Elephind.com contains 66,464 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
,-mh8v?)ib' 0 qgpf'-m' - "TT H''JfiWWT'? course she felt that he meant nothing by it, but it was getting on her nerves. And yet she couldn't directly say anything about it to him, because that would show him that she really cared for him. Accordingly she hit upon .the happy plan of instructing him through a song which she would plato him on the piano. The song that she played was this, "Don't Make Love to Me When Someone Else Has Got Your Heart." She played it several times so that Harry could not mistake her meaning. But-Harry' only smiled. Then he started whistling again. His tune this time was "It's You I Love-You You You!" And somehow, a moment later, Maribel found herself" laughing happily, her head upon his shoulder, his arms about he'r waist. THREE WAYS TO COOK PUMPKIN PIE Plymouth Pumpkin Pie. Add beaten yolks of 4 eggs and 1 cupful white sugar to 2 cupfuls pumpkin that has been stewed and put through colander. To mix a quart of milk, 1 teaspoonful cinnamon, mace and nutmeg ...
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
rrwpr ' ;VT?. ;sf3f "p&amp; X OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT TRUE i ' vl K . T 'hillo true. i- (- jtm H, w ' 7 MH JiCKLD TO DATH SWAYS A HOTON 70 PCpCtf YOU MOSS. ion youk Mcsf- you ievex juo may ?. YAHY SCHSTJOO CnPTY-HCADSO t.OB3rftf J )LZ Kr YOUJFYSR St&amp;Uf TO AfSvtOWV U AkCJI Jt UVSft ftGMT Qttr nr vnut "VftS ' o 6 'V The Reason Why. The little Jew looked at him deprecatingly. "Nice- day," he began, politely. ''You're a Jew, ain't you?" queried the Yankee. "Yes, sir; I'm a clothing 'salesman," 'handing him ajcar'dr "But you're a Jev" "Yes, yes, I'm a Jew," came tlie answer. "Well," continued the Yankee, "I'm a Yankee, and in the little' village of Maine, where I come from, I'm proud to say there ain't a Jew.0' ''Dot's why it's a village !"'repjie'd the JewA fllety.;ntBJts,
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
rr TF'"J 5 POLICE CHIEF, FORMER BARTENDER, ORDERS HIS MEN TO "BUST" THE HEADS OF STRIKERS .;; i l Town of Muscatine, la., Fast Losing Its Population ; , ggi .IM ' By E. C. Rodgers. Muscatine, la., Dec. 9. In my story -yesterday I told how Muscatine makes a majority of the pearl buttons worn in America, how the manufacturers' comu bine has robbed these 3,000 native born American men and women workers by systems of false weighing, false counting and discounting and holding back wages. This was, of course, immoral and vicious if not illegal, and also, of course, it would have been unlawful and anarchistic" for these robbed and down-trodden button workers to have resorted to violence when they went on strike. But in this. labor difficulty in Muscatine the conspicuous slugging and violence and general anarchistic contempt for-law is on the other side. Last February. 2,600 button workers formed a union. The manufacturers, themselves tightly organized, couldn't bear to think of a union. Th...
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
Sheriff Vanatta promised to send the sluggers away quick. Next morning 21 frightened ex-deputies took the first train back to Chicago. Then came the state militia and martial law. Finally, Gov. Carroll effected a settlement. The button workers went back to work on the clear promise that there was to be no discrimination against union members. The governor was hardly out of town before the agreement was broken. On various pretexts the manufacturers began discharging union people, a few at a time. On Oct. 6 McKee, of the McKeeBliver factory, fired 32 in a bunch, stating plainly that it was because they were union men. That precipitated the present general strike. All but a handful went out, and have stayed out. The chief of police is Fred Hoffman, a former bartender. Hoffman took sides at once against the strikers, first adding numerous strong-armed individuals from Chicago to his force. He began arresting the men picketers, not for assaults, but for picketing. It must be hard on any ...
