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
. HOMPSON, CERMAK AND OLSON
ALL ABOUT THEM
Mayor Thompson turned hotly on
interviewing newspaper men yester
day. "I won't tell you what I am going
to write in answer to Anton Cermak's
invitation to review the 'wet' parade.
It will be a warm letter, but I don't
believe in fighting my quarrels in the
press." And so he was quoted.
Then Thompson wrote a warm let
ter to Chief Justice Olson about Cer
mak and handed out copies to all the
newspapers before Olson himself had
read the epistle.
The note, a, bitter one, asked Ol
son whether he thought Cermak, be
cause of his wet interests, was a
competent bailiff of the municipal
Olson answered to newspaper re
porters that the letter reminded him
of those of a gentleman .who wrote
to him regularly and who was later
examined for his sanity.
And Cermak said:
Replying to Thompson's letter,
Justice Olson took a fling at the
status in society of the tenants of
some of the mayor's apartments.
In his letter the mayor said he did
not believe good fathers and good
mothers would participate in the
"Does he mean that these thou
sands of mothers are indecent and
the fathers indecent also," asked
"They certainly don't associate
with some of his tenants, anyway.
Some of his tenants will not be in
the line of march, because they are
locked marching in single file in the
WOMEN MAKING UP BOOKLET
ON STRIKE SITUATION
Headed by members of the Chica
go Women's club a band of clubwom
en interested in the garment strike
are making up a booklet giving the
facts about the strike. It is largely
composed of quotations from news
paper articles and editorials. It
pleads for arbitration. Copies will be
distributed to business and profes
sional men of the city.
City club's luncheons: Nov. 4,
"How to Get Better Medical Service
for Less Money," Dr. R. C. Cabot,
Boston; Nov. 5, "Life Saving Along
Chicago's Water Front," W. P. Long
fellow, Ijfesaving expert, Washington.
Single Tax club dinner, Kimball
cafe, 116 W. Monroe, Friday, 6 p. m.
Speaker, Chas. Zueblin, Boston, "The
Legacy of the City; Louis Wallis, au
thor of "Sociological Study of the
Cook and Pastry Cooks" ass'n, Lor
cal 865, has moved headquarters to
234 W. Randolph.
Subject, Free Church society, 935
Irving Park blvd., Sunday: "Value of
Our Public Schools." Speaker, W. F.
Citizens' Court Protective ass'n
will meet Thursday eve., 8 p. m., at
Soldner's hall, 5324 S. Halsted. Att'ys
Philip Suttan and Fred'k Mains will
speak. All invited.
Judge Marcus Kavanagh will lec
ture on "The Price of Prosperity,"
Douglas Park auditorium, auspices
Lawndale Civic Center, Thursday
CHICAGO GRAIN. All grains
lower; provisions uower. Dec. wheat
NEW YORK STOCKS. Bethle
hem slid off to 425. Standard issues
not affected. Trading active.
Fair tonight and Thursday, prob
ably followed by increasing cloudi
ness; slightly warmer Thursday;
moderate winds, mostly southerly.
Temperature Tuesday: Highest 57: