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Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
SUGGESTED' FOR FIRST RESIDENT OF'CliiNA ',??tt . V' .- 1 41- .r- ,i , . .., J '4S ; mmsM ' Minister Wu '. Wu Ting-fang, iormerly Chin ese minister to the United States, aligned himself with the revolu tionists 'yesterday;, and is. promi nently mentioned as the first president tI the republic they are fighting" to establish. His advocacy of the. rebel cause will "go far' toward establishing European and 'American confi dence in the movement, He- was conced'edt vtp be.(t6ne.vof the ablest "diDlomnfe'eveij- accredited 'to this Fing-fang. government from aforeign 000." try, and made a close study of the American form of government while invVashirtgton. ' '" , . GOV. y-U- ASSASSINATED BY ;MANCHU SOLDIERS , Shanghai, Nov. 7. Gov. Wtt LuXHien of, Shan Si province has been assassinated "by MancHu soldiers. The Manchus accused Turn' oif "treason to the thrbna. 11 - A -J m mmmmmmm
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
njj,wmmmmmmmm S.! '"' 'v. Politically? VVVs " ssVssina tion was a grave mistake forlthe Man chus. It will'enrage -.the 'rebels, and deprive the. throne -of a sup porter. He was opposed, to, a re public, anldfavored-the'- accept ance of thfe imperial edict grant ing constitutional government."1 The enipefo,r,se'iit:him.to Shan Si -to win'the rebeJleaders,to his opinions, "and eftd practically succeedediylreh' ''kilfed.' " His as sassination v'-will ,:undo" all this work. ;i , ",v.s.. ' Tlfe reportttKatPekin had cap itulated to tb-' rebel's appearsy to be incorrect. ;.lt:rpbb3bly, arose from the-fact' - that'' seyeral Man chus hadjqbmitted.'suiciije, fear ing the Hll?of"the.atV;V- i MEN BEING;BAMEDfFOR OUTRAGES IN.1-TRtP-OLIr , and raajwieadjroarmed, interven tion. 4'i'l" PremieriGiSlkiiprderthe in- Premier Giolitti Head of the,Italian-rgovefnment. These .two. men are, mainly r.e tpons'ible. fdr"thY Italian' atrpd-r V-L GeneralCafieva. vasionof;,TTijjoli iri-an effort to -Tand "" arnt...
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
"Oh", Mr. "Storyman,'' said Dollchild, "little Buckeyeboy has a story. Can'hVteint,?" "Can he?' "Why, we-'ll:hfc proud to hear him." So jlfuckeyeboy, wfio wasthe very smallest member'Tof'the club, stood'up, made a bow and told his story, of - v , J DIGGING TO. CHINA. "Once, upon a da'y," began the small B.uckeyeboy, "I was a-dig- through and grab a little Chiny boy" by his pig'-tail and pull -him through and then I'd have a play mate, and if I'd treat him nicely," maybe he'd ask me to drop through" to visif him some day. "So I just kep' a-digging and digging and I digged up a olH tin can and a .iron hdok and a wheel off my engine and lots of things. And Idiggd up a half a tea-cup all whTte wif a gold rim ging-and a-digging, 'way in the back yard, wif my little garden spade and mamma asked me what I was doing... "Oh, I'in'just digging," I said. "First, I'm going to dig a well and then maybe I'll dig a gold 'niine and then -maybe' I'll dig clear- through. ' "And mamma said. 'Wont that...
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
j57?95 wmimmmmmmimmmmmm T-M-Ji t 4 t-i k little to toil stories in this crowd yet." "I'm not so sure of that;" said' the Storyman. Buckeye, fits into his niche very well. Herreminds me of a story; almost as short-a's his own and tailed ''The Little Street Ligh't"."' "We'll 'hear that tomorrow. . " V .' -o Colder .Tonight. .' Fair, tonight and probably Wednesday; for Chicago and' Vi cinity: Somewhat colder tonight with lowest- temperature near freezihgV' moderate -northwest winds becoming jvariable. "i o- BUT THEN EVERYBO'PY 'MAKES-MISTAKES r .I. a - KIMVM. LIKE owti'T-'m'iBZ old enpufjsTo vjnRK PRETTY SOON GUSS.'. C- mr. ; l-B5$&2"!2? unrti . ww.. - (pa ro jr , y--" r-y-"" Rarest of the 'Arts. Robert Louis Stevenson, prince oi literary stylists, ,wrote '.- ' "There is but onefart to.omit ! Oh. if I knew how 'to omit, J man who : Knew now tq uiuii. would make an 'Iliad' of a daily newspaper." A o o- - ,Thp trmitile with a crank is that Utl, li J. Knew iiyw 'iu w!1")- ' . .e twoul...
