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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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

spasm of agony. 'Twas scarce done "when the second puritan, who, perchance, Tia'd been but "biding his time, sprang at me. The maid's frightened cry was my warning, and I turned in time to receive his onset. At last he rolled into the road by the side of his fellow knave. ' 'Twas but the work of a moment to seize Margaret around the waist and swing her into the saddle before me. Something in the touch sent a- hot -wave through my body, and k scarce knowing what I did, I bent forward in-the saddle and kissed her full on the lips. Then digging my rowels into my horse we sprang away, but not before her dainty hand had left a livid, smarting imprint on my cheek. My face flushed crimson over the insult I had offered her, and I felt her body tremble in the arm I was forced to keep about her waist'. Anon I thought she was weeping, and my soul rose up in anger against me. "Fool that I was," I muttered, gazing ruefully at -the pretty curve of throat and chin, "aye, fool." "Nay," she made rep...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

V9JQVWVVIWPV9V PUZZLE-IS EVERY'STATUE A.SEACOW? VONCe MY MINX 13s e-r on being n stjtooary ' HA-L, Nodding Qa-h Keep ,EFe ef i.Aiflb CHisei.si OUST OF MARBce ICN iDissueeae MYsecr ME CU&T. I V7LL SHOlV LIKE iTTee-Hee! ll v US5PTC, flCReATYTer. dft wflS WHY, 6F SOMEVOOY HASN'T - H43e A STTOO v. OF VBR OLT ;. x.se cow ! MliP- &X v - .'. v -' . . . -. .. . ?v' . v y. -:, xr " gr e rmr: v ittf.i. 'mt: v-j - YE.3S, axvr's vot' HE LOOKS LIKE A . ... aeeou;;;yi '-y zCTk?f) mtni -V .s !? P , VsCV X f x3 MMBMMMflMMttHMIiaMI

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

mmmmmmfmmmmm BRIGHT'S DISEASE " By W. C. Cotton, M. D. A good many men are constantly in fear of Bright's disease and physicians often receive calls from men who believe they are suffering but are not. However, it is a disease not to be trifled with and when it has obtained a seat the question of a cure can be decided only by a thorough diagnosis of the case by a competent physician. The symptoms a Bright's disease are puffiness under the eyes, pain in the loins, swelling of the ankles, fever, chilliness, nausea, vomiting, anaemia and nearly always there is a marked increase 5n the kidney secretion, v FRIENDS I thank the Lord For the friends I'got, v They make'my life A garden-spot There's old Jim Jones He lets meknow Where his best water Melons grow. There's Zekie ITodd, A tough old nut But lie lets me "chew "" t His best fine-cut, But Hiram Hicks Is the best old soulHe shares his favorite; Fishin' hole I. J MmtftftlitftftMMi

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

m BASEBALL ANECDOTES Because of his ability to, hit the ball hard, his specialty being home runs, Jack Murray of 'the Giants was dubbed "Home Run" Murray. Little was thought of his failure to hit in the fi'rstTew games of the world's serjes, but as he went hitless game, after game; it got on the nerves of the Giant supporters. o It has been often said by baseball players that the longest walk in the world is from the home plate to the bench after you have struck out. No doubt Murray believes in this. After Murray whiffed at three of Jack Coombs' offerings and been legally declared out by the arbitrator, he started on the parade to the bench. "So that is 'Home Run' Murray," 'remarked a Philadelphia fan, in voice sarcastic. The fan had one of those penetrating voices and no doubt Murray heard it. "That's 'Home Run' Murray,',yelled a disgusted Gotham enthusiast, "and if I was McGraw I would start him in that direction at once." . . Pitcher "Red" Nelson of the St. Louis Browns is a clev...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

wmmmmmmmmm s -THE SINGLE TAX WHAT . IS IT -Article 3. By Edmund Norton. . The Single Tax is a tax on land Value, and to know its meaning we should know what land value is. Land value is a value attaching to land alone and is measured by the amount in money, crops, goods or things that a person is willing to give for the possession, of a piece of land. Its annual value is its yearly rent; s6 a tax on land value would be a tax on its yearly rental value. In political science, rent means nothing else in the world but the amount you pay for the right to possess land. If you borrow a house, tools or other things made by man, the amount you pay for the loan of them is called interest; for this amount is payment for the use of capital stored up labor or wealth, used for further production. If you berrow a man to help you make wealthy 'the amount you pay him, or for him, is called wages payment of labor. So we see that this question takes us' right down to the elements of "economics," or po...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

