Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
other leading citizens named in
the confession made by the boys
are being made out.
- Peter Starvropalaus, 5 years
old, was decoyed into alley at N.
Clark and W. Divisions sts. and
attacked by a man last night.
Boy's cries brought his mother.
Man fled through the alley. Citi
zens and policeman chased him
Police dragnet has been, thrown
out for the fiend and special detail
of police watched the schools all
BEWARE COOLEY BILL!
Margaret Haley,business agent
of the Teachers' Federation, yes
terday denounced the Edwin G.
Cooley vocational school bill be
fore the Chicago Federation of
She declared that the bill
would only make the state of Illi
nois the parent of a lot of scab
Miss Haley also pointed. out
that Cooley was only a figure in
the bill, and that the real man be
hind it is Clayton Mark, former
chairman of the Board of Educa
tion. Mark was a great chairman of
the board. He's the man who
gave the Tribune a midnight
lease, wno made a gift-of school
children's property to the Daily
News, and who contrived to
make a similar gift to the Chica
go Savings Bank, of which he is
Miss Haley also said that the
bill' had been drawn up by Don
ald Morrell, former attorney fof
the Board of Education.
Morrell was attorney for the
board when ' the leases were
grabbed, but when the people
tried to make the Tribune, News
and Chicago Savings Bank dis
gorge, Morrell became attorney
for the Tribune.
Miss" Haley said that back of
Mark and Morrell was the Na
tional Manufacturers' Associa
tion, and that the vocational
school idea was only one step in
that organization's plan to grind
organized labor into the dust.
MAKING LIGHT OF IT M
First Boob Do you know, I've
got a weight on my mind?
Second Boob--I see you have
a heavy cold in the head.
Luck is of all sorts. Some fel
lows marry brewers' daughters
and some have their autos burn
up before they can put a second
mortgage on the old homestead
to raise money for new tires.
As a farewell, Mr. Taft might
get his agricultural department to
decide "What is beer?" and
"What is a rotten egg?" It's no
fair turning questions like these
oyer to a WJJege president,