OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 24, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-06-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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DIngman shares given In return' for
the loan.
Crowds of brokers and speculators
in the rotunda of the new million
dollar Canadian Pacific Railroad
Hotel suddenly stopped roaring when
a man, hatless and perspiring, rushed
up to tie desk and demanded vocifer
ously immediate possession of the
building, tendering a check for $1,
000,000. He was removed to the asy
lum in Ponoka, where he is now vio
lently insane. He had just turned
over for about $40,000 a batch of
shares which cost him $500. He
couldn't stand it.
Everybody's nerves are tense.
Every pulse beat of the Discovery
well is carefully measured. "When
the oil "gushes," a responsive throb
is felt all down the line. The boot
black sleeps with his ten-cent certi
ficates under his pillow, and Mr.
Wallingford smokes longer and
blacker cigars.
And everybody dreams of an estate
at Tarrytown with a standing army
to repel the I. W. W.!
HAVOC WROUGHT IN MINERS
DEPUTIES FIGHT ONE DEAD
Butte, Mont., June 24. One dead,
one dying, one wounded and a whole
city in terror of outbreaks which may
cost many lives issituation here fol
lowing battle between sheriff's depu
ties and seceders from the Western
Federation of Miners. Practical mar
tial law is in effect, the police and
sheriff's men being under orders to
shoot to kill at the first sign of fur
ther trouble.
Chas. H. Moyer, president of the
Western Federation, attempted to
hold a meeting last night in miners'
hall to put forth a scheme for peace
between the warring factions of the
union which split when I. W' W. agi
tators tried to for ma rival union.
Sheriff Driscoll and his deputies were
on guard in the hall. -Their presence
inflamed the secessionists and a mob
started to storm the hall. Then the
deputies fired and Ernest Boye, a by
stander, fell dead; J. H. Bruno, one
of Moyer"s men, was fatally wounded
and Charles Kremer, Los Angeles, a
witness, was hit in the stomach.
Furious at the firing of the depu
ties, the seceding miners yelled for
dynamite and three explosions tore
the frotn out of miners' hall. Moyer
and his friends had escaped by a
rear door. There is a strong prob
ability that Gov. Stewart will order
state troops here.
o o
SCHOOL TEACHERS UP AGAINST
IT FOR SALARY RAISES
School teachers of Chicago will not
be able to get a raise in salary unless
the amount of their raises is slashed
from some other fund. This serious
condition in the school board affairs
Is finally admitted by the trustees.
Ella Flagg Young suggested that
the money for the salaries be lopped
off the equipment fund.
"As the budget now stands we shall
be $107,000 short of the amount re
quired to pay the salaries of the ele
mentary teachers," said Mrs. Young.
"I have seen the time in Chicago
when the teachers had to sell their
monthly scrip for what they could
get I do not want to see those times
again."
So far no one has suggested that
the fight to recover several school
sites long ago be pushed.
o o
THE IRONWORKERS' CASE
President Wilson will probably an
nounce his decision tomorrow on the
application for pardons of officers
and members of the bridge and struc
tural iron workers convicted in the
dynamite case, according to a Wash
ington dispatch. He considered the
cases with Attorney General Mc
Reynolds today. It was authorita
tively stated he will not interfere In
the court's judgment.
o o
Patrons of Olympic Theater, Clark
and Randolph sts., panic stricken.
Small blaze in basement Little
damage.
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