OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 18, 1912, Image 19

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-03-18/ed-1/seq-19/

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first ball. He lobs the ball easily
.fof a day or so uhfcil the muscles
in hisrm and wrist Jihd them
selves. Cy Young doesn't attempt a
'fast bajl until he is ju9t right and
up one but himself can -tell when
this will be. He-s.ay? he doesn't
kpow how he kriows when tfie
mpnietit arrives but he' just nat
urally hegihs to spjied them
across and bet-baps' to put "some
thing on the ball", at the correct J
time.
The result is ,you never hear
of Cy Young complaining of a
sdre aim," of wredchecLhackr as
many-youngsters dor .
itft. iW. v , frfiww? 1
yv nen x pung starteo tnis year
he didn!t have a suspicion of a
waist line. It was niore like a
round-house.. ' No,w"he certainy
does Ipok good. He is carrying
very little surplus in his mid sec
tion and the work he is doing
ought to remqve this in another
week. He is not 50 sfqut as he
vyas -when John I. Taylbr sold
him to Cleveland and hehas been
niaking the men who predicted he
was all in, take noHce4by the way
he has rounded into form.
Although he is a strong advo
cate in temperance, Cy indulges
to the extent of pnev glass" pf
liquor every day before his work
out He believes his system de
mands it. He hs. followed the
practice for years. "
LABpV'FEDEkTiaN-wSTWPWEN IT THE FIELD
OF JLABQK-TEAR' INTO ECONOMIC CONDITIONS
Woihenln, tTfe field dHahor, as
well, as ?n pbhtjcs, tots .urged by
several "speakers befqre ;fb,e 'Chi
cago Federation pf Ea"fior yester
day 3s the solution of present
conditions
'A' resojut joit from a cigar pack
Vers union condemning the prac
tice of rnarried wpmen working
when their husbands, were 6m
ployed, overloading" the labor
market, was tabled, but not until'
after a full discussion.
The resolution cited, tfye case of
the Continental and Commercial
National bank, -yyhich has aske4
for the resignation of all its mar
ried wonien employes, and went
on to declare that bne economic
head "should be sufficient to sup--port
the ordinary American farti-
James MdGuire aiid John ifard-
fn of-' the resoltitibrts committee
which recommended adoption of
the proposition, spoke iri favor of
it. They 'declared that wages
Should be high enough to pre
clude the. necessity the" woman
having td leave her hSme and
work Fdr wages. ' If the "Women,
did, not work, they. said, wages
would" be increased. There would
be more demand for labor, and it
could set a higher price on its
product. 4
Mrs. Anna Witla'rd "Timmeus
was the- first wdmarr to rap the
resolution. She said that if sortfe
husbands of families she knew
were the sdle suppbrt of the
households,, the children would be
forced to go without shoes. The
men were willing to work, but
A
r lit3 k ,.a-?K l

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