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
SEATTLE UNION LABOR MEN DEMONSTRATE Fr Headed, by -a-huge.6anner7 bearing the inscription, "We-Believe Iri the Innocence oilhi McNaraatas'' a"boUt 4,000 men and wpmen paraded through-streets of Seattle, Wash., recently.- AJijng the lini were banners carrying ter!se inscriptions, referring to incidents in the great Los Angeles trial, and many of the unions carried Iheir iofficiai banners. ' r . . - Gen. 'Otis, the Manufacturers and Meycjb'antsAisdciaLtifen of Los Angeles, the s,tei trtlst, tfi6 Natidrial Erectors' Asseaatjon, were denounced. Tfte tp'picture show's "tfie labdr union meijihkrs assembling-for' "theparadey-tle bottom photograph the huge sigh JlO feet, carried byeighfcrneri, which fed the pafade. ' fPmmtmmmimm
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ',: EFJENfifoY-TO.AJJOrPH,SJ)JPLO.MACY ' 5eKen5slN0.rUftBikns;, f I CJCT .DEM )UL R1QHT. U3CXF. YP.yySHqutTVQer dcm rwas jh i??Eu?NTrr Sir a ir frrti(;iTO:-YK:- N ) 8 -7sNKLJb ? k!NJfilK''V?AW DcfT IZf tilzRj RASHES f -- pierce oupT-op xejc. v .o.nnnt.T nut. ""JIVJ OH, ISS.3XS3 YOUR UDDLE "sop I, Vhy, He ;$s 3Jcr fMse OF' DR -BOY' EMPCROR -r HE MVSTE A "PURE 'MNCHU. Hoy aboot tjose rtircii runrv; iMMMI
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
W" ' CJ DOSE, UXK - Garment Workers' Union Wins Dispute With Tailoring, Co, Tile dispute 'between the Gar ment Workers union and the Hart, Schnaliner & Marx Tail oring Co.jV was settled bv a board of arbkratic-n today,, and-resulted in a complete victory for the un ion. The company was ordered to reiristat the employes Who were laid off yesterday without defin ite reason. One of the clauses in'the agree ment is that in time of "slack work the employes must be 'laid "off in rotation, so that the' work shall be evenly distributed. Yesterday the company laid 'off about 700 workerSi and after a meeting of protest the matter Wis referrd to the permanent board-appointed to- aajusc aiuaircerences. I The arbiters in heir. report to-j day said the company had violat ed the working a'greement -with! the union, and must reinstate the locked-out employes, laying them off in the maner the contract provides. All Hands -Up Nit. The Aldrjca plan for a great! centra bank 'to give Wall street the...
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
" Vf ',Ht ' ... ,. . r. , - - stormlwarnings s -The next . time' a sidewalk scourge( sweeps, dust on me, I'm going to "ram "the broomhandle down "hTs "throat ! I never climb, over an end-seat hog. 'I wade into-him!-'"' , The mildest dose Fhave'for a s wellhead who blow-s' this own hornas to suck' lemon where he canlseeime! ',"--.. ., ' Ifi I were? a yellow, dog, there c J -rrro OF EVERETT-TRUE ' ,' 'M ... are some people I'd have too much self-respect' to bite! An automobile speeder ran over me the other day. He may recover. , . 1 I could kick the .fellow who drops a tin. whistle into a ' blind man'sThat. What's more, I will!j , The day somebody talked of sending me to congress it" hur riedly, adjourned 1 ' Thinks Child His Own r ) Finds Wife Borrowed It Waukegan, II., v'Nov. ,7. Strapper than'fictio'n was the de nouement, here" 'today,- whereby Charles Q'Neill,- a painter and contractor, was;advised by agents of St. Vincent's. Infant Asylum that the" daughter'-he 'hadlf of six year...
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
PROBLEMS OF THE YdUNG- HOUSEWIFE Furnishing' of the Kitchen Ex perienced Housekeeper Recog nizes Importance Enough to Correlate the Value of Other Rooms To It The kitqhen may not be, the heart of the home, but it is cer tainly the mos,t vital organ .of.-an sash curtains , should be onthe e windows,, so that little light will 3 be lost. The sash curtains shouldb be washable and easily slipped from the rods. , " .tf 1 If possible, the kitchen furnish ings should be white. Its -very cleanliness is an incentive toward keeping it spotless. o a . ) '. .a O. A Handy Corner for Things You Need Constantly establishment. Poets haVe im ' mortajized the.cheery kitchens of Scotland and New England. The bride just choosing her home should follow this example. "Consider the kitchen" is the first principle of domsetic economy. The kitchen should- 6e bright. The lightest possible window shades and the thinnest practical ' If the bride is going intoHeiv own home, she will probably have, the opoprturi...
