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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 19 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

INDIAN GIRLS ROOT FOR CARLISLE HEROES K On x s Don't accept the stamerfient that the American Indian is a stoic until you have looked upon the above picture a photograph showing a grbup of Carlisle Indian school girls, cheering the school's famous football eleven. The girls are intensely interested in the playing of the team and many attend the games and cheer their representatives on to victory. o o " Beans, just plain beans, grown 'without Irrigation, paid Califor nia growers 'about $100 an acre this year. Those fellows "know beans," all right. They say the followers of Ma homet are gaining on "the Chris tians by leaps and bounds all over the eastern world. What are all those missionaries doing?

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. — 13 November 1911

wmmmmmmmmmmm m t' S' sLABOR CONVENTION OPENS AT ATLANTA President Gompers, in Opening Address at 31st Annual Meeting Names "Injunction Judges," "Subservient Courts" and "McNamara Persecution" as Foes of Labor. - Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 13. De nouncing as the foes of labor "subservient courts," "injunction .-judges," and the McNamara "per secution" in Los Angeles, Presi dent Samuel Gompers this after noon delivered his annual address before the thirty-first annual con-I-vention of the American Federa tiqn of Labor. To desert parti san politics and join independent ly the fight lot better working conditions was the remedy sug igested. Frank Morrison submitted his -annual report showing that the federation now has 1,756,000 members, the greatest since its 7 organization. "The spirit of revolt and change is abroad in the land," said Gompers. "Voters are now . demanding better reason for s'up port of a 'particular candidate than his nomination by the party Jar his endorsement by some offi cia...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 21 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

wmmmmmmmmm of the Times building, twenty one human beings lost their lives, our -whole country was shocked and grieved. To no circle of so ciety did the news bring greater distress, anxiety, or horror than - to the trade unionists, for with the relation oi the circumstances -connected with the accident came the announcement that the owner of the Times and men who were allied with him in opposing or ganized labor had seized the oc casion to denounce unionists and unionism. "But as fevery active member of every international or local union in the country can certify, trade unionists with one voice rose up and declared their feeling that such deeds of violence as were alleged would be the undo ing of trade unionism and their desire that if it could' be shown that the explosion which started the fire was wilfully caused Jby, human agency the persons impli cated should be condignly pun ished, no matter who they might be. "As was done by all prominent union officials, I made every ef fort...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 22 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

a "9 mailing thieves that even went unwhipped to justice," a plot could be concocted involving arty man in the United States whose organization or whose principles had ever .attracted the poisoned pen oi Otis. It was not until nearly seven months had expired that, in a series of events inten tionally made theatrical, organ . ized labor and the public were ap prised of the fact that Otis' vic tims had at length been found. The secretary and two other members of the Bridge and'Struc tural Iron Workers' Interna tional association had meantime had weaved abou them a body of purely circumstantial evidence sufficient to justify, not their ar rest and transportation to Cali fornia' by the regular process of law, but what amounted to their kidnaping, attended" by the slight est degree of legal formality pos sible. "I may be permitted to inter rupt the narrative at this point to say that from that day to the present the proceedings of Otis' agents and detectives have time and again served to...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 23 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

m WALTER WAIT-A-MINUTE It was Saturday morning and Walter's- folks usually, allowed him to-sleep a little later Satur days. He had been up, though, for an hour and was only half dressed. "Walter, Walter, hurry a little and get yourself ready," said'his father. "All right," said Walter, "just as soon as I finish this story." "T,M said the funny little film fairy hovering near. .The film- noon till his "father came- home. "Don't you want to run over to ' Uncle. Herb's for me?" asked his; father. "Wait a minute, Pop. I'm teaching Hero a trick and I must not take my eyes off him," "G," said the fairy, "you're it." , Now when the film-fairy says "You're it," you find, yourself in a moving picture and you don't know whether you're Seeing it or Being it. fairy you know, has the power to make you into a moving, picture. He, was late at breakfast" which caused his mother to bother and made Jenny the' copk. more work. Having a lat,e breakfast, .he .was not hungry for luncheon and when Jenny c...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 24 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

ssssmsmmssmssmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm v far below that it seemed death', to drop. A patrolman passed along the bridge and looked over the side.-; "Pull me up,, pull .me ""up!" shrieked Walter. 1 "Wait a, minute," said' the pa trolman. "I've got "to get- "the number of an automobile, -which exceeded the speed limit past here a half an hour ago. ' As soon asLI catch up with it, I'll come back" and help you. Don't worry." As he passed on, Walter felt the-jrope parting, strand.by 'strand .Presently it broke and he gave himself up for dead, But .luckily he struck the watertight and the wafer was deep. He feltas if, he would never come to tne-surface, but" when he did,' he gave a gasp of- relief, for quite" ne'ar him was aboat, in which was'an. old' fish erman lighting his- pip e "Help P gurgled Walter. ' v ' .' i We'll get the .rest" o.f -the story; tomorrow. o- o m i ' - M JMnffBM - r XAvAl9lc44dHivx v F j. "& Italian soldiers leading. Arab men, women and children, to be shot to death ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 25 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