wmmmmmmmmm wmwm wealth, wexome to the problems of distribution rand not. till then. Now, in this problem of distribution is the whole question of ecqnomic justice or injustice. Wealth is divided or "distributed ;" as rent, to land; as wages, to labor; and interest, to capital. And here is where the Single Tax comes in. again. Under the Single Tax on land value alone there would be: First No taxes on labor not any poll taxes,' nor taxes on food or clothing, no tariff taxes, nor license, business or occupation taxes; no taxes on houses, trees, fences, nor any improvements made on land by .the exertion of man nor on inheritance nor incomes. ' , Second There would be no taxes on capital, money, machinery, factories; none on trade or barter; none- on any form of wealth, production of wealth, nor consumption of wealth; and Third The whole burden of government, national, state and municipal, would be placed on land value, or the annual rent of land. As an abstract theory, this taxation of ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

wmmmFm9mmmmmmm DOINGS OF THE WORLD BOILED DOWN ' ' British war office will not accept tender of bids from "Chicago packers under indictment until trial is ov,er. Government bureau of mines J) today began secret investigation into couse of Briceville mine disaster. . . Mrs. J. B. Martin, N: Y., has provided magnificent little brass bed, cohered with lace and silk valance, for her pet Pomeranian, which is ill. French chef prepares the dog's meals. And we'd just like to bet that that Pomeranian would give its dog soul to get out anf start something with any old 'mongrel dog of the streets it could see. Eleanor Colley has been- admitted to fellowship in London Royal College of Surgeons, first ' woman ever thus honored. Girl students of St. Erasmus high school, a co-educational institution, N. Y., have gorie'on strike because ordered to appear - in gymnasium without cotsets. Archduke Henry Ferdinand, of 'Austria, has renounced all rights and titles so he may marry a little peasant girl. ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

mmmmvmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Earn of Germany is a type." Thomas A. Edison. Now, would you believe, that Thomas is the greatest inventor of the age? Wisconsin's new $10,000,000 capitol may have sleeping quarters for state commissioners, committeemen, game wardens and others who come to Madison and are lodged at hotels at expense of thestate. The idea is economy but think of spoiling the good times of the officials. Thomas Watts, head of Briceville mine disaster relief committee, was electrocuted while leading fight on fire in town of Coal Creek, near Briceville. Winona, Minn., was without street car service today, following last night's riots by striking motormen and their sympathizers, i Report that King George had been assassinated in India spread all through Great Britain today. Teddy Roosevelt had talk with Wm. L. Ward, New York Re--ntblican national committeeman -it the Union League club last ;.?rht. Wherefore Ward is acting like an amateur detective, trying to avoid newspaper men today...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

wmmmmmmmmimmm WeII,'to fche strongarm'Be'fcmg the spoils, in these days. Tom L. Lewis, former president, is likely to have.been elected president of United Mine Workers over John P. White by majority of 40,0Q0, according to early returns. Paul Hartnet, 17, who has terrorized upper Pecos ' valley in Texas for weeks byjiolding up, and shooting up small towns, was captured by sheriff's posse today. Governor Hiram Johnson, California, today issued statement bitterly denouncing Republican National Committee for refusing to recognize presidential primaries. - Nicholas Foster; crossing tender for Erie railroad at Hammond, Ind., gave tiis life to save those of three children last night. Before dying, he wrote: "It was my duty; it was worth it' Sheriff of Jackson, Ga., decided weather was too disagreeable to hold, hanging of negro preacher in jail yard. So he held it in Jackson opera house. And it doesn't seem to have bothered the god people of Jackson at all. " And now 'a paternal governmen...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm, chariics employed on government .work by private firms. Referring to measure, Victor Berger said: "Day hefore yesterday you (Democrats) ?got the old soldier vote; yesterday you got the Jewish vote;-and tpday you went after the labor vote." Illinois Central is going to instruct and benefit the farmers by establishing number of experimental farms along its lines. But the I. C. men are still on strike. Which reminds us of a saying we heard some.place about picking notes out of .your neighbors' eyes, and forgetting the ( beam in your own. The farmers can- look after themselves, if you'll only look after your men. :0 o WORK IN BANK BORROW. ALL YOU WANT New York, Dec 15. It you need money, just get a job as janitor or office boy in the right kind of a bank and borrow as many thousands as you want. Banker Herbert T. Jennings loaned his office boy $2,360 last January, and a little while before that permitted his janitor to touch the bank for $6,750. That's what the ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