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
fp ter th"an-acoal-rangewh.ereverit' is possible-to-'us&gas.k. " .- ' -. , A goociv"stQ.v,eisabsolutely es sential. DreMomestic, tragedies l happen: ;be,cause;V:thej; oVen .balks than -becaiiis.ee. the, "jivjrig'roQmj gtate wontdraw. . -Ihestove-'is the most-expensive: adjunct 'of 'the. kitchenT 'rAJ. ..:! r , Jjj theiWrk-and-3pay the cost in .satisfaction -totfie housekeeper. rin-s.omartnients the laun 'dfyfinrXheBasment isfitted with" staUonaj35-l3ibs;, anti'a plate fo'r bliingthe"-.clpl:hes. In this case tRe;l&tiii'djiye?cpfepsetis. the boiler, WKrchriy'bhftJr $1, the flat irons wfiichrsellr atthree for $1, Pretty Combination-Kitchen-and Cining'Room. A good steel range costs, from $20 to $50 'and a gas range from $20 upward'. A" gas plate may be secured for$2 and -an oven 'to go with it for $2.50 ( . " The nextitem.in point, of ex pense is an", -ice box, which will cost from $10'up. If a" white-one cannot be secured' fo'r this "price,1 two.coats-of white-enamel-will'do an...
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
washtubs iot laundry use, two at 75 cents eaj:h.- For kitchen furniture, a table, costing not more fh&n $150, and two chairs, at half a dollar apiece, will complete the necessaries. A broom at 35 cents,' a scrubbing brush at 25 cents, and a mop at 15 cents will complete the'abso lutely essential cleaning utensils. A flour bin, a bread box and a cake box, each costings, haif dol lar, will be needed. One may economize on sugar and salt jars by using stone ctocks, s,uch as &re best for better and purchasable for 10 cents. - For the rest ot the kitchen titensils, sink strainer, wire, sieve, flour sieve, collander and xliHpan, the best economy" is to secure these articles ajt.department'store bargain counters. . so- '. CITYBRlfcFtf', Sarah, Fox, 17, . 1047 W ; 13th;. attempted -suicide by gas this morning. - Prdbably , recover. Despondent over love affain ( ' Thomas- Shea,- 70,, 1590 Cly bourn, dropped dead In election booth this morning. Had just marked ballot. Alfred Johnson, 3...
Page 32 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
REPRESENTS' P.OPE" AT; CAPITAL.. from visiting her. ' Says he tried to steal son: She has sued for 'di vorce. Congress hotel losing money from cash drawer daflyx Mys tery. Mouse discovered to be thief, and $25 discovered from its nest. There may be afamine.in cran berries and a corner of that crop, but poultry wholesalers say the Thanksgiving, turkey twill be cheaper than for years. Casimer Kriss, 1632 N. Hermi tage, "hitched" on back of wagon. He was 9 years" old. Two-months-old baby, of Mrs. Olney Allen, Aurora, killed in fall from table. Austin Gibbons, 3509 Sheffield, struck by Clark street car at Bel mont.. Fatally injured. David S. Oppenheimer com mitted" suicide by inhaling-gas at 465 W. Chicago Ave. this morn ing. Left note saying he was vic tim of conspiracy. ' Dynamite bomb exploded at foot of Commonwealth Edison Co. pole, S. Rockwell and W. Van Buren. Pole wrecked. Wires sev ered. Windows in neighborhood shattered. Peter Roos, 1633 , Clybourn, struck and killed "by Clark ...
Page 33 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 7 November 1911
I -J l.u l"?l!ifPlflPPppWWilPpppflPpipppi mmmmm -3 REPRESENTS P.OPE :. - CAPIXOL... from visiting her. Says he tried to steal son. - She has sued for di vorce. Congress hotel losing money from cash drawer daily, Mys tery. Mouse discovered to be thief, and $25 discovered from its nest. There may be a famine.in cran berries and a corner of that crop, but poultry wholesalers say the Thanksgiving, turkey .will be cheaper than vf or years. Casimer Kriss, 1632 N. Hermi tage, "hitched" on back of wagon. He was 9 years old. Two-months-old baby, of Mrs. Olney Allen, Aurora, killed in fall from table. Austin Gibbons, 3509 Sheffield, struck by Clark street car at Bel mont Fatally injured. David S. Oppenheimer ..com mitted' suicide by inhaling gas at 465 W. Chicago Ave. this morn ing. Left note saying he was vic tim of conspiracy. ' Dynamite bomb exploded at foot of Commonwealth Edison Co. pole, S. Rockwell and W. Van Buren. Pole wrecked. Wires sev ered. Windows in neighborhood shattered. Peter...
