Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 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
T" mwttyiuuui1 Jl1
A lot of the five, six or seven-year-old
machines we see tooting around
town are claimetr-to be forty-horse
All right, let it go at that But
we'll bet that about thirty-nine of the
horses have laid down and died.
Now we will probably see Bock
Beer signs wheje political mugs re
Jess Willard had a left that he
knew how to use, right and there was
little left of Johnson when that right
It must be great to be a baby and
not be, bothered with political bunk.
You never appreciate being what you
are until you grow away from what
you used to be.
The fellow who claimed that his
hen laid three eggs on Easter morn
ing was a piker. He forgot to say
that they were colored.
Cheer up, young folks! The moon
light rides will soon be with us again.
Judging from the amount of busi
ness Chicago's moving picture houses
do, something has finally come across
that pleases everybody.
If you happen to be a poor fellow,
maybe you might go right into a
movie house and sit next to some
swell society belle all smelled up with
expensive powder, etc.
But cheer up, maybe again you
The weather man said the sun was
going to shine today. It will for one
of the candidates.
Hang on, you straphangers, we're
goin' around a corner. And all we
seem to be able to do is to grin and
If anybody gave Johnson a bum
steer as to Willard's ability, the Texas
cowboy quickly threw that "steer."
Willard is the guy who put the Jack
In Johnson. He had 'im Jacked up in
the air, all right.
Ida' Nickel wa'rits -soma change?
She's suing Fred Kickel'for divorce
Chicago's first jitney divorce suit.
JUDGES' RULING BRINGS LULU
IN LABOR STORM
Arbitration of the troubles of the
plasterers by Judges Gemmill, New-
comer and Sullivan brought a tem
porary lull in the labor storm today.
The judges decided that the agree
ment signed Feb. 17 should have kept
the men on their jobs until their diffi
culties could have been settled.
The claim of the labor men was
that when the lathers were locked
out the plasterers could not work
with nonunion men. The judges de
cided that the plasterers should have
been notified when their fellow-workmen
were shut out and that they
could not have worked under condi
tions" they were.
The success of the arbitration has
caused the hope that the other nu
merous labor troubles may be arbi
trated as well. Another meeting will
be held at 10 o'clock tomorrow.
That a general misunderstanding
of the difference between the labor
men and their employers is the cause
of most of the trouble was the opin
ion of the judges. They advocated
publishing the claims of each party,
so that the arguments could be
quietly reviewed and hasty action
"The board learns from the evi
dence of all parties that the contract
controversy has not been generally
published, and we are unanimously of
the opinion that that may have con
tributed at least to some extent to the
differences now existing, and we
would recommend that hereafter any
contract entered into between par
ties be generally published, so that
each member of the respective -par-,
ties may have a copy thereof, that
there may be no misunderstanding,"
How can man be pessimistic when
rhubarb lasts until cherries are reads
to bermade into pies?. - - -