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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 18, 1913, Image 31',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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I will as soon as I can get
them for you," said Pirie. "It
will take about an hour."
An hour later, The Day Book
called Pirie again.
"I have the name of one of the
men," he said. "It is Steinberg,
and the first name is Edward or
Edwin, something like that."
"And the address?"
"I haven't that yet."
"We'll call again in about an
hour, Mr. Pirie."
One hour later. The day Book
once more called Pirie, and asked
if he had the name of the other
"Yes," he said. "It is .George
Standt. His address is 3920
Hoyne avenue. He is a decora
tor, and was injured outside the
"And what is Steinberg's ad
dress?" "1 148 West Van Buren street."
Inquiry at the hospital was
made, and the condition of the
two injured men found out.
WANT ENRIGHT PARDON
A petition for the pardon of
Maurice Enright, convicted of the
murder of Vincent Altman, is be
ing circulated by the Chicago
Federation of Labor.
The petition sets forth that
Labor believes that Enright was
unjustly convicted in the Cook
County court, and that if the gov
ernor makes a thorough investi
gation of the case he will be satis-
to Gov. Dunne when he actually
It will place Dmne in a pe
culiar position. If he investigate
the case, find that Enright was
unjustly convicted and pardon
him, he will offend the trust
newspapers. If he does not inves
tigate the case, he will offend
SAYS WOMEN LIKE LONG
Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 18.
Women, who slave ten and
twelve hours a day in factories
for small wages, wouldn't change
their conditions if they could.
They like to work long hours.
These remarkable statements
were made by F. J. Thieme of
Fort Wayne, a member of the
Indiana Manufacturers and Ship
pers' association, which is fight
ing two bills now before the legis
lature. Manufacturers will make a hard
fight on the women's minimum
wage and eight-hour work day
for women in industrial occupa
tions bills, which come before the
"This bill, if passed," said
Thieme, "would mean the ruin of
hundreds of Indiana manufactur
ers. It is not the working peo
ple who want this bill, but the
parasites whom they are support
ing.' Several working women today
declared that the people they ap
peared to be supporting were the
manufacturers. The statement
that they did not want a short
hed ot this.
The petition will be presented j,
work day was branded idiotic.