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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 31 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 20 December 1911

mmmmmmm In -other words, the dam that stands between our society and the hell that follows when chastity gives way, is feeling the pres sure. One girl worked for wages so low that, save as she would, try as she might, she could not buy a new pair of shoes She worked for six dollars a week. Of this she spent two dollars for a room, three dollars for board and sixty cents for car fare. The odd 'forty cents could not be made-to keep her poor feet from the pavements, and with a body to sell, her chastity could not stand the strain. O, men who hire our girls, and women who consent to live in a society that endures these things, how long do you expect this, your precious society to live under it? How long, before the people will ask themselves what society is -worth which-takes the Brun hildes and gives back diseased drabs? And nevef doubt that question is asked in manyyaKome this very day. How will you answer it? FEMININE OFNTHE SPECIES V KCu' war arr S rou oar jupprtf jry& m&r' ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 20 December 1911

XABOR ORGANIZATIONS WANT LABOR TEMPLE Yesterday's disastrous -fire in the Open Board of Trade build ing, which wiped out the head quarters of a" score of labor organ izations, forcing them to seek .. temporary offices in widely scat tered buildings, has revived the agitation among union men for a labor temple, in which all the labor organizations could be housed. Among several labor leaders to whom the subject was broached the consensus of opinion wap that now was a favorable time for pushing the project with renewed activity. At various times in the past the idea of a labor building? allowing the centralizing of the union offices under one roof, has been spasmodically discussed, but no. definite decision has been arrived at. Advocates of the plan argue that the unions, all in one .build ing,) would be like a big family, and communication between the different organizations would be simplified. Practically the entire upper floors of the Board of Trade building were occupied by labor...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 21 December 1911

THE DAY BOOK 500 SO. PEORIA ST. 398 TEL. MONROE 353 Vol. l,No.,73 Chicago Thursday, 'Dec. 21, 1911 One Cent JUDGE CARPENTER REFUSES IMMUNITY BATH TO BEEF TRUST MILLIONAIRES Attorney Pictures Packers as Benefactors of Humanity Armour Made His $100,000,000 by "Modest Profit of 10 Per Cent. Never, .in the history of man kind, has 'there been a group of men who have done more for the common good than the ten mil lionaire packers. now on trial be fore Judge Carpenter. They have kept their charita ble motives and acts under cover for so long only 4 because tHey feared that hasty persons might 'misjudge'both their motives and their acts. And they are still afraid of be ing misjudged. All these things weer made per fectly clear today My Colonel George T. "Buckingham, one of the Beef Trust attorneys, in the opening speech of the defense to day. Buckingham's startling disclo sures of the real, nature of the packers came just after Judge Carpenter had put the judicial kibosh on the earnest des...

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. — 21 December 1911

ready Had been ruled upon wh'en demurrer filed by the packers on the same ground was presented some time ago. And, second, the government has a right to produce all evidence along the line of what the pack ers were doing three years agoj in order to show motive. This point settled this forenoon a recess was taken, and George Buckingham though up the things he would tell the jury about the beneficence of the pack ers. When court again went into session, Buckingham began. He first vehemently very ve hemently denied that the pack ers were in dny way responsible for the high cost of living. "The increase in food price," he asserted, "has been due solely to the retail distribution of the sta ples. That distribution is un scientific and uneconomic. These defendants have had nothing to 'do with the increase in the" cost of steaks." - Then he denied that the pack ers had "unreasonably" interfer ed with commerce. "He read ex tracts from the Supreme- Court decisions, in the Tobacco and Standa...

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. — 21 December 1911

gan telling about the .combine: It wasn't to make money that the packers entered into a com "bination. No, siree! The packers com bined just so as to hit upon some arrangement whereby the accum ulation of perishable meats was to be prevented. Pure benevolence again ! Here was "accumulations of perish able" mept going to waste, and the public suffering, so the pack ers just entered into a little com bination so that medt would be saved and given to the public- at the cheapest price possible. After Colonel Bucking harn had talked, you could feel puret sympathy for the packers, these? wonderful benefactors of the hu-' man race, welling in your heart. o o A lady told Johnson. ahe "was pleased to firid,no' improper words, in his dictionary. "Ah' said he, "you have been looking forv them." , " ! SPEAKING OF PINHEADS : e ? It seems that some patient cuss has engraved-the alphabet two or three times over on tfje head of a pin. i Which comes close to being our top notch notion of nothing muc...