MASSACHUSETTS DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE TO BE TRIED FOR MURDER AFTER YEAR IN INSANE WARD Claimed by Police to Be Respect able Citizen by Day and Fiend Incarnate by Night. Springfield, Mass., Nov. 13. Bertram G. Spencer, the "Dr. Jekyll'and Mr. Hyde" of Massa chusetts, was placed on trial for the murder of Miss Martha Blackstone today. Spencer's arrest created a sen sation throughout this state, where he was regarded as a sterl irfg young business man. , The. police say he was a re spectable citizen by day and a fiend incarnate by night. On the night of her murder, Miss Blackstone was visiting the Dow family on fashionable Round Hill. , The women were sitting round a table in the living room, wlieq suddenly a masked man appeared in the doorway. He pointed a re volver into jthe room and com manded silence. One of the women screamed. The bandit commenced firing. Miss Blackstone was killed, and Miss Harriet Dow shot in the head. Miss Dow recovered. The city was aroused. A-huge reward was ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 26 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm BLIZZARD TAKES THREE LIVES IN CHipAGO Death list large in sur rounding country. Lake Michigan plays havoc with boats. Two Chicagoans on ill-fated schooner off Cape Disappointment Oregon. Jacksonville Wis. Nine dead; 10 injured. Virginia, 111. 1 fatally hurt. Owosso, Mich. 2 dead; 6 injured. Peoria, HI. 1 dead; 2 injur ed. New York 3 believed dead. Washington 7 wom en and children believed lost in Chesapeake Bay. Grand Porks, N. D. Man frozen to death. Buffalo, N. Y. 2 dead. Omaha, Neb. 1 dead. Ottumwa, Iowa. 1 dead. Easton, 111. 2 dead. Three persons are dead and the hospitals are crowded with suf ferers as a result of the sudden drop in temperature and the ter rific wind and rain storm which swept Chicago Saturday night Sunday. The suffering among the poor er people, -and the local charita ble organizations have only been partially able to relieve their dis tress. ' The dead: William Johnson, 40. 815 Mil ton ave., found unconscious from cold in front of 46...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 27 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

Included in the passenger list are Edwin J. Williams and Ed ward Wade of Chicago. At 10 o'clock the vessel was breaking up, and all efforts to save her seemed vain. New York reports heavy dam 'age to shipping on the Atlantic seaboard, and 15 lives were lost in New York city. In Janesville, Wis., nine per sons are dead and several are se riously injured as a result of the storm, which swept a territory 20 miles long and a quarter of a mile wide. The property loss is over $1,000,000. Communication is slowly being re-established with the stricken district. The entire family of Anton Schmidt, the father and three children, was wiped out. ATTORNEYS RESUME TOIL OF SECURING JURORS Los Angeles, Cal. Nov. 13. With only seven veniremen of the fifth panel remaining available, the attorneys in the McNamara murder trial today resumed the work of trying to secure fwelve impartial jurors. When court re convened, District Attorney Fredricks resumed interrogation of Alexander Gribling, passed for ca...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 28 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

tion by Inspector Rever of the Chicago avenue station. The in spector believes that Papineau i either insane, or was making an effort to secure transportation to Chicago, and escape' trial in St. Joseph. CITY BRIEFS Edward Bowen, 14, 139 W. Randolph street, having sweet dream last night. Nickolas Carl son giving party in same house. Nick fired a pistol as part of en tertainment. Bullet entered Ed ward room and nicked him in forehead. He woke up in the hospital. Will recover. Charles M. Kardick, 839 Shel don, "loaned" actress $300 ring to "make a hit." She kept it Now's he's making a howl. Harry Rogers, 767 W. Adams, and Walter Adleman, Lockport, in argument on Wabash avenue. Adleman used knife. Hospital for Rogers. Jail for Adleman. Stanley Gadenski, 347 W. 110th place, walking on elevated tracks at Randolph and 5th avenue, early today. Train bore down on him. Gadenski jumped to street. Killed. Mrs. Bertha Atwood died from bullet wound today in hospital. She was wounded when Edward ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 29 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

