Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 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
THE DAY .BOOK!
2V. D. COCHRAN
EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. -MO
8, FBORIA ST. C1IIPAGO. Ilil.
TtlenhoriPl MHorlalj Monroe 363
telephones circulation. Monroe 3&W
Subscription rBy Carrier tgi
Chicago, 50 cents aJMonth, By
Mall, United States and Canada,-50
cents a Month. .
Entered as second-clasi matter April
21, 1914, at the postofflce St Chicago.
IIL. under the Act of March-"?, 1879.
THE WATCH DOC-Suppose you
bought a wa.tch.dog to watch your
house and scare off burglars and
, thieves. You'd- feed the, watchdog
well, of course. You'd expect him to
know members of tfce family and not
attack or drive them off.. But you'd
expect .him to keep dangerous
characters away and protect -jyour
family. Now suppose -some burglar
would c.onre along and- throw a
chunk of meat to your watchdog and
the watchdog would run off behind
the house to eat it wM the burglar
robbedyour house. You wouldn't
think that dog was much of a watch
dog, would you? Very likely you'd
'be so disgusted you'd .get rid of that
false-alarm watchdog p.d.q.
Is there really any difference be
tween'that fool dog and your family
newspaper that will forget YOUR In
terests, the moment some business
burglar threw it a nice fat advertisement?
EGGS.-VWlien the hensare -laCying
in the spring and eggs are plenty,
food gamblers buy them up and pack-l
them away in cold storage. That
helps hold up the price in times of
plenty. -Then when cold weather
comes, hens go ona strike and the
supply1 is low, the food' gamblers can
let eggs out of coM storage just slow
.enough to hold the price where they 1
want it Cold storage. taagood thing
if property used to rauKteatyy adjust
supply and demand. But it isn't
properly used when, it sixes greedy,
food gamblers the means wherewith
to control both the buying and
selHng price, paying the owner of the
hins what they please and phargingJ
the xonBumer what they please. The
answer isn't to kill eold storage bu
to make use Of it for the public good.
If private owne?S insist on baing
hogSr thtetf the, public might better-,
control cold storage . y
HIGH COSJ OF PARTYISM.-H
public officials would to do their
work instead of creating jobs for pol
iticians they would find it easier to
keepwitMn their appropriations. No
businesscqneern could live i&munfoi
pal politicial methods of .emplbynient
were used. Too many jobs ureas
votes rather than work.. That's, the
high, cost pi partyism. It evidently
dost Chicago quite a wad to defeat
Miller for state's attorney.
RpLlTlCS IS BUSINESS; -J- Now
they say that Fred E. Sterling, chaii
man of the Republican, stat commit
tee, aTidW.-Sieacf, Goy.-ejeet Low-den's-(Campaign'manajpigi
members of-Lowden's sfaeHaoard of
pubhc utilities. That's business. If
these two distinguished G..O..P. lead
ers collected funds dfiring the cam
paign they'll be.wb.ere. they can 'do
the most good for Che contributors
provided, of cottrset any public utili
ties contribuated to Lowden's cam
paign fund. It will be interesting tfr
watch and see-Just what favors the
campaign contributors want and get.
Yes, politics is business. - ' r
mefr&or'aaghly tbrashadow: the
straw vdte nas yTeldeaabout the kind'
of crop, that might have been ana-
A plumber never forsres to- forstt
bring his. tools to a job.