"STRIKING" JURY STILL OUT; MEMBERS -EXPECT TO jy GO TO JAIL FOR CONTEMPT, OTT DON'T CARE , ' St Louis, Dec 15. The "striking" jury in the McDermott will case, after 70 hours,' is still on strike. The twelve rmen arestanding (f bn their rights, and they -don't care if they go tojail for standing, on them They say they ate not going to have any judge dictate to them jvhat their verdict is going to be, and intimate that Judge Withrow can put that in 'his pipe and smoke, it. Judge Withrow allowed the jurors to go to their homes at 5 o'clock last evening. Before doing so,, he read to them various terrible laws of Missouri which permit a judge to send jurors who will not bring in a verdict as instructed by the court, to jail. , He also told them tof show up at 10 o'clock this morning with a verdict for the defendant as instructed by him. At IP o'clockthis morning, the twelve men filed into JudgeVithrow's court, grinning broadly. "Have you signed the verdict as instructed by me?" asked Jud...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm CLOSING' SCENE IN WORLD "FAMOUS CASE- 3 tl 3 . ) V . Jim McNamara, under life sentence for dynamiting the Los Angeles Times building, leaving boat at San Quentin penitentiary He is mancled to Sheriff Hammel. Following him.ishis brother, John, under 15-year sentence ior dynamiting the Llewellyn Iron Works in Los Angeles. ' , . CONVICT WHITE SLAVERS John and Zoe Willard, alias Wilson, former proprietors of a disorderlyresor,t inthis-cirv. were today found guilty of violation of the Mann white slae act, in the federal circuit rc'o"urt, -Thespeci- fie charges against ' the couple A the -enticing" girls , from Milwaukee, Wis. Sentence was reserved. ' ',), , Yesterday ther'two' defendants swore that 'they paid" money to Chicago .police officials for ""protection'. -: .'.....' 3 ' V ? ' ajiitiiiiiiiiittMutiii mmm

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

m SOCIAL CENTER PLAN TRIED OUT INOUR -SCHOOLS PRONOUNED A HUGE SUCCESS '. crowded throughout the evening. At the Smyth school", preparations were made to present a play- So successful was the board of education's' try-out last niht of the "social-center" plan, by opening four public sqh'ools for dances and social intercourse, that it was stated today the idea would be extended throughout the city. The Skinner, Fallon, Kosciuszko and jSmyth schools were opened last night, between the hours of 7:30 and9:30, workers of the Juvenile Protective league, under the supervision of the principals, having charge of the youngsters.. ,The same official chaperqns will 'be on hand each Monday ahdThursday evening, the official social center nights at these schools from now until spring. '' , Moving -pictures, 'dancing, music, games and gymnasium drills contituted the programs in the various schools. Between 300 and 400 young" folks attended each entertainment. The Skinner school 'was the -only one ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 15 December 1911

fmmmmmmmfmmmm WHAT HAPPENED tN CHICAGO TODAV Four robbers .bound and gagged fiVe. people m grocery and 'fla;tlitS42tf W. S0th"4jren and escaped with $30 from eaVh register and $80 from tinder mattress fn upstairs room Mrs. Grace Kryburz, Oak Par, struck and killed last '.night by tiain on Chicago and "North western at Wisconsin ave. crossing. Motion to vacate life sentence imposed on Maurice EnrighTWerruled. Case will be taken'to supreme court. Violet Buehler, 15, 602 S. State street, missing since Nov. 25. Left her home that date to visit aunt in Racine, and never reached destination. Ida Johnson, 27, 307 E. Chestnut street, yesterday shot and probably fatally wotinded Oscar Carlson. Miss Johnson says Carlson refused to marry her, as he promised. Mayor Harrison has urged that safety nets he placed in high office buildings having open rotundas, to prevent suicides and fatal accidents Joseph Millonzi and August Rizzi, owners of store at 530 N. Carpenter street, arrested on charge of ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

THE DAY BOOK 50aSO.PEbRIA.ST. . ' 398 -TEL. MONROE 353 Vol. 1, No. 69 Chicago, Saturday, Dec. 16, 1911 One Cent INTERESTING BITS' OF. THE WORLD'S NEWS IN TABLOID FORM Clockwork-bombs were 'discovered in offices of grand vizier and "ministervof war of Turkey. There's a Suspicion th'e.bombs were placed- by some friend of . Abdul Hamid, the deposed sultan, who thinks that gentleman's mysterious illness' suspicious. Anyway, Willie Hearst can prove an alibi. He was attending the big eats-last night. ' x " " .Mabel Taliaferro nd Frederick Thompson, her theatrical imantagerhusband whose troubles are: being aired in divorce court, met in "elevator from which neither 'r could escape.-' The silence could be heard all over theVuildiifg. v British parliament adjourned " today after haying -passed two great progressive measures the veto bill and'the'ihdustrial insur'ance'bill. -T .' i' Persia has appealedtb Turkey 'for.aid against RussiaT.and rutnor hath it that-Turkey has. promised to send her ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