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. — 21 December 1911

. , ' FINANCIAL' IMPORT OF BEEF CASE Money in U. S. Treasury (Approximate) $1,340,000,000 Personal fortune of J. Ogden Armour 100,000,000 Investment in Armour & Cx 85,000,000 Personal fortune of Arthur Meeker . . . 5,000,000 Personal fortune of Thomas J. Connors 1,000,000 Investment in Swift & Co 70,000,000 , Personal fortune of Louis F. Swift 20,000,000 Personal fortune of Edward F. Swift 15,000,000 Personal fortune of Charles H. Swift : . .. 15,000,000 Personal fortune of Francis- A. Fowler 3,000,000 Investment in .Morris & Co 50,000,000 Personal fortune of Edward Morris 25,000,000 Personal fortune of Louis H. Heyman 1,000,000 Investment in National Packing Company . 15,000,000 Personal fortune of Edward Tilden '5,000,000 Total of personal fortunes of defendants. $ 190,000,000 Total investment in beef trust 220,000,000 Total of investments in enterprises controlled or largely dictated by defendants (estimated) . . . 1,000,000,000 Grand Total of Beef Trust Investments a...

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. — 21 December 1911

V JUSTA THOUGHT FOR CHRISTMAS DAY Christmas'is probably -the best time of the year to look into the mirror, as it hvere, and be honest with ourselves. Look for the scars of conflict with self and many other abuses resultant from the modern life in a large city. With many the annual taking of stock will be prominent "by the word failure written on page after page of our Day Book of life. But, after all, failures are some times the best things that could happen to us. Failure makes a man careful and studiou. , It-has been often said the road to" success is reached through the TWO MEN One cold day I chanced to meet Old John Jones, uppn the street, "John," says I, "How do you do?" "O," says he, "I'm mighty "blue, Nothin' much in life for me, I'm as bad as I can be, Gettin' weaker every day, Not much time for me to stay In this shadowed vale of tears With its pain and doubt and fears. No, sir, Bill, to tell you true Sure I'm feeling mighty blue," Little further down the street Suddenly I...

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. — 21 December 1911

SFE ONLY BRITISH CONTRIBUTION TOWARD THE PANAMA CANAL There are two interesting points about this big dredger, the "(J. S. S. Corozal. She is now crossing the Atlantic under her own steam at 10 knots an hour, a most unusual thing for dredges, and, she is about the only thing needed in digging the Panama canal, which has not been produced in the United States. The Corozal was built on the Clyde and weighs 1560 tons. o o EATE LOCAL" NEWS Charles Crape, saloonkeeper, 628 W. 25th place, shot and killed on Lowe ave. last night. Two men were seen running away. Finance committee of city council has drawn up measure abolishing inspectorships in po lice department. If passed it may affect present investigation of graft among police. Police believe Mrs. Anna Bueh ler knows more about her missing foster daughter, Violet, than she has told. Mr$. Buehler returned to her hotel this morning, after a mysterious absence, and declar ed she had found no trace of the girl. Detectives have received anon...

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. — 21 December 1911

'George Lindsay, lt, of Phil adelphia, heir to millions, taken from Sun Worshipers' home, 3916 Lake Park ave. His mother is, Re liever in cult, and resides' in col ony. Authorities feared for his -o- life, because he was given diet of grapes and Deer. "Inspector Hunt says he will resign if pressure is brought to bear on liira, and he realized he was not wanted in the department. ; THE GAMBLER By Berton Braley. i I've played in the east and I've played in the west At faro and keno and such, k , There's scarcely a-'wheel J ain't put to the test, I've tried -every game ptedy much, And now that-Tin busted and down-on my luck, Why, this is the. motto -I'd frame r "Be nervy and daring and chuck full qf 'pluck, But DON'T b'uckarioTher man's -game." That's-where I was wrong, for Ttried and I tried , To "Heat outthe blouse" which y'ou .can't, And now Fm a moocher wjthoUt any pride, A withered and battered old plant, t .And therefore this bit 6f adviceJ advance, t, t No matter what others may...

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. — 21 December 1911

OUTBURSTS OF EVERETT TRUE 1 SR5S2-5s; F?" RS-SXV iC S T A r i ?? X .' SSBSVXm'mnc mjm fh mi6HTED Z JO MEET YOU MR. DOOR 'TX suuinen.'.' y V i O O ' "I am married and I've got three children for certificates. And next July I'm going to cele brate the fourth." . . "I would like to obtain the files of your paper for a week back." "Why don't you try a porous blaster." "I saw a sign in a hardware store today: 'Cast iron sinks.' As though everyone wasn't wise to that." ' Boy wanted to run elevator in high building. Must be ax good story teller.

