiskey's brave men have been trying to forget. Part of the tale is told in a let ter from Charley Williams, sec retary of the Cubs. ' The letters begin with the statement that Charley is coming home, and then goes on: "Believe me, the Wisconsin woods are no place for a quiet, peace-loving baseball secretary, and hunting is nix." And then the letter goes on to repeat, that Charley is coming home. It appears that Charley didn't know very much about .hunting, but was willing to take a chance at anything once. So he borrow ed a gun from one of the party, and went bravely forth to kill a moose. He got lost, and while trying.to' get his bearings, came, suddenly upon a herd of bloodthirsty car ibou. The caribou also came upon Charley, and Charley fled. He saw-a tree -that looke...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

HERE ARE TWO REAL DAUGHTERS OFTHE AMERICAN REVOLUTION Few women now living are real , daughters of the Ameri can revolution; actual daugh ters of men who fought in the war for in . dependence. Here are pic tures of two .women who have that hon 'or Mrs. L. F. Andrews and Mrs. Catherine Beattie .Cox. 'Both live in Des Moines, la. Mrs Andrews :was daughter of Tohn VanDol Son, a "Minute Man" who served .throughout- the revolution. He ,vas with Washington at the bat jtle of Trenton on Christmas night, 1776. He was alsovin the battles of Saratoga and York town, and witnessed the surren der of BuTgoyne. His grand father lived to be' 111 years old, his father 104, and he lived only 84 years. Mrs. Andrews is 83, Ibut still active. Mrs. Cox was the daughter of (Andrew Beattie, a revolutionary captain. On her mother's side he is descended from Robert Carter, president of the king's council in Virginia colony, and who was commonly called "King Carter" from the regal style in which he lived. Mrs...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

ROCK ISLAND,SHOPMEN.,. . REJECT ROAD'S'OFPER Indicate That Strike Witt j5fc Called If Necessary, to Secure Their Demands! Shopmen on.the 'Rock Island railroad have completed their vote on thnewwage and-work-ing- rule, agreement proposed by the road, and- have overwhelm ingly rejected it. The vote car ries with' -it instructions to the union officials that they may call a strike if it is necessary to secure the demands of the workmen. ? Representatives of 'the Rock Island system federation arrived yesterday to present the result of the vote to the company-officials, and ask for a final conference in an effort to avert the threatened strike. The principal officials of the road wereout of the city, and will not return until next week. W. J. Kline, president of the Blacksmiths, said today that a strike was possible, but that it would' not be called until all ef forts at amicable settlement had failed. ""The men have, turned down the proposition of the company," said Mr. Kline. "The vote...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

3. 'j .' - ilTTLE'IIRITATIONS OFXIFE WP"WW ' mj m r "" Job for Italy. Italians are prone to claim that "everything great and glorious in the United States originated in Italy." Among other things, they cite "the house of Ricordi" as the mother and type of all trusts We &re.gJ44ljgifls )$ ajrou'sic tgis absolutely preventing the produc tion or publication of any music but 'its own," etc. Well, Italy, old girl,, you may have the credit of getting up.the trust, antl no questions asked, provided you will do one thing jnoj-g tell'usjiow. $o,get jidiit,

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

CYNTHIA GREY'S DAILY CORRESPONDENCE -' Please a'dvise me in my love af fairs, las I have- no one to.whom I can go. J From the time. I was 16 I went with a" young-man-1 loved very, dearly. He came .to see me for two years an d then began .to go with others and' fin ally told'mejieavas .not coming to;see-me any more It- nearly broke my heart, bin: I have been going with another young man whom my grandparents ' advise me to marry. Try as I may. I can-, not put'the other man out of -my mind and I cannot care as much for this one'as I do for the other. I have no -parents and no home of my own. Wptild you advise me to marry or-not? Pearl. A.-vYours is a sadstorvand I wishili'could-settle your trembles for you: I cannqti advise' you to marry when you do not care ior the man, and when, your heart be longs to another. It would not be fair to the." second man, unless yoiKteirjiim about it, and let him decide. Just, put this question to your self: "Do I want a man-who does not care for me who ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

-.. rTV- '.'-Jj? ALL AROUND -THE HOME t By "Cynthia Crrey. Cold water is preferable to warm for scrubbing floors be cause it does not sink into the wood and so dries quickly. Better results are obtained from the use of the scrubbing brush by moving it in the direc tion inwhich the grain of the wood funs, 'instead of across it. t Sponges should be washed free of soapsuds, each time they are used and hung up to dry. As Often as possible scald them An soda water and hang them in he sunshine. To frost over a'window wlthOqt darkening the room dissolve Ep som salts in hot water and paint over the window while the water is hot, then allow tov dry. ThisJ is easily removed and is entirely opaque while oii. The best way to clean mirrors is to use alcohol and polish with soft cheese-cloth. FASHION HINTS Collarsof -the- Trouville type are cut in square- outline in front and are. embellished with hand embroidery in white or colors. A snart sunshade is of wh'ite satin, draped with black silk mar ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

t ' ; OUTBURSTS -OF. -EVERETT- -TRUE: j SQE, QFvhY -VRM'dESTORS,1 WERE. YY FROM fl 'FAMILY 0 NATURAL .BOBN FtGaTERS. . flfr.Cfl,N'TfiflCE MY tLINE)& ' Nyfi?SM:'flBd,uT. mfuMEmfru JUST' lTmQ,ZyY0UJj!5LF OUT -'OF H-F