, uyjuLKmmmmm -" " i New Brunswick during past hunting season. . Rudy BartheL famous, or infamous, as gunfighter in Colorado labor troubles, was accidentally shot and killed by Manager Ben Wilkinson in Bloom clothing store, Lead, S. D. Rev. Thomas M. Brewer, ar rested for complicity in dynamiting of government buildings at Fort Riley, Kan., has proved complete alibi, and government is apologizing. Elmer Hembrook, 19, Milwaukee, Wis., committed suicide because his wife was suing him for divorce. Mayor Gaynor wont allow mothers to take infants to N. Y. 'moving picture shows. So 'picture houses have installed check rooms for babies. t Senate committee was only kidding when it said Lorimer investigation was going to be finished up before Christmas holidays. George B. McClelland, known to young America and Thomas Edison as "Diamond Dick," is dead in Kansas. He was "born in N. Y., but spent most of his life in "wild and wooly" west. But why should a man whose first name is 'George be call...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

It's -an awful serious thing when a millionaire like Vanderbilt has to undergo an operation. You can see that by the way the papers tell all about an operation on a millionaire on their first page." Sometimes, common people, who aren't millionaires, have to undergo operations, too, but it doesn't matter aboufthem. Probably millionaires figure that if God had knownlhis business he'd have made them so different from ordinary people, they would never have to undergo .operations. "It is poor business for ministers to tell wealthy pew owners what utter failures they are, judged by Christian standards." Elizabeth Phelps Barrett. Yes, and we've noticed that not many Chicago ministers go in for that sort of "poor business." ,Who ever heard of a minister pointing to a wealthy department store owner in his congregation, and telling him right out what Christ would have thought of the wages he paid the girls employed f in his store? , E. H. Gary says .he alone is responsible for every .action o...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

Business into court, wherewe can find out what makes it tick, what can you expect? "- Hudson river pirates stole a million feet of lumber, steered it through Hell Gate, and beached it on the .Long Island coast. N. Y. Supreme Court Justice Cohalan has granted Wm. J. Cummins, convicted ofjooting Carnegie Trust Co.,, of which he was director, of $140,000, a certificate of reasonable doubt It seems there was some little mistake about the way Cummins was indicted by the grand jury. Of course, it wasn't the grand jury that found him guilty of stealing from the depositors of the bank, but then, that's a good enough excuse to. let William J. loose on the public again. Say, but these thieves who stole a million feet of lumber, and worked in down the river, went to a lot of unnecessary trouble. . They might have formed a bank. -" John Gardner appealed to police to break into mother's home "because he had dreamed she was dead. She was. All diplomatic negotiations with Russia in regard to treat...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

mTTTTmrwwmmmmm TAKE "COKE KING;" SENSATION EXPECTED Further disclosures of the payment of "protection money are probable as a "result of- the arrest last night of Eugene Hustion, the negro "coke 'king of Chicago," by agents of the civil service commission. Investigators for the commission, assisted by detectives, raided "Hustion's place at 2511 S. Dearborn street, about 8 o'clock, when his illicit business was at its height. H'e was taken to headquarters, and questioned by Special Prosecutor W. W. Wheelock. Hustion said he sold from $150 'to $175 worth of cocaine and opium every day, to wealthy people, and inmates ;of disorderly houses in the vice district. He declared his profit on the sales was 500 per ecnt. His customers numbered over 500 a day. -Hustion flamed several police officials to whom he had paid tribute commanding officers as well as privates and said it had cost him over $3,000 a year for protection. He declared that every time he saw a policeman or detective irie had ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Day Book — 16 December 1911

THE- UNORGANIZED WORKER AT HIS EMPLOYER THE MERCY OF Enemies of organized labor base their dislike on the charge that labor organized abuses its power. '- That may be true, occasionally, and whenever it is true, is7 a misTake on the part of organized labor for which it must pay a high price at some future time. - It 'must be born in mind, however, that in this world the fellow who never made a mistake is always the fellow who never did .anything or even had the nerve to try. If mistakes lead to learning what to do and what not to do, then even mistakes are profita ble. An employer who is so thbr-"'oughly-selfish, that he cai't see anyone but himself, is a human mistake that 'must be corrected 'by some method. Labor organized because the workers when appealing for justice and fair play as individuals were treated with scant courtesy. Few are the branches of human dustry but what have felt the -iivigorating influence of the rades union movement. Among these few is the banking industry...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Illinois Digital Newspaper Collections (UIUC)
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
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