clear vision, put them back in the,
case, carefully replace the case in
your pocket, put a clothes-pin on
your nose and go as far as you like.
You will find clothes-pins in the
clothes-pin stores in the loop.
If your wife wants to visit the
State street stores, take all her,
money away from her, put hers and'
all of your in your pocketbook, hand
the pocketbook to the hotel clerk,
then take her over to the big Field
store and let her shop until her proud
heart bursts. Better carefully search
her, hbwever, before leaving the
hotel. ' You never can tell where a.
woman hides money.
And it is almighty expensive to turn
a woman loose in the Chicago stores
with any change about her person.
And DON'T let your wife read any
newspaper but The Day Book. The!
others are full of advertisements
pleading with her to spend her lastj
cent for something that looks good
to her even if she doesn't need it
Strangers may not know it, but.
many men go broke in Chicago buy-n
ing newspapers and carelessly leaving
them about the house where friendi
wife can read the ads. It's really as-
tonishing how many things she sees
in the ads and wants to buy that shei
never would have thought of if she
hadn't read the newspapers. Ad-i
reading is woman's most expensive
indoor sport in Chicago, and goingj
broke is a common pastime with theirj
husbands. There appears to be some
connection between the two.
Speaking about money, we have-.:
some big banks in Chicago. You can.i
look at any of them intimately front
the street And there isn't one ofi
them who won't lend you money ow
your own note if you'll put up as coJ-
lateral one gold dollar and a silver)
ten-cent piece for each paper dollar4
you want to borrow. They have
obliging tellers in the banks who will
bite your money to make sure it is
The best way to see the high build
THE DAY BOOK
N. D. COCHRAN
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER.
600 SO. PEORIA ST. CHICAGO, ILL.
Editorial. Monroe 3S3
leiepnones circulation. Monroe 3S2
SUBSCRIPTION By Carrier In Chicago,
30 cents a Month. By Mall, United
States and Canada, $3.00 a Year.
Entered as second-class matter April
21, 1914. at the postoftlce at Chicago.
111., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
SEEING CHICAGO. Jim Keeley's
Herald tells us this is market week
and that there are from 12,00 to 15,
000 visitors in town. I want to do
all I can to make visitors have a good
time and give them helpful informa
tion. Of course, the big thing in Chi
cago is the stockyards, where our
leading butchers make both meat and
money. The Armours, Swifts, Mor
rises and other expert, leading aad
prominent butchers are not on exhi
bition at the yards, but you can see
other animals both with their hair
on and all dressed for market The
butchers themselves are busy inside
the office counting their coin and put
ting up the price of beef, ram, lamb,
sheep and mutton. So you'll have to
be content with seeing the four
Now to get to the stockyards, you
can take either a surface car, an ele
vated train or a taxi. " Og- Armour
hasn't time to meet you at the hotel
with his limousine. The wimmin
folks may be out riding in it, anyhow.
Neither can you see or hear the
justly celebrated odor of the yards.
Odor is the polite name for it, al
though some call it a smell, and those
who have become familiar with it
through long and intimate acquaint
ance feelingly refer to it as the big
After reaching the yards, take out
your eye-glasses, breathe on the
tenses, carefully wiptkem off for
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