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
(I" . p- MKl?" !w HS?Hvikc-ar tEm'-r 4fiT At top, Hazel Ostrander, a .typical button worker of Muscatine on the left of the group, Chief Hoffman Below, Attorney Charles P. Hanley, Legal ad-, viser of the strikers. ' J wgr'sr T-,-ap i. . -d? - -i. w -A ? u si Sic ZzfL.'ir'J'J?-'-- -;.... w - u-A.tJtiLtLi..kAakji
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
f . ji H f "i H y nfiiffiiiymip nifiii ll I " I) If L Sp showed me an ugly wound on his head, "made by the automobile cops.' " Just recently the Commercial club, composed of local business men, passed resolutions condemning the union and applauding Hoffman for'his clubbing orders and the police for carrying them out so exactly. Incidentally, it has been a standing threat of the manufacturers for a year, to move their factories from Muscatine if they -o- couldn't have their own way about labor. Two thousand people, mostly, button workers and their families, have left Muscatine. That isn't good for the merchants of the town. Fifty per cent of the smaller merchants of Muscatine are said to be on the verge of bankruptcy. And thus we have a pleasant little corn belt city turned upside down because of the common dishonesty of a few manufacturing employers. CREDIT AND CASH By Berton Braley. Now Browning was a thrifty man Who lived upon the spot cash, plan, But Browning's salary was sqjall ...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
Btpip-'W-?' waimFtimmwwvqm Ppi f V -SMOKE A PIPE. WHILE- WASHING DISHES TIPS FOR TIMID MEN HANDY WHEN WIFE IS SICK OR AWAY 1 By Dana Sleeth. There are mighty fewmale men who regard housework with great joy. There are not as many as there should be who know enough to help when an emerg'ency comes. Now housework isn't so bad, if the sink. Sprinkle washing powder over them, and cover them with hot water; when-; you get ready to wash them they will come, up sudsy and clean as fast as you can handle them. Rinse and dry them Put pots and pans to soak as soon as. you empty v .. i. you can do it in your own,, and know enough to do it 'right. The great big secret about everything, from washing dishes to carpets, is to let' things soak' in suds, as long as you can before ybu wash up. Take dish washing; it's easy. Put your dishes- in. a big pan, or them. Then a chain dish rag, and some more soap . does the rest. Clean bo'ttom of sooty pots and pans with newspaper before you wash them. Sweeping...
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
' '' 1 are anti-dust compounds thatsave a lot of work and dust, if they are sprinkled lightly over the carpet or floor before you begin. Don't ever slip your sweepings under the bed, or sofa, or behind the range. Burn them or dump out doors ; It's no disgrace for the neighbors to see you with a broom. Wash your windows with hot water that has a few spoonfuls of ammonia in it; dry with a rag, and polish with a dry newspaper. Coal oil will clean sinks, wash basins, bath tubs and enamel stuff generally, and do it quick. Scrubbing doesn't -come in the emergency class, but sometimes it is as good as a tonic for a sick woman to know her kitchen floor is shiny. Sprinkle washing powder over the floor, take a broom and hot water and scrub the mess. Then mop up with clean water and don't track it until dry. If you have linoleum on the kitchen floor it is a snap ; a mop does it in ten minutes. Flirting the dust into the air gets you nowhere; use a dust rag of the dustless sort that will polish...
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
P" W9T PHOTOGRAPH OF THE" NEW AMERICAN CARDINALS ON THEIR THRONES ' - ...Cardinal' Farley. Cardinal Falconi. Cardinal O'Connell. This photograph was taken ar, Rome 'Nov. 27, just after the three cardinals had received their bizhettas from the Pope. WEATHER FORECAST Moderate winds Unsettled weather tonight and Sunday, with showers. For Chicago and vicinity: Continued. mild temperature ;) lowesbtonight, con siderably above the freezing point; moderate southerly winds. ;-o o . Hard on Father's Watch. One day an 8-year-old girl, who had been taught to report' her misdeeds promptly, sought her "mother with an aspect of, grief denoting great penitence. . "I broke a-brick in the fireplace," the youngster explained, between sobs. "Well, that isn't beyond remedy," smiled the parent, "but how on earth, child, did you do it?" "I -was pounding it with fath-' er's watch. Lippincott's Magazine. ' " ' x J.. ' .'jt... - - -"- - - - --- - -i " i niiyi iAiiiii
