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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 20, 1912, Image 12',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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The war for the open Shop in
Chicago goes merrily on Next
on the list is the policemen's
The trusts would doubtless feel
relieved if they could believe that
hair cut would do to Woodrow
Wilson what it did to- Sampson of
Anyhow, there won't be any
argument about it now that J.
Pierp. admits that he's the guy
that put the wall around Wall
The Chicago banks in the
money -trust Indignantly deny
that there is any money trust. Of
Yes, the people are a part of
the money trust, too. They fur
nish the money.
All the same, that state's at
torney's office is going to be run
according to Hoyne.
Don't envy the man in the auto.
He may be one of Chicago's lead
But why be a bandit and run
the risk of getting shot, when you
can paint gold letters on a win
dow, open a private bank and
have folks walk in and hand their
money, to you?
Will Miller Huggins trade
Mrs. Britten, too?
By the way, is it pull of any
kind that holds the heavy hand
of the law off the murderers of
Witt and Hehr?
While the Civil Service Com
mission is at it, why not investi
gate the ex-convicts and gunmen
force of some of the newspapers?
The money trust is on the run.
The sanitary board has fired Geo.
M. Reynolds as treasurer and'
given the job to John A. McCor
mick, vice president of the Chi-
cago Savings Bank & Trust Co.
The board fired Reynolds because
his bank, the Continental & Com
mercial National, is listed in the
money trust This will put an I
awfjul crimp in J. Pierp.
CAN HEARST COME BACK?
When Hearst came to Chicago
he made a strong play to labor,
and labor gave him a big circula
tion. He agreed not to join the
After he got the circulation he
went. after advertising. When he
got that he joined the publishers,
Whn his contract with thet
pressmen's union expired hei
locked out union pressmen, and
now runs a non-union pressroom. l
"Then the Chicago Federation
of Labor put Hearst and the,
American and Examiner on the
unfair list, where they are today.
Nowthe Examiner is running t
a "Labor News" department
again trying to get back into1
the good graces of organized1
labor after having basely be-
Probably the theory is thatT
other labor unions will forget thej
pressmen's lockout and open up",
their pores while Hearst again ap
plies that Mexican salve. '
But can he come back?
Is he getting ready to give his
who make up the private police publisher pals the high toss?