Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
Germany is demonstrating that
one busy little submarine in English
waters is "worth a fleet of dread
naughts cooped up behind the Kiel
canal. - .
That eastern guy"who shared his
wife with her soulmate evidently be
lieves half a loaf is better than no
But then this is the day of syndi
cates and trusts.
Holding fast to one office while
running for another is getting popu
lar in Chicago.
Roger Sullivan has formally en
But he did that informally before
he told Bob to run.
By the way, candidates for mayor
and alderman ought to tell the folks
how they stand on letting the Bell
phone trust gobble and junk the au
So far the Socialist candidate for
mayor is the only one who has let a
peep out of himself on this important
Oh, yes, Bill Hale Thompson is an
exception. He said he was in favor
of the phone merger.
New let's hear from Harrison,
Sweitzer and Olson.
The Herald appears to be worried
about itney buses.
'Smatter Keeley? bam Insull and
the Field estate worried about their
street railway holdings?
Mighty few straphangers would
care if jitney buses put the street
railway hogs out of business.
Gee whiz, did you notice that
The holders of forty millions of
stock get a stock dividend of twenty
And our cute little taxdodger,
Jule Rosenwald, owns the big end of
Julius never overlooks himself
when he is doing that philanthropic
Ft must worry him to think he can't
take it with him when he croaks.
Dr. Eliot of Harvard thinks work
ingmen eat too much meat.
But then mebbe one of the foun
dations for some research or other
will be able to invent a workingman
who can get along without eating
That would simplify matters. We
would then have workers who
wouldn't have to do anything but
SENATORS TO OPPOSE HURLEY
Washington, Feb. 1. Further in-,
formation regarding the disqualifica
tion of Edward N. Hurley of Illinois
to act as a member of the federal
trade commission has been laid be
fore the senators who are preparing
to oppose this nomination. According
to Moody's Manual and Poore's
Manual, the financial authorities of
the United States, Mr. Hurley was a
director in the Chicago Great West
ern railway and he was appointed
when the stock of this -company was
in the hands of a voting trust, con
sisting of two men, of whom George
F. Baker of the Morgan firm was one.
This connection is not regarded as
especially fitting him to serve on a
commission to regulate big business.
Hurley is and has been for ten
years president of the Illinois Manu
facturers' association. This associ
ation has had its lobby representa
tives on the ground in Washington
for many years. It was one of the
strongest supporters of the lumber
schedule in the Payne-Aldrich bill,
and there is every indication that it
helped Mr. Hines "put Lorimer over."
Mr. Hurley was present in Washing
ton in company with Mr. Hines on
both these occasions..
o o ,
A FEATURE STORY
The office boy weighs 90 pounds,
And yet he isn't meek;
His face is sharp and thin.but zounds,
He has a world of cheek.
New York Mail,