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
W ig".Tg-., i- tf i i -nByypiiyppBiB vV 'ADOLF GETS PEVEKAT THE SECRET-SERVICE "MEN I Af CONKRESS.MJN ADOllR 1 tousht Maybe dek' " '.ON ELY UMO VflNTjS SpMErv' -' l-rv t(J i 1 A M. '""Pi ctec !rA fTF . v. C - r- - V ft P ., . .",',. r r-?---rVSK.Ai .- -i--- - AJ
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
' i i ! i -Mi l ii Mi-r'n trtr t- .fiw- -. ..-. v -'- tt ?;?&amp;' J57 ""sjirB: -1 ? r ! rj hi 1 ii v 'I : Why She Left Them at Home. "Have you any references?" asked the lady of the house. "Yes, ma'am. A lot of 'em." "Then why didn't you bring them with you?" "They're just like my photographs, ma'am. None of 'em does' me justice." Detroit Free Press. 0-0 - 1 Between You and Me. The sewing 'circle, now and then, v-;!"";-Talks abou"t 'the best of men. Judge. ' '.-"'- 00 f " Three "Classes. Trust Magnate Is the morning mail in ? Secretary Yes. X M Very welL Credit up. tank s I (Jootncss ! I V r-THE' j St TReslDeNT f the checks, throw the appeals for help into the waste basket and turn the "indictments over to our lawyers to be quashed. Puck. o 0 The Helping Hand. ' The Married Man I tell you it's when a man falls into misfortune that he appreciates a woman. The Single Man You bet! It must be a handy thingometimes to put all your property in your, wife's name. Puck. ,. highefi ...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
fiiift iiv9pivpvppq VWa iPi Pl CHICAGO DOINGS BRIEFLY TOLD Joseph Kandiba found guilty of Hlling his wife, Blanche, and punishment fixed at life imprisonnent. The murder occurred at ihe Kandiba home, 1232 S. Ashand ave., April 13, 1911. Mrs. Mary E. Smith, wife of Wilbur Smith, of Hutchinson, an., and Charles Shaffard, arrested here today on complaint of the woman's husband. Shaffard s accused of forging Smith's lame, to a check for $500, and VTrs. Smith with disorderly coniuct. Miss Gertrude Cooner, of Birningjiam, Ala., has been missing Erom the Y. W. C. A. since Tueslay. She was found by policemen on Van Buren street last veek hungry and penniless, just aaving arrived from Birmingiam, and was cared for by the f. W. C. A. Her father has ;ent money for her to return lome. Police are searching for ler. Mrs. Louise Vermilya, confin:d in the county jail hospital :harged with poisoning Policenan Arthur Bissonette, is in a serious condition today, and physicians give little hope for her...
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
Gpod Shepherd,-invaded his home yesterday, and darned his socks and mended his shirts. The widows of the firemen who lost their lives in the stock yards fire Dec. 22, 1910, were given their share of the $211,000 relief fund yesterday. A Chicago physicians associated with city health department as medical Inspectors talk of going on strike if they are not grfcen higher wages and shorter hours. Albert Leon, Rudolph Swanson and Fred Marneck indicted by federal'grand jury yesterday for counterfeiting. J. H. Steele and Vincent Pasaga scalded, probably fatally, by explosion due to high steam pressure in engineroom of Chicago Malleable Casting Co., West Pullman. Knives, scissors and wire found in cells of Choo Foo Horn and , Charlie-Moy, convicted murderers, in the county Jail. Officials claim escape plot. Marshall Thomas, jr., 2, 3918 S. State street, ate lye. Died at home. Mary Lewis, West Hammond, has 'written authorities asking if it is against the law . for girls earning $6 a week to ...
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 9 December 1911
v jftgmsemffmmimmmmimmmmmmmmmmi INDIANQRULESSTHE U.-Sr. - SENATE-FOR'FIRST TIME S Ul'l Senator Charles -Curtis. Washington, D. C, Dec. 9. Senator Charles Curtis of Kansas is'president of the senate for a week during the absence of Vice President Sherman. He is a Kaw Indian and has been a lawyer for 30 years. o o CENSOR OF WOMEN'S CLOTHES SUGGESTED New York., Dec. 9. The awfully jolly upper crust of New York is much disturbed today. Mrs. Florence Clark WiUiams, director of the New York School of Aesthetics, has offered a suggestion. And, d'you know, she suggested the city establish a board of censors to pass on the morailty of women's dress, old chappie! Further, Mrs. .WiUiams ' made s6me-hor,qd remarks.; She saidr t "pVdsent day fashions are degrading. Clothes that are worn" are simply outrageous, and there, never, is a word' said about the advisability of suppressing a certain style. - "Idle, vain women are responsible' for the depravity of fashion. These women parade in as few. cl...