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Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 30 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

r t.T"i,'W.tLty1 A SOUTHERN GIRL RUNS A FROG FARM AND MAKES A GOOD LIVING Miss Isabelle Morgan is a pio neer in the frog farming line. Before taking up the occupation of frog farming she -was 'a sten ographer in -Baltimore. The strict business training then gain ed she considers the basis of her success. ' ' When the strain of office hours told on Miss .Morgan's heajfh, her physiciansordered her into the them - especially valuable as a table- delicacy, and their greedy habits renders them easy to cap ture. " When sold for food, full grown "bullfrogs bring from one to four dollars per dozen. Especially large, fine specimens are shipped by Miss Morgan for use in bio logical laboratories. These, often bring as big a price as three dol- open air and she returned to her home on a farm. Maryland is one of the six states that lead in supplying the country with frogs, and the marshy lowlands on Miss Mor gan's father's property offered suitable environments for the work. The bullfrog is the ...

Publication Title: Day Book, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Illinois, United States
Page 31 [Newspaper Page] — The day book. — 13 November 1911

the giant bullfrog tadpoles slowly develop through a period extend ing from one to three seasons. These tadpoles often reach a length of six o'r seven inches. They are carefully guarded, as not only the bulk of the full grown frog, but also the number of years necessary for this growth depends largely upon the size at tained by the tadpole before its transformation. The young frog, when it de velops, is removed to a third pond where he can neither molest the tadpoles or be harmed by his full grown relatives. Here he spends his time buried in the mud and moss except at night, when he comes out to feed upon the in sects, dead fish, larvae and other delicacies that make up- the ydung frog's menu: The frogs Miss Morgan sells for eating purposes have the.legs skinned and snipped in ice water. -The choice specimens destined for laboratory use are first selected. It requires sometime to estab lish, a well-organized frog reserve. o o THE GOOD OLD DAYS When they sold spruce gum. When no hous...

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. — 13 November 1911

mrmBmmmmmmmmmm : ' THE REAL STORY ' Old Bluffefo said-he would lfick the youth who would be his-son-in-law, and'his daughter was sure that he spoke the truth, for she was afraid of her paw. And the youth was warned of what he would get if ever he called again, and it might be counted a safety bet, if he did, he would suffer pain : for a fearsome thing is a father rude, and a kick is no brunt to brave, and. we all have read of the wooing dude who has landed out on the pave. But a brazen way had this reck less cub, and he ventured to call once more, unheeding the fate of so many a dub who had done the same thing before. He sat alone with the trembling belle in the par lar dusk and dim, when the father entered the room with a yell, and proceeded to" tackle him ! , Then the youth closed in with a counter whoop and landed cn the old cuss and, 6ver and under, they looped the loop and etigaged in a vivid fuss ; they slugged and jolted arid clinched and broke, and then they slugged some mor...

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. — 14 November 1911

THE DAY BOOR 500 SO: PEORIA' ST.' , 'c398 - TEL. MONROE 353 V -. - V Chicago, Tuesday, November 14, 1911. IMMORAL. INFLUJENCES AND DANGERS THAT, SURROUND YOUR CHILDREN ON THE STREET In Their -Amusements -and -in' Business Life Can Be . Guarded Against, by Proper Moral Training and Scientific Instruction-1-The 'Vice Commission Recom w mends Sex Education the Duty off Parents. m Among those who..hare 'given much thought to the education and training' of "children, 'the cdnviction is growing -that children shouldJbe taught .what -life Js what th'ey are themselves so that they .niay escape some" of the dangers which menace their moral welfare on the very, threshhold of, life. ' While our 'babies are so little that they live entirely at home, and are not-away unless accompanied -by older persons, they are in little danger. They aTe then protected 'bypaf en taMove. When they are big enough to run around "with other children they begin to-learn those things which so grieve a mo'ther's hear...

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. — 14 November 1911

mammmmmmmmmmmmmmmm and with a proper purpose, would have enabled children to avoid the trap. It isn't a'boy's-fault, or a girl's fault if.theyiall because of ignor ance it is the parents' fault No father can deceive jiimself by imagining that his boy is so different from dther boys that he wont find out the mystery of life until the father tells him. No mother should fool herself into( the- belief that her daughter can grow to womaihood, and not know what womanhood is until told by the mother. All of us know that it isn't that way. We want OUR children to be pure and innocent, of course. We would like it if they could always remain so. BUT WE SHOULDN'T WANT THEM TO REMAIN IGNORANT. They can remain pure and innocent without remaining ignorant; and PURITY AND INNOCENCE CAN .BE BETTER PRO TECTED AGAINST TEMPTATION BY INTELLIGENCE THAN BY IGNORANCE. The growing sentiment in favor of teaching sex hygiene, grows out of this very belief. It is intended to add to the protection of, parental...

