Trades Council and the Hearst
. O'Donnell trades union edition of the
Chicago Examiner interests only
members of labor unions.
But they are mistaken. It affects
every man, woman and child in Chi
cago, for it affects the entire indus-
trial situation in Ghicago. I shall
P point out from time to time the sig
nificance I se in this situation. It
will be strangely interesting to those
who can see.
I don't expect to interest the very
ignorant; and I include among the
very ignorant the general run of busi
ness men and money-chasers. They
don't know much outside of" their
own money-making-business. They
have their nose so deep in the busi
ness rut that they can't stop making
money long enough to look around
them and see what is going on in the
v This particular fight is only an in
cident, a mere skirmish in a great
war. ' But it relation, to that great in
dustrial war will appear. Those who
want to know what is going on will
find it to their advantage to read
regularly a newspaper that publishes
the news, and especially the news
that affects all labor, and hence all
, That Mexican thing isn't a circum
stance to it And the Balkan war has
no such human significance. The
greatest war in the history of hu
manity, the industrial war, is .being
practically ignored by the news
papers that claim to be printing tie
Before YOU get 'through you will
I find that the Chicago Day Book is the
" greatest NEWSpaper in the workL:
The banks dont seerrito be hungry
for Sec'y McAdoo's reserve currency,
despite he "money tightness." May
be banks get more for use of their
money when money isn't loose.
Hans Bauder, Swiss central figure
in recent embezzling trials, to be de
ported by federal authorities.
Chicago second annual water car
nival and naval pageant will open on
lake front at Grant Park when Pres.
Wilson presses button at 2 o'clock.
Justice of the Peace Noah J. Hen
ning, which is a temperance town, is
accused of taking money from "blind
pigs," according to charges made to
County Judge Owens and Sheriff
Morris Shindell, 1446 W. Harrison
St., stabbed to death, and' Isadore
Rebstein, 1507 W. Harrison st., badly
cut in fight with Sam and Phillip
Kirshinski, brothers, in front of 407
S. Throop st.
State nolle prossed case of Freder
ick Mordaunt, publisher of National
Railway Magazine, who was arrested
on complaint of Josephine Selwood,
Several more Chicagoans given
state jobs 'by Gov. Dunne.
Harper's Weekly made its initial
appearance under editorship of Nor
man Hapgood yesterday.
Blanche Appell, 4507 Clifton av.,
knocked down and injured by auto
owned and driven by B. N. Pinker
ton, 920 Argyle st. (
Police looking for Laura Wilburn,
15, 636 W. 25th pi., who disappeared
John Kolotis, 801 S. Halsted st.,
and Antonio Salorno, 1130 W. Polk
st., flirted with Policewomen Willsey
and Olson, Maxwell st. station. Cost
they $10 and costs each.
Jack Burns, 629 W. Madison st.,
went on water wagon 15 days ago.
Schuettler's "open" gambling
squad transferred. No reasons
Joseph Paykos, 4836 S. Robey st.f
employe of Swift & Co., touched live
wire in tallow refinery. Dead.
10,000 Irish-Americans expected to
attend 38th annual picnic of United
Irish Societies to be held in Brand's
4,000,000 American women have
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