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
THEDAYBOOK 500 so. Peoria, stv.' 398 . , tel. monroe 353 Vol: 1, No. 64- Chicago, Monday, Dec. 11, 1911- One Cent DARROW'S NAME DRAGGED INTO McNAMARA JURY BRIBERY SCANDAL Bribed Juror Says Franklin Told Him He Would Need , ' "To See Darrow" Before Paying Money Fredricks , Says Lockwaod's Testimony Only Hearsay. Los Angeles. Dec. IX. The iname of Clarence S. Darrow, .chief counsel fox thaMcNamaras, was dragged" Tnto the Franklin ."bribery trial today. - r Bert H. Franklin, former U. S. deputy marshal. ard chief detective" for the McNarriartf defense, is charged with .trying to bribe G. N. Lockwood, a prospective McNamara jur6f . Lockwood, under oath today, .testified that, before the alleged brihe was paid to hiin', Franklin said he would have tp consult with Darrow before paying over the bribe money. , Lockwood said he went to District Attorney Fredricks when Franklin first suggested a bribe. Fredricks. -advised him, he said, "to go through with it." -hLockwod continued: "Franklin c...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
said tnaf no vltJence to warrant Urny "prosecution -of Darrow7f6r bribery had been produced. "Lockwood's statement is only hearsay," said Fredricks," "and would not .stand in court,." The district attorney added that hewas not 'going" to interfere with Deputy District TAttorney Ford's handling of the bribery case. Whenthe trial opened in Justice Young's court - room today, Franklin's counsel said he would, like to waive preliminary examination. Ford obected. He said that the defense made the proposal only to prevent the forcing of the whole story from Franjclin, and, "of course, we wont do that," he added. "Cap" White, in his testimony, said that Franklin came to him during the McNamara trial and told him the prosecution was spending thousands of dollars to get a jury to convict J- B. McNamara, and asked if White would hold $3,500 to be paid to Lockwood in the event of the acquittal of McNamara. He said Franklin added: "It's perfectly safe. We already have two accepted jurors who wi...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
Wit 'Wj.. live. 'William J.- Burns arrived .here today, and since his arrival "has been in constant conferences with the district attorney and officials of the National Erectors' association. , There is a report that a secret meeting of the executive board of the Bridge and Structural Iron iWorkers was held last week. Miller today refused to say when Ortie McManigal would be jtaken before the grand jury. He said the investigation was a secret one by direct orders of the government, and if there was any publication othe grand jury proceedings, a contempt action would be begun immediately. , " nfMcrjn'11 ha T 3Fnfmsvr oi, 9-n35!v rr' jfstR biez San Francisco, jCal., Dec. 11. Deputy United "Spates Marshals today subpoenaed 8 persons in San Francisco, to appear before the federal jury at Los Angeles, on the dynamite conspiracy. They were persons who are supposed to have seen or talked with J. B. McNamara when he was here under the name of Bride. The belief is that an attempt is f.o be m...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
THE BEEF PACKERS SMILE AS THEY WALK TO, TRIALS DO THEY THINK UNCLE SAM'S SUIT IS A JOKE? " ' ""'i""i'n - i " '" ihT" i ii'i'i "" Edward Morris. Louis H. Heyman. - This picture was snapped at the federal court, Chicago, as Edward Morris and -Louis H. Heyman, two of the ten indicted beef barons, we're going to court to plead not guilty to charges under the criminal section of th'e Sherman' anti-trust;-' law. They were smiling cheerfully at the time.- . ' . -. . ztv -.y ?Brf-"j
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
rrxrf t uTaf t . -A NEWS OF THE DAY CONCERNING CHICAGO v ' Marcus Baskerfield, 5047 ' Wayne ave., found dead in gasfilled room- at His home today. Coroner investigating. T Police "declare identity of Kaufma'n murderers has been made known by informer who wanted reward: Men are being sought, but their names have not been disclosed. Police stopped "grizzly bear"dance in Schinberg's hall, N. Green and Milwaukee, at 12:30 last night. Dancers started "rough stuff" with policemen detailed at hall, and officers called for aid after dra'wing their revolvers. Five men arrested. Inspector Healy-tosk mayor to revoke ha'Il's license. Policemen severely beaten there'month ago. Women of Tracy, who have been carrying revolvers for protection against thugs, today or-' ganized a shooting gallery for practice. Tracy is near Burnside and the strikebreakers imported by the I. C. railway. The Third Presbyterian church has organized a human alarm clock squad, whose duty it is to wake the lazy church memb...
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 11 December 1911
started last night in JtfewYbrk. r And now Louise VermUya is1 said to', be improving, and there is no danger of a relapse. Mrs. Vermifya's condition is about at stable as a weather forecast. Three men held up W. E. Large in his drug store, "4059 Indiana ave., last night, taking $150 from the cash register and a diamond ring worth $150. Wrecker-Herald: Judge Harry Olson visited" several of the so-called "dizzy dance halls" Saturday night, to see -what conditions obtained at these dances. He disguised himself by wearing a cigar in his mouth. Sort of Havanna wrapper, as it were. o o POSTOFPICE CLERKS HOLD initiation Twenty-two new members were initiated yesterday at the meeting, of the Chicago Postof-. fice Clerks union, which is affilH ated with the American Federation of Labor. This is taken as an indication that the union does not fear that the recent order, issued by the department, prohibiting employesfrom belonging to secret societies, will have the ef fect of interfering with th...