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. — 21 December 1911

INTERESTING BITS OF LOCAL NEWS Midwinter floral exhibition is being held in the Garfield Park conservatory daily from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. Mrs. Katherine Bowers, .pro prietor of alleged disreputable ho tel at 853 E. 63rd street, fined $200 and costs. Her case had been continued on her promise to move. Rose-Herringer, chorus girl in Chicago Opera Company T-allet. reported missing, has returned to her home. She had been detain ed at a rehearsal, and her mother became alarmed. Grace Hanley, 212 Hill street, held to grand jury. Paul "Molly, 56, 309 Hill, said woman- asked him to help her move a trunk, and the "she put her arms around me nd said I was a 'grand old man.' After I left the house I found my pocketbook, containing $4, was gone." The woman denied the charge. Mrs. Adele Bentine, 18. whose husband had her arrested, alleg ing"that she ran away with anoth er man, charges hat she was forced to enter a dive by her hus band, Chester Bentine, a fireman. Federal authorities will investi ...

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. — 21 December 1911

A LIVING WAGE' FOR WORKING WOMEN URGED BY, CALIFORNIA LAW MAKERS Sacramento, Cal., Dec 21. Since the working out of the eight hour law for women just as it was intended to work out better ment of conditions for working women the Jegislators of the state, headed by Leori Yankwich and Thomas, F. Griffins, assem blymen, the later author of the eight hour law, are turning their attention to another much need- Leon Yankwich ed reform a living wage for wo men who must" work. 'The two evils from which modern industrial life suffers, and the effects- of which are more disastrous in the case of wo rsen than in the case of men, are: Overwork and Underpay," says Assemblyman "Yankwich. , "The eight hour. law was the first at tempt made in this state to rem edy the evil of dverwork. --"The only, way to. fight under payment is by Enacting a mini- mum -wage board law. If over work impairs the health and morals of the working women of the state, and thus indirectly im pairs the health-of the future...

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. — 21 December 1911

noun cements islature at the next session or to the people under the initiative. It should have the support of all persons interested in social re forms." In taking up this matter, the authors of the, bill have the ,pro- o o THE HOODOOS OF A NUMBER of the highest! courts to justify such regulation and interference with the right of contract of women workers," which would be clearly unconsti tutional if applied to men. OF DIAMOND STARS - WELL KNOWN Ed Walsh, star White Sox pitcher, finds the Athletics easy picking, but the Cleveland club has always been hard for him to beat. Some of his greatest pitch ing duels have,, been against Cleveland pitchers and he has been on the losing side more often than on the winning. Doc White's Hoodoo. Doc White, the White Sox'left hander, has never been .very ef fective against the Athletics, but he is a bear opposed to Washing ton and Detroit. White had Cobb on Jiis staff for a couple of years but the batting champion finally solved his deliverv. Ed...

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. — 21 December 1911

apparently, judging from his bat ting average. s THIS TEXAN MAY TALK ROOSEVELT SOON ' T Larry Lajoie's Hoodoo. JFew know that Larry Lajoie has a batting weakness, but he seldom hits up to form in Chica go. ,In Boston Larry's clouting is a treat to the discriminatingf fans. Clyde Milanrthe hard-hitting Washington outfielder is at his best in Detroit and Chicago, but 'falls below pair when the team strikes St. Louis.. Milan cannot account for this,norcan any one else. - j Speaker vs. Johnson. ' Of thetfew defeats attributed to Walter Johnson, Tris Speaker is responsible for more than one man's share. The boston light foot likes Johnson's offerings and registers many long hits against him. v , - Lajoie vs. Plank. Although most pitchers look very much alike to Lajoje, he is partial to the side wheel of Ed die Plank, the Athletic' star. It is a treat to see him walk into one of Plank's cross fire balls. ' Walter Johnson, the Idaho speed man, and mainstay of the Washington pitching staff,...

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. — 21 December 1911

NEW MACHINE f 2SEGRAEHS Y.OXJR--HEART.BEATS AND - -v,- ... .. v I . . .J-,.J - .w-' ' ""- -- " - ' The" New. Heart' Ever test' .your qWn 'heart beats? It's wor.th while to" take your own pule' occasionally, no.te if the beats are rtglilar and, at proper speed. Normal, average pulsation with adults is 'between 70 and 80 times, arninute. . ' , i But a ma'chine has'been invent-; ed that do'es'far more than1 can even the clever fingers of 'your family physician onyoiir vrist. , 'It notes even minute irregular- ity of the heart, telegraphs it' au tomatically to a magnifying and recording 'instrument and the result is a long tape on which your-doctor -may- study youn heart by its work almostus well Tester in Action. . -as if; he-had it on thev table in front of him." Human,- -heart beats generate an electric current'- that can be transmitted by; wire. The new .instr-ument,;.based on- this.princi ple, is in use ; att John; Hopkins hospital, . Baltimore.- Electrodes .are'attacheTd.'tP the ....