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

HOUSE CLEANING TIME AT THE WHITE HOUSE MRS TAFS From the "summer white house" at Beverly Farms, Massa chusetts, Mrs. Taft has been con ducting a correspondence course in fall house cleaning. Every few days Mrs. Jafray, who acts as housekeeper in Wash ington for Mrs. Taft; has received a letter from the president's wife containing directions for the work she wants done. Nothing is too small to receive the especial attention of the "First Lady." She realizes that everything counts in making comfortable, happy and healthy -her family, guests and employes. Mrs. Taft KNOWS how things ought to be done. In an emergency she co.uld act as housekeeper and chef. A number of extra employes, in addition to the 26 regularly on duty, have been busy at the execu tive mansion for several weeks. The kitchens have come in for an especially thorough overhauling. The most vigilant care is neces sary to insure absolutely sanitary conditions in the white house, for while the interior was rebuilt dur ing t...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 17 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

?:fBOSSES JOB-BY LETTER -FROM "SUMMER WHITE HOUSE' andMrs. Tafray. Mrs. Taft went ffeS jewj curtains have - been put up and fosets built in.- yA Jis.t of all china, silver, glassware ah'd linen, was prepared for the presi- Xt. ...rr 1 it.- irt:i. tr .'. i :ul a vy-wc uy me vvxiiic riuusc siewcuu- over this carefully, and wherever new stock was needed it was or dered. This is usually done by other presidents' wives only once dur ing their residence in the execu tive mansion, but Mrs. Taft has seen to it personally each year. Consequently, the linen and china closets and the silver chests are in better shape than they, ever were. v When an inventory is taken only once m tour years many things are "found missing." Val uable and historic articles are mysteriously spirited away, never to be heard of again. Mrs. Taft even went over the list of cooking utensils, some 200 in number, and the stock Was ' replenished, the very latest equipment b'eing added. The East, Red, Blue and Green, rooms...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

1 tEdflJtttidA&lwCQB, Furryin.a liurry. "Say' said Gabbleoff. "I know a bear story. You see last mm mer Truepenny and Merrynfouth and me Ifmean and I we-want-ed to camp but and MerrymoutH 'i mother said, "No, (w'd" be all chiggered'up and catch our death of cold and we'dbe top far from home. Trueftenny s father 'sftid he'd take us up tpl the, Canadian hkd his father's'pruning knife and my Flobert was the only gun in the crowd, and anywavv there was notany game ejccept-tKc moose 'ia the deer yard aitd the mayor woiikphave' qitllfd ortJrtie militia if anybody, Kad-shqt, at Kim. ( Tt's'a'b'igrjc'and some of it 'are jus hke being out in the w6otJs-and you've-no i'dea how I few people go" there on week days, woods if we'd wait a month or two. Well', we 'wasn't I mean we weren't afraid of chiggers and we didp't want to wait, so we got our folks to let us camp on the front ,pordvbu.t anyway, we got a permit and we put up a'tent and we got our own water from the spring and lived on dry ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

rest were-jn the-pitrfixing .the Sayilrftnever lenew. jiow easy it plumbing, or some.tfijpg'j qlrj'r. was 'to climb altree-before. Old Bear ptfshed put of tjie cage ana1 r. urry' didn't say a word He calmly walked over'to our camp,' just sniffed around and then the about a mile away. . way he lit into our berries and "We were just squatting down cookies was a crime. Well, sir, to dinner luncheon, I mean e beSa" t0 sniff around and when that bear stuck .his head then he stood on ms mnd legs at wnen tnat Dear stuck -nis neaa the QQt of Truepennv's tree and through the bushes. Truepenny I don't know whether Truepenny was facing him and saw him first. was scared or not, but I was shiv- Merrymotfth and I didn't see him ering so my tree trembled dpwn right .away, but we saw True- to its roots, penny and, say! his face looked N like a picture in a funny paper. . What happened next? You'll Then he yelled, and in about ten find out tomorrow if you come to seconds'each of us was up a tree, th...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 1 November 1911

ryw ing first a soiled or polluted do mostic utensil, then a batch of dough. Are you then surprised.at that celebrated case of Typhoid tyary, who never had typhoid herself, but left a blazed trail of typhoid victims 'behind here wherever she went? An alert health department in New York discovered her. "By proper bathing and medicines, she ceased to be dangerous. A clean body, a clean house, clean clothing, clean premises, clean streets, and a clean city, are fundamental to right living and self-respecting civilizations. They are all necessary to perfect health for dirt is never actually free of disease germs A bathin tepid water, about 35 degrees, with soap-suds will clean the skin. Sufficiently for all pur poses. Hot. baths, either of the entire body or parts thereof, are valua ble in bringing the blood to the skin. They thus prevent a threat ened "cold" and even worse in fections. Exposure to cold after hot baths, however, wi" surely precipitate the expected disease. The hot bath ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
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