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Newspaper Page Text
g-tljm-'' "jsa"i- 'p '?' y V7 r '33
GEORGEM. COHAN, GREATEST BASEBALL FAN,
filCKSzATHLETlCS TO WIN WORLD'S SERIES
THE W BOOK
An Adless Daily Newspaper. '
'N.' D. Cochran, ta TeL Monroe 353.
Editor and Publisher. Igg Automatic 51-422.
500 .South Peoria St. 38" By Mail, 50 Cents a Monttf
VOL 3, NO. 1
Chicago, Monday, Sept.29, 1913
LABOR TAKES A HARD FALL
OUT OF WM. RANDOLPH HEARST
N6 Trades Union Edition of H ears? s Examiner Today
7 'he Most .Complete Victory Ever Womby Organ
ized Labor in" theCity of Chicago i
William Randolph Hearst has been licked pa a -frazzle by the labor
unions of Chicago. v v
Today, September '29, was the day the alleged trades' union edition ofc
Hearst's Chicago Examiner was to be published. -
N It didn't come out. It wasn't Duhlished. No trades union edition of
the Examiner was on sale today.
K? This is probably the greatest -victory ever won by organized labor in
Chicago. " t '
Months ago, the Examiner announced that on Sept 29It wpuld publish,
' . a trades union: edition, with Simon' O'Donnell, -president of the Chicago
Building Trades Council, as editor-in-hief.
O'Donnell and some of his followers in the Building Trades Council"
were interviewed and endorsed thcedition. They promised "to write for it.'
A few qthe"r 'labor leaders fell for the game and promised to write for it
Daily the Examiner printed stories about the wonderful trades, union
edition, and told what it was going tb contain and what wonderful things
it was going to do for'laborV ,, ,
But it so happened that at tie time Hearst and both of his Chicago
papers were on the unfair list of, the Ghicago IFed'erjition of Labor and barred
from using the union label bythe Chicago lied'printing TradesCouncil.,