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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 31, 1912, Image 11',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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We do a lot of tramping every
'day on our hunting trips and the
horseback riding and swimming
keep him on the go for 15 hours
per day, giving him nine hours
Every minute that he passes up
here is out of doors. His routine
consists of rising at 5 a. m.;
breakfast,-dinner at supper at 6,
12 and 6; retiring at 8 sharp a
case of going to bed with the
chickens and up with the lark.
He likes the life, and is keeping
his word with me to attend strict-
ly to every detail that will tend to
enchance his physical condition.
He eats as much now, for break
fast as he ate for three meals in
the city. His cheeks are round
ing out like a nrize porker's and
his eyes are "bright and clear, the
best stern in the world that he i
in fine form. When Abe lands in
the ring after his two months'
rest and recreation here the fans
will see a fighter who is ready.
We will stay here two month
unless we can do business With
Wolgast for one of those short
bouts that Tones claims he is look
ing jFor. If the latter can be per
suaded to try his champion
against Attell for four to ten
rounds, we will bet him $5,000 on
The money will be pasted in 24
hoursjafter we receive the word.
Jones can't back down unless he
fears the result. He knows that
Attellhas beaten Wolgast before
and he will do it again. Our
money is our guarantee of our
NEW UNION SPEAKS
Newspaper carriers, now or
ganized as the Chicago News
paper Circulators' union, in an
official statement say, that the re
fusal of the Chicago Publishers'
association to arbitrate their dif
ferences with employes has inten
sified the feeling of workers and
the public against the publishers
so much that the carriers found
it impossible, with few excep
tions, to make delivery;
That the publishers, in their
war on unions, had ignored the
interests of the carriers, endan
gering their savings of a lifetime,
which they had invested in their
That they, therefore, decided
to ally themselves with the Cause
of labor; and the carriers 'there
fore appeal to all fair-minded men
and women in Chicago to help
them in their fight for justfce,
fair treatment and better condi
tions. The carriers claim the publish-,
ers' trust tried to force them to
buy and deliver papers even
though subscribers refused to
take them and pay for them; and
that the publishers demanded
that the carriers help in every
way to get back lost circulation.
And now the main part of the
millionaire publishers' fight is be
ing made against Chicago boys
the carriers and newsboys.
"Gout kills a man inch by inch."
"Wow! Don't you mean foot '
by foot?" Comic Life.
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