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. — 21 December 1911

I pass. In the new instrument the cur rent passes through 'a thread of platinum or of silver-covered quartz, 1-1250 of an inch in dia meter. The oscilations caused by every separate action, of the heart reveal the condition of the organ. Only the more decided oscila tions are visible to the eye, how ever, and to make a perfect and permanent record of even the minutest, resort is had to the camera. The magnified image of the oscilating string is thrown, by means of powerful light, upon a narrow slit in a dark box which contains a moving picture film. By means of a shutter arrange ment over the slit, exposures in i egular moving picture fashion are made upon the film. The record of a patfent's heart beat appears on the film in some thing resembling a series of an gular, vertical capital M's with lesser irregularities. To the trained eye this record gives an exact knowledge of the patient's heart action. , The whole record may be 'con veyed by wire from the bedside to the doctor in his...

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. — 21 December 1911

FIRST WOMAN JUDGE IN THE COUNTRY Vaucouv.er, Wash.',"JDec.' 21. One of the', first women to ever hold do'wnthe judicial bench in this countfyj'is a Vancouver girl, who was-fecently judge in a. civil trial involving about' $100-xThere was no -justlce'of the peace pres ent wherr thercas,eofC. C. Fleet vs. J. RiggV came upfonhearing, so thedawyers agree'd.tbr.try it before Miss '.Mildred Hen thorne, 'Judge" MildredfHenthorne. for years stenographer to County Attorney Stapleton. The case opened and during the argument of the att'drney for the plaintiff the "wife of the defendant jumped to her feet "and began an argument;-' Judge Mildred promptly 'told Mrs. Riggs to subside,' and when she did not, admonished her that she was in contempt of court and would be t fined if she did not quiet down. Mrs. Riggs subsided, the hearing was completed, and decision ren dered. - ' - Miss Henthorne. throueh her years of close acquaintance with court procedure and the statutes, conducted the hearing, ac...

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. — 21 December 1911

A WARM ONE The other day my wife was very sick and I sent for the doc tor. He said, "The best thing you can do is to send her to a warmer climate." J went to the wood shed and got an a::e and' handed it td the doctor. I said, "You hit her, Doc, I haven't got the nerve. He was up before the Judge for, larceny and there was no defense. "Have you ever been to prison,'! asked his honor. "No." said, the prisoner, bursting into tears "Well, don't cry," said the Judgei "You're going now." ' s o o Little Girl- (at the theater) "Mamma, when are the Indians coming in?" Mother Hush, there are no Indians." Little Girl "WeH, who scalped those men in. the front row?" wear it on de steamerboat." Levi "Humbug! Suppose you get drowned and your bod was not recovered." -o o- Policeman You'll be fined $50 for swimming-in this river. , Jew (stretching up his hands) p I wont pay it. The end. A gentleman, sitting in acafe saw a Hebrew acquaintance sit ting at a far off table and to at tract his attention,...

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. — 21 December 1911

mmmmmmmrfls i m l! ADOLPH IS A DELIVERY BOY -WHAT'S THE USE? life 13S VILD NI?NT OUST," ADOLF filfr.-DERe 5S VON MORS trip' to0RE YOU PUT UP 36R NORS5. I iue onomiscw TO ueLIF&R DI3S' l JJ PH?TY,'0UDT - 7 -v I NO HE- KICKED V A TeU35 VILLA , u- ECPSS- Oefce UU43S ) ' - JUEDUPJ'1", J 4 J?AlNROp ON - c 1 v . 10 is DRee- Mii.es scyonx DCT? CITY LMlDS, FIRST R04 ,jo .rt uri SFTE-K YOU PSa UffR OWJHfJ B&VARZ OFCX?S iHlttilkfllHHHaaMaaaaaaaal

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. — 21 December 1911

THE DALLY SHORT STORY 3 . "The Teakwood Cane 3' "And you are going -to set this murderer at liberty?" asked the r local chief of police. " The great detective nodded. 1 He had been placed in charge of , the case, partlyon account of his 0 deserved reputation, partly be cause he had held office for years 5 in India. , "It is the only thing'to do," he t replied. "Of course, the man is guilty, but there have been three deaths and we cannot fasten the guilt upon him.". "Permit me to observe," said , the servant, "Surendra Lai, in ex a cellent English, "that your words render you liable to pay me heavy damages in a libel suit." , The detective heeded the man I,, no more than if he had been a I log of wood. Surendra Lai smiled and twirled his thumbs, waiting Y for the vord which should set . him at liberty. "What can we .do?" continued . the Scotland Yard detective. "Considering the facts." . . "Old Col. Lisle was prominent 0 suppressing the movement for ., independence in India. Five 5 t...

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