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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 18, 1916, NOON EDITION, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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This one-was older and wiser than
Anna. She told the girl more" about
the "easy way" that is so hard. And
when she had finished Anna choked
down those moral qualms and hur
ried to, the office of Dr. Skoda.
They both told their-storiesi to
Judge Newcomer in the court of do
mestic relations and he accepted
So the doctor was fined and the
girl took her dearly bought lesson to
Hundreds" of girls drift into the
waiting rooms of the stores. It is
too easy to pick up acquaintances.
And not a word of warning is giv
en to the innocent ones or their
mothers by the "uplist," high-brow
trust press of Chicago.
S. P. BOAT LINESTRIKE CAUSES-
New t orK, may iu. atriKing long
shoremen of Morgan Line (Southern
Pacific) will confer with company
officials and federal medtetor today
in effort to end strike which has al
ready resulted in embargo on east
bound water freight from Galveston
and New Orleans to New York.
Longshoremen want increase from
35 to 40 cents an hour and 60 cents
an hour for night work.'
MASSING ON ITALIAN FRONT
Amsterdam. 300,000 Austrian
troops, concentrated on a 35-mile
front, are striking against Italian
v lines in Tyrolese Alps in most de
termined Austrian offensive against
Italy since war began.
Rome. Queen Helena and Prin
cesses Jolanda and Mafalda narrow
ly escaped death wehn Austrian avi
ators attacked two train on which
they were passengers near Venice
Dobbs Ferry, N. Y Welfare ass'n
announces special accommodations
for courting at its new clubhouse.
Chaperones not the too inquisitive
kind will be provided.
STRIKERS KICK ON EXAMINER'S
WAY OF HANDLING NEWS
Hearst's Chicago Examiner came
-out openly this morning as the sheet
of the bosses who are refusing decent
wages to the striking clothing work
ers. In its story of the strike he Exam
iner said that the workers were re
turning to their jobs as it was under-
stood among, the strike leaders they
could go back to work if the bosses
would have them. It was printed
under th headline: "Clothing Work
ers Ask for Old Jobs."
The story aroused the anger of the
workers. It was absolutely unfound
ed and the strike leaders are open
in accusing the Hearst paper of being 1
with the employers against union
The only strikers who returned to
vork yesterday were those of Daube-
Kosenmai & uo., ana mey returnea
only atfter the firm has conceded to
all the demands of the union.
Several hundred members of Elec
trical Workers' Local No. 9 went out
on strike yesterday against the Com
monwealth Edison Co.- They want
Sam Insull and his bunch to come
across with a 30 per cent increase.
Employes of th Scheidel Western
X-Ray Coil Co., 737 W. Van Buren
st, are out on strike.
Bridgeport, Conn. An American
girl is going to be a regular queen.
Emily McCoy, a- local nurse, is on
her way to succeed her father as
ruler of Pitcairn island, Pacific
ocean. 195 subjects.
- London. Snaakincr hnfnra Uo
Royal Statistical society, Sir J. Athel-
stane Baines advocated that aftec
the war the 500,000" unmarried wom
en in England be sent to the colonies.
Toledo O. "Gwan, git away from
that door!" yelled Frank Anderson,
bellhop, when two Indianapolis at
torneys knocked. Then they in-,
formed him an Indianapolis aunt had
left him $25,000.