Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1922 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
IWWML!fJ'luWwti" rH- w3
banks and trusts, notify the bosses
that if the strike is not settled at once
"We will stop work" and do it the
strike will then not last long.
All organized labor has to do is to
stand together, as. the trusts do.
Just a few days ago a run was
started on a bank in Racine. Chicago
banks rushed to their rescue at once.
We all remember the newspaper
lockout. Hearst had trouble with his
men. All the trust papers came to his
If labor will get together it can
win; but if one union is left to fight
alone capital can starve and freeze it
Labor united will win. It will not
win until it does unite. It will unite
some time. Why not now? W. L. B,
1GOES LONG WAY TO SCHOOL
THE SUPREME WILL If God is
an all-loving, beneficent father, as
our friends, the Christians, say, why
does He exhibit his handiwork in
bringing malformed and unfortunate
babies into the world? The infallible
law of nature prevails supreme. Do
such occurrences tend to draw sen
sible beings into the fold? The rule
of reason say ''No." F. W, C.
EXAMINER WANT ADS FIGURE IN
Want ads of Hearst's Examiner fig
ured in Halpin trial yesterday. John
Glendennirig told how he solicited
and obtained ads that lured suckers
into the clairvoyant parlprs where
Mrs. Hope L. McEldowney lost $15,
000 and other lambs were shorn.
When Frank Ryan operated his fortune-telling
place in Warren av., near
Wood st., and again when Jimmy
Ryan ran the place at 1316 Michigan
av., Glendenning asked them to slip
want ads into the Examiner and bring
in more business.
o o '
That Boston war correspondent
las seen both German and British
leets in the Cattegat, between Den
mark and Sweden. Pretty soon he
may hear ''heavy firing."
i .I i
San Francisco. When 10-year-old
Douglas Draper grows up he will
have a new variation of that historic
announcement of our grandfathers:
"When I was a boy I used to walk
'ten miles a day to get to schooL"
Young Draper has made a journey
of 15,000 miles to get to a school. He
has come from the interior of the
Ural mountains, through deep snows,
past wild animals and prisoners of
war, to reach San Francisco. He
came here on the Japanese liner
Nippon Maru and will go to Boston,
where he will enter school.
"We saw 6,000 German, and Aus
trian prisoners before we left," said
Douglas. "They were working hard,
but I guess that's better than being
Because of the trying war condi
tions in Russia, young Draper's
father, a mining man, sent him to
the United States to attend schooL
He will return to Russia after the
Sitting on the fence is not a very
comfortable position, but Greece
seems to begetting.used,Tto-,itv
i V &J9b h'KG'i -,.- ' i4S "S2WV
, - 'itf5.A 3W q.1 ?.h.