OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 15, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-01-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

- 1TT$
ij"BP5srrT- Fr"'i
the .poor, who beg "and thus inter
fere with their game, the foolishness
of such a step.
When the McGuires were ar
raigned before Judge Gemmfll this
morning they refusedto -allow them
to stand trial, but asked for a con
tinuance so they could draw up con
spiracy charges. And Gemmill con
tinued the case and sent the Mc
Guires back to the county jail to
await the trial, which has been set
for January 22.
The McGuires must stay in jail.
The only thing with which they can
pay a bondsman is a $30 watch, a
gift McGuire received years ago.
This morning the trust press, led
by the Tribune howled about the Mc
Guires for interfering with the U. C.
The Tribune called Mrs. McGuire
an "aged alms shark" and worked it
self into a, frenzy over the fact that
she went over the head of the U. C.
and tackled Mrs. Palmer and the rest.
Mrs. McGuire, as a result of her
"shark-like" methods, received noth
ing from Mrs. Palmer and $2 from
Mrs. Blaine.
GIRLS DON NATURE'S GARMENT
IN ESCAPING FIRE ALMOST
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 15.-Grand
avenue couldn't have passed the na
tional board of censorship early this
morning. Practically the entire film
would have been deleted from the
time the fire alarm was turned in at
the Schlitz hotel until the last shiver
ing chorus girl had been convinced
it was safe to venture back after
more clothes.
Sixty men and women fled into the
street when fire was discovered in the
basement. Most of them were mem
bers of the "High Jinks" musical
comedy company. A big crowd gath
erel, but it didn't watch the fire. -
Ben Swindler and J. Grady and his
wife of Chicago and Henry Webb of
St. Louis were overcome by smoke
and carried out by firemen. Crippen
Armstrong, electrician for the theat
rical company, and Morris Woringe- I
ski, a New York salesmen, threw
ropes out at the fourth floor window
and slid to the ground. J. M. Rob
erts, a Minneapolis salesman, didn't
take any chances with the stairs and
reached the street via the fire escape, .
bringing only his trousers. The fire A
loss was about $2,000.
STRIKING MINERS ARE EVICTED
FROM HOMES IN OHIO
Wheeling, W. Va., Jan. 15. Today
was eviction day in the East Ohio
mine strike district While federal
mediators were striving to bring the
coal operators and striking miners to
gether, thousands of miners were
preparing today to either vacate company-owned
houses at various min
ing centers or seek court injunctions
allowing them to remain.
Three of the biggest coal com
panies in the district, the Pursg-Glove-Maher
Co. at Maynard, Roby
Somers do. at RamBey and the Unit
ed States Co. at Bradley, have order
ed the miners evicted by tonight The
Btrikers are given the alternative of
returning to work, but all are refus
ing. ODD NEWS
New vYork. "May Providence
guide us back to the days when a
dining room was place to eat," said
President Green to members of the
New York Hotel association, in con
demning cabaret
Washington. To meet dying wish
of James McDonald, Standard Oil
organizer, the family mausoleum in
London will be torn down and
brought here for reconstruction as '
his tomb.
Pittsburgh It cost Konstanty
Bosnowski $50 to learn that "chick
ens" don't go to college. Pitt coeds
complained that he winked and ap
plied the fowl epithet to them in
Parkham boulevard.
Scranton, Pa. Mrs. Thomas Mid
dleton stooped in a trolley car to pick
up her purse. Her false teeth slipped
back into her throat and she choked
to death.

xml | txt