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
IWWMlPSPiWPiasiJJWIWIW The w mm f 500 SDTPEQB'IA ST. v te39ff v TEL. MOHROE 353 "' x "I i Xfcicagoednes'day;NflyeWec8;19Ll. . , Jl? ' ' r ;' 0 -c '.".' ,f' ,.' l c '''ij. !-j.y ii.'- Vi V PpARJPMENT STOtf&CARE SUBJECTED Eaci'sroSARH'orthhfcco Vice Conums 'sion WhiMJw Mm& Commercialized Vice Ims in Wait for Tov(.th immf Innocence in. the Department - StoresThe Proctbress and the Cadet, ' ' ' JSgJf the report of the Vice Commission ultimately results in fordiig'v living-'wages and reasoriable working conditions for the glfl 'mployedjini Chicago's mefccantile establishments,, it will 'have" doneTa vcft$ieH til thing for that much of 'humanfty-as is huddled into fhSlupitiiSfes city. , - v v ' 4. But fatnefs and mothers will havev to understand conditions' before JhWSknCbe aroused fo'the'point of insisting that something be done 'r$$k l- ' Ahdtnepjcan't understand unless they, know. They-can't know unlfiss-Tsotoebody gives them the information. - Parents- who live .in Chicago,- a...
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
mmmmmm!immi!&!!mw THE DAY BOOK sop sbrpESiaX st " &&m . . - - tel., mohroe 353 Chicago, Wednesday," November 8, J9LI. . ' : cpEfART'MENT;STC)dfeBARE SUBJECTED" ExtractS:Frowith Rfirrofth Chicago Vice Compns 'sion WhjMvfU Commercialized Vice $es in Wait for Toitmmf Innocence, fa the Department ttorjes7rJ'fre Procttf'ess.'arid the Cadet. ' ' ?l the report of the Vice Commission ultimately results in. fdFangv living wages 'and reasonable working conditions for vthe glrrsmploydjin.- Chicago's mercantile' establishments,, it .will 'Kave doneVw6n3erIu,l "thing for "that niuch of'huniariftys is huddled into fhfe"liniitsfes city. r f ' ' But frners and mothers will- have to understand conditions' before.the0DltnCbe aroused. to'the'pbint'bf insisting that something be done." r$fo . ' - . - .' ' - ' Ahd tHlcan't understand unless they,-kndw.. They-can't know unless.7sofaehddy gives' them the information.' - . ' " Parents- who, live .in Chicago,'- and "whose daughters -are com-, pe...
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
mmm f more victims to keep up the Annual supply to meet th? awfuLde mand of this business. ,. They haunt the dance halls. They visit the department stores. Wherever unprotected innocence appears-, there are the male and female vultures waiting for their prey. " The following extract from the published report of the Chicago Vice Commission nnints oiit some of the temntdtions to which salesgirls in department stores ate subjected: " ) ! "TEMPTATIONS TQ WHICH SALESGIRLS" IN DEPART MENT STORES ARE SUBJECTED" ' "AS POINTED OUTt ABOVE, THE GIRL IN THE DE PARTMENT STORE IS SUBJECTED TO CERTAIN TEMPTATIONS, T,0 WHICH SOME YIELD, AND FROM WHICH MANY FLEE, n ' "THESE TEMPTATIONS APPEAR IN THE FOLLOW ING GUISES: . , "1. THE PROCURESS.THE WOMAN WHO AP PEARS BEFORE THE GIRL'S CQUTER, OR IN .THE WAITING ROOM, AND, COMPLIMENTS HER ON HER GOOD LOOKS AND BEWAILS WITH HER THE INJUSTICE WHICH PREVENTS HER 'FROM HAVING BEAUTIFUL CLOTHES TO WHICH SHE IS ENTITLED AND,THEGOOD TIMES, BECAUSE OF HER YOUTH A...
