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Newspaper Page Text
K-fc iim Afi .flS if7fljLjivl.i-Vf iJt'O'rj
back progress. What is there so ex
ceedingly sweet in the fulfilment of
revenge or in retaliation?
Jt's a great deal of imagination,
but imagination goes a long way
W-" sometimes and sometimes is right
w What are we come to do about it
Grin and bear it and smile, but feel
sorry for those in distress, regard
less of their position in life.
That's our duty in life. Frank
REMEMBER JUDGE CARTER.
Orrin N. Carter, candidate for judge
of the supreme court, should have the
same lemon handed back to him by
organized labor as well as unorgan
ized labor. He was one of the three
arbiters handed to the street car men
in 1913. I, as a union man and a
voter, have not forgotten it and I
hope that no other union man has.
These sky pilots and hypocrites
such as 0. Nj, Carter should be made
to realize that when they are on an
arbitration board, and some day ex
pect organized labor to support them,
they should do unto others as they
would have the others do unto them
selves, not only arbitrating fairly, but
in their capacity as judges.
The solidarity of labor is in de
mand in this case. One bad turn
deserves another. One for all and all
for one. After his scalp! A Union
POLICE TREATMENT. On the
tenth day of the month I went over
to Arthington and Kedzie avs. to see
a friend. While waiting for him I
went inside a fenced ground owned
by Sears, Roebuck & Co. While in
the lot two officers of the law (bet
ter known as animal trainers) came
along and one drew out a blue steel
revolver and said: "Line up against
the fence or I will fill you with lead."
After going through every pocket he
said: "Now beat it and if I ever see
you around here you will get shot in
If the city does not want you in a
poolroom, where you can go? If you
stand on a corner another officer
will say "Move along." J. X. R.
THE LUSITANIA. Shall we, the
mothers, wives and sweethearts, give
our loved ones to avenge the deaths
of the few who were foolish enough
to sail on the Lusitania. v
It seems to me in time of war it
was a perfectly legitimate thing for
the Germans to blow up a ship car
rying contraband of war. England
was warned. United States was
warned as a nation. Also the people
were warned. Was it not a thing to
be expected that England would
have patrol boats to meet the Lusita
nia and protect her passengers?
Why did these people sail under an
English flag when they could sail un-'
der neutral flags?
Does it not seem that England pur
posely kept patrol boats away in or
der to cause trouble between United
States and Germany?
Shall we lose millions of good, hon
orable men to avenge the deaths of a
few who were willing to take such
a risk? A Woman Reader.
"My dear Mrs. Jones, there are too
many women nowadays who are de
voting themselves to activities that
"Well, in my case, Mr. Perkins, I do
it for relief. My husband talks about
nothing but concrete,"