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Newspaper Page Text
ONE CENT--THE DAY BOOK-ONE CENT
THE DAY BOOK
WHAT IT IS
A live newspaper appearing in noon
and last editions every day except
WHERE YOU CAN GET IT.
From any news stand in the city,
by mail if you live out of town, or by
carrier to your front door.
WHAT'S IN IT.
All the live news of the date. Full
wire reports of the United Press.
Live sporting section and plenty of
comics. A daily short story, editorial
section and a public forum where
everyone may have his or her say.
News that will not be found in any
other newspaper in Chicago. There's
a reason. The other papers take ads.
The Day Book doesn't.
THE PRICE OF IT. J
One cent at all news stands. Thirty
cents a month delivered to your home
by a carrier. If you live out of town
and getjt by mail it is $3 per year.
THE WHY OF IT.
A live, convenient sized newspaper
that carries all the real news for Chi
cagoans without fear or favor. Fair,
fearless and friendly. Fits the hand.
You can read it on a rush-hour car
without jabbing your elbows into
your neighbor's eye. Read The D.ay
Book every night!
Bursting of amcaonia tank in the
basement of Fulton Packing Co., 820
Fulton, forced workers to flee to the
Peter Van Vlissingen, former
wealthy real estate dealer, sent to
Joliet after forgery charges, to be
Liliam Hiller Udell will lecture at
19 W. Pearson tonight: "Maeterlinck
' Miscellaneous Employes' ass'n
meets Wed., 234 W. Randolph, 8
a. m. for night workers; 8 p. m. for
M. C. Walsh will speak, Wed., Bel
mont and Wilton, and Thurs. and
Sat, 92d and Houston. Subject:
"The Day Book and the Loop Pjess"
and "Rep. Tavenner's Speeches."
34th ward Socialists meet Wed., at
Lawndale halL J. McGill will dis
cuss "The Chicago School Blunder."
Graceland Y. P. S. L. meets Wee?.,
8 p. m., 3342 Dearborn, Flat .F.
Piano, Organ and Musical Instru
ment Workers will hold a mass meet
ing, Thurs., 8 p. m., Musicians' hall,
175 W. Washington. Speakers who
will discuss whether piano workers
have rights as human being will be:
John Fitzpatrick, Victor Olander, L.
P. Straube. . ,
BOY WHO STOLE ICE FREED
John Kurtz, 12, lad who picked up
pieces of ice'that dropped from B. &
0. refrigerator car, because mother
wept for lack of ice for baby's milk,
freed of larceny charge.
Private detective insisted on ar
resting boy. Ass't Stale's Att'y Ho
gan refused to let policeman file a
NEW YORK STOCKS. General
list dull. Trend downward.
Fair and continued warm tonight
and Wednesday; gentle, variable
winds. Temperature Monday: High,
93; low, 7V '