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
Hi TO LIVE WITH A MAN VEtO CONDUGTED A SURGICAL INSTRUMENT HOUSE. "11. THE 'CADET.' THIS BOY, OR MAN, MAY BE SEEk ANY EVENING NEAR THE EMPLOYES' -EXIT OF DEPARTMENT STORES WITH THE AVOWED PURPOSE ' OF MAKING THE ACQUAINTANCE OF SOME AT TRACTIVE GIRL AND BEAR HER OFF IN TRIUMPH TO THE RESTAURANT AND THE THEATER. ' "A FEW WEEKS AGO TWO YOUNG MEN WERE AT- . TEMPTING TO TALK WITH A LITTLE GIRL WHO WAS AN INSPECTOR" AT ONE OF THE STORES. THEY WERE PUT OFF THE FLOOR ATTWO DIFFERENT TIMES. THE GIRL HAD ABOUT MADE UP HER MIND TO GO WITH THEM. SHE WAS CHANGED TO ANOTHER FLOOR. " "A YOUNG SALESWOMAN, 19 YEARS OF AGE, IN ONE OF THE DEPARTMENT STORES, -FORMED THE HABIT OF GOING TO CAFES' IN THE EVENING. ONE NIGHT SHE MET A YOUNG MAN, AND HE PERSUADED HER TO LIVE WITH HIM. AFTERWARD SHE BECAME AC QUAINTED WITH A RICH MAN, WHO GAVE HER A GREAT MANY PRESENTS.. FINALLY, SHE GAVE UP HER POSITION, AND SHARED THE RICH MAN'S GIFTS WITH HER FIRST LOVER. SHE CONTINUED TO SEND MONEY HOME TO HER MOTHER, WH...
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
fc . ., -vZ.J'jij BOLD AND AGGRESSIVE IN THEIR ACTIONS, AND IF THE GIRLS RESENT THESE ATTENTIONS, , SOME OF THESE MEN ACTUALLY REPORT THEM TO THE FLOOR WALKERS, CLAIMING THEY NEGLECTED THEIR BUSI NESS. IN SOME CASES THESE COMPLAINTS HAVE LED TO THE' DISCHARGE OF THE GIRLS IN THE STORE." These quotations are not ffom the column of a sensational, v so-called yellow newspaper. Mighty few of them would "be yellow enough to print such disagreeable truths about their biggest ad vertisers. No they are from the official report of the Chicago Vice-Commission,' the members of which are among Chicago's best known citizens men and women. who have won by merit conspicuous posi tion in the world's work. ' The extracts which The Day Book is printing from day to day, are from that report, which consists of about 400 pagejfin'book form. And what we have already published, is but a small portion of the whole a drop in the bucket. , ' ' Doesn't it make YOU, think? . v Isn't there tremendous;work fqr a...
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
) wmmmmmmmmmmm uLITTLE IRRITATIONSOF ilFE sprof; ' -p- JUl?(aj jTewaitN. CF CLARINET UP5WJRS war- 'If you were atjwbrk in yon cbld,.damp sewer and had bad'news fromrhome--- i vC , ' : -, , -! 73 jr j VV'.Vjlll II iiMnu.imv.uww.iW.' E -1 . . ' I 3W i rs iff ! )' "'tWJl 31 r " v ' ....jS!. .s-nuR5 . s. -"- " '5 Sw ,Sf? marSmH ? prof' JONES nrarUER r-oF CUwnw Arid'somewirinocent gink wearing a fez-hat cut loose swith'the nMiMi ... ..- ,-ti -... lUlMBUpdUW- -. f , ' ., 1'" ..f C - Would you 'seek him?, ifliitfAfigifigfifififlfiiiMHiiifiiifiiHfiHi
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 8 November 1911
i L i vi FIVE' JURORS ACCEPTED;, , JUDGES EXCUSES TWO F. D. Green, Robert Bain and Byron Lisk Remain "as Per manent Jurors. Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 8. Five permanent jurors have now been accepted by both "sides in the McNamara trial. After the defense had peremp torily' challenged five men in the box and the state two, Attorney Darrow for the defense announc ed today tha.t the defense was satisfied with the five men re maining. This closed the use of peremptory challenges for the present and the examination of the remaining- members of the fourth panel was resumed. The fifth man accepted by both sides was Samuel Mendenhall, whose case was being discussed by counseLfor the defen'se when court adjourned last' night. A sensation was created when Jurors Clark, Mendenhall and Lisk at first refused to be sworn. They consented to do so only when Judge BordwelL told them he would take up their excuses immediately. - "However, Judge Bordwell re duced the number to three by ex cusing Jurors S...