OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 07, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-09-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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fever. Albert, 15, their son, is 111 with
same fever.
John H. OsbVne, Ft. Wayne, Ind.,
school teacher, arrested with Helen
Jackson for flirting.
Fred Becker, 120 W. Ontario, ar
rested on charge of stealing bronze
statue from Marshall Field's.
Robbers got $25 from Wm. Strube,
sec'y Strube Machine Works, 329 "Vi
25th.
Morris Kaufman sued for divorce.
Wife says he moved furniture from
flat, 1527 C. Racine av.
Edw. I. Nikoden, movie mgr., is
"devil with the ladies," his wife says.
Sh'e wants divorce.
Sirow Spatsios threatened to cut
off her nose and ears, wife said in
divorce bilL
Aid. Lipps wants city to buy River
view park for municipal recreation
center. ,
Chas. A. Till's wife would be free
of him. Says he locked her out
Second regiment due back today.
Seven autos stolen yesterday.
o o
CALLS PENROSE LIAR; TRIES
TO HIT ANOTHER SENATOR '
Washington, Sept. 7. Debate over
the corrupt practices bill brought on
one of the wildest sessions the sen
ate has ever known.
Sen. Curtis, Kansas, interrupted
Sen. Ashurst, Arizona, to pass re
marks on the Arizona senator's
franking a letter of his senatorial
accomplishments to 70,000 of his
constituents. Ashurst jumped -over
chairs in an attempt to punch Sen.
Curtis' face. Other senators prevent
ed a battle.
A few minutes later Sen. Penrose
answered a charge of Ashurst that
$750,000 had been spent by the Re
publicans in carrying Pennsylvania
in 1912 by insinuating that Sen. As
hurst had an interest in the cause of
the copper lobbyists. Ashurst's an
swer was to give the lie to Penrose.
After much persuasion from other
senators, Ashurst made an equivocal
Apology,
SANTA FE WILL FIGHT 8-HOUR
LAW THROUGH COURTS
Topeka, Kan., Sept 7. The At
chison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad
will not comply with the Adamson
8-hour law until commanded to do
so by the court of last resort. This
was learned definitely here today,
following a formal statement issued
by E. P. Ripley, president of the
Stana Fe, before returning to Chi
cago. "The new law, hastily enactedby
congress, is nothing more or less
than an advance of 20 to 25 per cent
in the wages of the best paid men in
the railroad service," Ripley said.
"The Santa Ee will not comply with
the law until ordered to do so by the
court of last resort."
Ripley said that any other class of
railway workers is entitled to more
money than the trainmen.
St Paul, Minn., Sept 7. The
Great Northern will scrupulously
obey the provisions of the Adamson
8-hour bill, it was announced today.
This 'announcement seemed to sub
stantiate a Tecent rumor that either
the Great Northern or the Santa Fe
would be chosen to force action that
would bring a test in-courts.
Western railroad officials were reti
cent today as to whether they would
follow the action of Pres. E. P. Rip
ley 5f the Santa Fe.
"The railroads just now are stand
ing pat," said one official. There is
little worry that the Adamson bill
will be enforced as it is.
A REAL "JUNGLES" SUPPER
Do you know what is it a "Jun
gles" supper? Well, there is going
to be one, pulled off Friday eve at
Liberty hall, 2941 Indiana av., by Lo
cal 85, L W. W. An honest-to-pete
"Mulligan stew," made by the fa
mous "Jungles" cook, California
Jack, will be served. The proceeds
will be sent to the striking iron min
ers in Minnesota.
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