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. — 14 November 1911

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm SEX HYGIENE ALONE CAN" NEVER BE SUCCESSFUL IN SAVING THE CHILD UNTIL IT IS BASED UP RELIGIOUS CONVICTION AND SOUND MORAL TRAINING. "The lack of home instruction in the use and abuse of sex organs and relationship leads many children to a knowledge gained in sad ways, with unhappy results. Fortunate, indeed, is the boy or girl, ) who has a father or mother as a confidant with whom there may be free conversation concerning the natural functions of the body a conversation raised almost to a point of spirituality .because of the parent's pure love for the child, and the child's unfaltering trust in te parent. IF MORE FATHERS AND MOTHERS COULD BE COMPANIONS AND COMRADES WITH THEIR CHIL DREN THERE WOULD BE FAR 1,ESS NEED OF COMMIS SIONS OF THIS KIND TO SOLVES PERPLEXING PROB. LEMS'FOR THE PARENTS. ' "We record our conviction that while intelligence regarding sexual matters, if dictated by moral sentiment, is a safeguard to the youth of the community, yet the ind...

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. — 14 November 1911

Chicago know what they know and see the importanceof the recom mendations. An aroused public' conscience is essential, "bjut we. can't expect politicians to do the arousing, when politics and business are so in timately related to vice. o o 'COST OF LIVING LEAGUE'1 TO FIGHT FOOD PRICES Will Stretch Idea Nation Wide Interchanging Information Re garding High Cost of Living. Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 14. War against the high cost of food products . throughout the nation by union labor is the aim of the "Cost of Living League," as an nounced here today by the organ ized labor forces of the city. James M. Lynch, international president of the Typographical union, chairman of the commit tee which recommended the form ation of the new league today, said he believed organization and continual agitation will uncover the real causes of the excessive cost of living. The plan of the committee- is I that there shall be an interchange of information regarding the liv ing cost as soon as other "cos...

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. — 14 November 1911

FIRST "CHINESE BOY'S-CLUB -IN- THE- WORLI5 IS ' ' IN'FRIS'CO'S CHINATOWN ' -; San Francisco , " 'Nov. 6 Young American club is th'eriaTme of the latest organization" in tnis city's djinatbwnj.'the1 largest in the conn try .-It is a'maYching 'ath letic and. debating-club, composed' exclusively of'c Chinese' ibpy's of from 9 to-18-yeafs.' -Maj.-Edgarl Peixotto founder, of the Juvenile society, the "Columbia Tank? Bovs, impression on the prince, who thariked'them. personally. Major Peixotto then suggested that the, Chinese of-San'"Francisco should have'suchan institution of their own. ' ' " ' " All members 5 are American born Chinese "and) though there are:no religious.. -restrictions, the very great majority are Chris- " ' 'mmr-. ,,,,, ,a, r,'.JJ.mJr r- i" Chinese BoysVClub On March. is'' responsible 'for the Young America club. Last March Prince TsaiTsun, head of the Chinese-army, visited San Francisco, and Chinatown, turned out .to greet:him,employ- ing the' Columbia - Park .'Boys' ...

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. — 14 November 1911

WITNESSES DISAPPEAR IN VERMILYA POISONING CASE; FIRE ALARM MAY CAUSE WOMAN'S DEATH Mrs. Hazel West Brinkamp Rhea, divorced wife of Frank Brinkamp, son of Mrs. Louise Vermilya, has disappeared. Mrs. Vermilya so suffered from shock attendant on the discovery of fire near the county jail this morning that she now is in se rious condition and her life is feared for. These are the two most im portant developments of the day in the Vermilya poisoning case. Mrs. Rhea was an important witness in the case. She has re married since her divorce from 'Frank Brinkamp. Her address is 4445 North Artesian avenue. She has not been home for two days. Detectives have been searching everywhere for her. jThey have no clue to her where- . abouts. It was Mrs. Rhea who gave to the police the most important of the alleged deathbed statements s.pf Frank Brinkamp. That state- ment was : "Frank was dying. "Mrs. Vermilya handed her son a glass of water. But he pushed it aside. He said: ' " 'No. There is somethi...

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