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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 23, 1913, 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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a brotherhood in which neither race, nor language, nor religion
shall be of any moment, a brotherhood of the wage slaves.
The hoarse cheers of the toil-worn hearers as a new vista of
hope opens before them.
Scene Four The federal building, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
Thirty-eight men bowed in sorrow and shame; thirty-eight men
thinking of thirty-eight broken homes; thirty-eight men thinking
of thirty-eight weeping wives; thirty-eight men thinking of sad
faced children, children shamed before the faces of their school
$t SceneFive The banquet room of the Hamilton club again.
Miller, white-faced, soft of hand, podgy, has come down from'
the platform. The fat, well-fed prosperous hearers are crushing
forward to shake his hand. Miller is still talking.
"Yes," he says, "men like Fitzpatrick and Nockels are menaces
to the well-being of the country. I repeat.it. It is time that some
one raised his voice against the.soft, pappy sentiment for the worki
ers which is spreading over the land."
A judge is introduced to Miller, a man supposed to be a tribune
of the people, having over them the power of. life and death.
You did well, Mr. Miller," says the Judge. "There is too much
maudlin anarchy abroad in the country, even among our best peo
ple. What we need today is facts such as you have given us; facts
about men like Fitzpatrick and Nockels. I cannot thank you too
much for your speech."
More cheers from the well-fed business men, cheers born of
the knowledge that thirty-eight men were buried in a human tomb,
cheers bred of the hope that men like Miller would send more like
them to that living tomb.
Vienna. Revolution broken
out at Constantinople. Young
Turks have seized government
and city is in their hands, accord
ing to unofficial report.
The grand jury this afternoon
voted five indictments for men al
leged to be implicated in the ar
son trust operating in Chicago.
Former Police Lieut. Bernard
saloon of James Sidias, on Wa
bash avenue by two alleged bank
robbers, today failed to identify,
in court, James Stacey as one of
his assailants. Stacey is on trial
Wise This is certainly a good
cigar you've given me, old chap.
Guy Great Jumbo! I bet I've
gone and given you the wrong
J. Burns, who was beaten in the one.