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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 24, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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collar from Mrs. Louise Brock, 1205
Henry Kartzner, artist, 1317 W.
Van Buren, arrested in dispute with
wife over child. Released. Child sent
to boarding school.
" Dr. C. E. Crawford, state health
dep't, assigned to help authorities of
) Harvey, Ih, caring for 25 cases of
Swimmer's Bulletin Water at
Chicago beach, 68; at Diversey, 72;
at North Shore, 74.
ELEVATED MEN'S DEMANDS MAY
BE MET BY BOSSES
The differences between the ele
vated lines and their employes may
be settled at a midnight mass meet
ing of the men at Central Y. M. C. A.
auditorium, La Salle st, tonight
The companies announced today
that they were ready to grant prac
tically every demand made by the
men, including the desired wage in
crease. The hour of meeting- is made ao
late that the trainmen employed dur
ing the evening rush hours may get
to the meeting to cast a vote.
If the offer it all B. L Budd says it
is it will probably be accepted. If it
is it will hold for two years. Wage
increases must be paid from June 1.
If the differences between men and
companies were settled by arbitration
Mayor Thompson would be umpire of
the arbitration board and would have
complete say as to what the men
should get From the mayor's ac
tion in the street car men's arbitra
tion the companies probably realized
that he would give the men a square
A COMPLIANT VICTIM
Waiter Will you have a 15-cent
Guest at New York Hotel Yes, if
it doesn't cost more than a quarter.
1 GUARDS ROB STRIKERS OF GUNS
Bayonne, N. J., July 24. The situ
ation in the Standard Oil strike here
was tense to the point of breaking to
day. Sheriff Eugene P. Kinkead,
wearied by a hard night's work, ad
mitted it was much like a powder
barrel with a sputtering fuse.
The strikers were aroused almost
to the breaking point by the raid on
their arsenal early today, in which
the sheriff's men captured over fifty
new Springfield rifles and a quantity
of ammunition. They bitterly pro
tested that the guards were allowed
to keep their rifles and do sniping.
Added to the seriousness of the
outlook was the food situation. Most
of the strikers earned from 98 cents
to $2.25 a day for 14 hours' work be
fore they went out They have no
surplus to fall back on.' The shop
keepers have been protesting that
they must have money for -supplies.
Many women pencil their brows to
get the "high-brow effect"
Sububs You don't smoke any
more, I notice, Pat?
Pat Shure an' there ain't much
pleasure in smokin'. If yer smokin'
yer own tobacco you're thinkin' of
the ixpinse, an' if it's somebody else's
yer pipe is rammed so tight it won't