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
ii u ii m ii 1,1 Kwmimmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmm
BAKERS MERELY 'RECOMMEND"
THAT BREAD BE TEN CENTS
A gang of our most "reputable"
business men met yesterday and did
two things; in both of those they got
the moral support of .the loop press
because they are advertisers with
banking and packinghouse ceiipec
tions. The members of the highbrow
gang were bakers, the National Ass'n
of Master Bakers.
They decided first to take a slam
at the poor fellow, where it hurts him
worst, in his pocketbook, by raising
the price of the food items he buys
most regularly bread.
. Then they decided to pay high
priced attorneys to find out how
they could evade the anti-trust law
which says big business shall not
conspire to xaise or control prices.
. They are 'not going to control
bread prices. They just decided to
"recommend" that the five-cent loaf
be taken off the market and the con
sumer be forced to buy the dime
loaf. This means more stale bread,
more waste and more money for the
GIRL LIVING WITH NEGROES
REFUSES TO GO HOME
Mary Anastarkos, 16, -daughter of
Theo. Anastarkos, a wealthy restaur
ant owner of Newport News, Va., was
found by detectives last night living
in the nome of negroes at 4338 S.
State st. Her father accompanied
detectives to the house. She refused
to go back to her father and Insist
ed he had treated her cruelly. She
is said to have left hejr Virginia home
with Ernest Best and McKinley
Chapman, negroes. Her father re
cently received a letter saying his
daughter would be returned to him
on payment of $200 ransom. The
girl will be Bent to Virginia. Best'
was taken into custody. Chapman
HOLY FAMILY VS. HOLY ANGELS
AT DE PAUL FIELD
Tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. the Holy
Family baseball team will play the
Holy Angels at DePaul university
grounds, Webster and Sheffield.
Both teams are tied for first place
in the southwest division of the Na
tional Catholic Athletio ass'n, having
won thirteen and lost two.- This will
be the deciding game or their divi
sion and the winner will play Queen
of Angels, champions of north divi-
sion, for the championship. - .
--o o ' .
WILSON TALKS SUFFRAGE
Atlantic City, Sept. 9. Pres. Wil
son, told 600 delegates to National
American Woman Suffrage ass'n
convention that suffrage for woman
.was coming beyond any peradven
ture, "Yoii can afford to wait a'lit
"Be -while for the triumph," he said.
TWELVE BOOZE BAZAARS ARE
RUN OUT OF BUSINESS
Twelve more saloons were shut
down" after losing their license for
violation of the Sunday closing law.
The mayor's committee recommend
ed that njone get their license back.
The saloons-are: Chas. Bertleff, 920
N. Halsted; Thos. Gallagher, 7201 S.
Halsted; Jos. Smart, 946 W. 19th; V.
& J. Ebel, 4501 Gross av.; Jacob Swi
atek, 813 Lessing; A. Skawina & A.
Jednae, 3556 Belmontav.; Stanley
Sidlowski, 309 Kensington av.; Chas.
Sallas, 1335 Madison; Robt Katz,
JS25 Madison; L. Wanat, 4559 S. Pair-
field av.; Arrigone & Cantare, 116
118 E. 39th; Sam Hall, 610 W. Adams.
ART SMITH, AVIATOR, SAYS HE'S
LOOPED-THE-LOOP LAST TIME
Art Smith, the young aviator who
startled Chicago by looping the loop
nineteen times in his machine over
Grant park, is ln the Hahnemann
hospital with a broken leg sustained
when he fell from an aeroplane in
Japan. Smith is through as an exhi
bition flyer, he says. "When his leg Is
better he will return to Japan, whera
he is interested in a $5,000,000 aero