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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, November 05, 1912, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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Bnce at the polling places and few
A few saloonkeepers were ar
rested for opening their saloons.
The election commissioners gath
ered in a fine crop of First Ward
Democratic precinct captains for
nothing at all in the morning, but
they were released by Judge
By 1 :30 o'clock over two-thirds
of the ftgisetred vote had been
polled, and it is certain that when
the polls closed the vote was un
heard of in sizeThe election
commissioners believe it will
The voting machines proved
jthemselves absolute frosts. They
went on the blink on the slightest
provocation, and when they did it
took experts two or three hours
o fix them.
Both Gov, Deneen and Judge
Dunne came to Chicago to vote.
Dunne got off easy, but Deneen
had to stand in line 45 minutes be
fore he could cast his ballot.
One Last Word Hold your
horses' heads until all the results
are in. ,
NEW RULES NO BENEFIT
Washington, Nov. 5. The new
rules of the supreme court in re
gard to injunctions and tempor
ary restraining order will not
benefit union labor.
The new rules specify that no
'tice shall be given the party
against whom a restraining order
is sought before the order can be
This does not remedy condi
tions at all. -What labor wants
is the prohibition of equity courts
issuing restraining orders in labor
disputes as they see fit '
The American Federation of
Labor will continue its fight for
specific legislation by congress in
regard to labor injunctions and
A minister who had been doing
missionary work in India recent
ly returned to London for a visit.
He was a guest at a Well-known
hotel, where everything pleased
him except the absence of the
very torrid sauces and spices to
which he had become accustomed
in the Far East. Fortunately he
had brought with him a supply of
his favorite condiments, and by
arranging with the head waiter
these were placed on his table.
One day another guest saw the
appetizing bottle on his neigh
bor's table, and asked the waiter
to give him some of "that sauce."
"I'm sorry, sir," said the waiter,
"but ft i the private property of
The minister, however, over
heard the other's request, and told
the waiter to pass the bottle.
The stranger poured some off
the mixture on his meat and took
a liberal mouthful. After a mo
ment he turned with tears in his
eyes to the minister.
"You're a minister of the Gos-
"Yes, sir." f
"And yoii preach the doctrine
of everlasting fire?"
"Yes," admitted the minister. t
"Well, you're the first minister
I ever met who carried samples,"