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Newspaper Page Text
Hoyne wants to "interview," report
ed in New Orleans. -
Police raided "bumboat" at foot of
Randolph st, where liquor was being
served. Victor Peterson arrested as
Many homes offered Clara Mitchell,
15, who tried suicide by poison Sat
Dr. Rachelle S. Yarros says birth
control will be found necessary to
U. S. future welfare.
Raymond S. Haverbier, 2621 W.
35th pi., switchman, killed by train.
Loretta Galliso, 358 Mather, tried
suicide by leap into river. Pulled out
Walter Hoffman, 19, Detroit, ar
rested when he tried to pass bad
check on Sam Thrasher, sup't Com
mittee of Fifteen.
Roberto Minto, who once tried sui
cide inHotel Sheridan, back at psy
copathic hospital again.
Jesse Thorpe, 38, 6635 Broadway,
hurt by auto Friday, died. C. D. Fall,
4247 Indiana av., arrested. Henry
A. Ryan sought.
Mrs. Grace Brooks, 4019 Kenmore
av., arrested on charge of getting
goods on false pretense from Mandel
Thief got 12 men's overcoats from
Woodlawn Christian Science church.
THE LABOR SITUATION TODAY
STANDS LIKE THIS
Barbers' union is being organized
more strongly. After several meet
ings the men decided to ask that
union shops close before 8 p. m. on
week days and at floon Sundays.
Meeting today will determine
whether the striking hotel workers
who are out at Bismarck Gardens
and Bismarck hotel will call out em
ployes of other loop hotels in sym
pathy. Nine hundred Car repairers of St.
Paul road went out Saturday. Roaa
got police protection.
Number of West Side -groceries
hjt by striking clerks Saturday.
They want $2. more a week.
FITZPATRICK TELLS HOW THE
"TRY OUT" CAME IS WORKED
By James William Fitzpatrick, Inter
national President White Rat
The first two articles in The' Day
Book relating to the fight that is on
between the White Rats Actors'
union and the vaudeville trust have
shown that the White Rats is com
posed of the best actors in the
vaudeville field and the name
really means "White Stars"; that
they contribute to the business
their brains, money, talent, costumes
and entertainment material, at the
same time paying all their railroad
expenses from place to place. The
vaudeville trust contributes the four
walls of the building which consti
tute the theater proper. Now then
the managers have the place to
house the people and the actors-have
everythink to make them willing to
be housed. So far everything- is
great. The actor, however, now has
to "try 6ut" his act before the- man
ager will condescend to, look at it to
see if it worth getting him some v
The actor has decided what salary
he is going to ask for his act. He
has to go to some out of the way
town to an inadequately equipped
stage usually, and present his turn
to an audience that knows he is
"trying out" and receives his effort'
accordingly. Does he get paid for
it? He does not! At least he gets
so little that try out weeks almost
invariably are played at a loss. He
doesn't mind if he is an old-timer be
cause it is all part of a rotten sys
tem to which he is hardened and he
figures what's the use of complain
ing. He has invested hundreds, per
haps thousands of dollars, in the
offering. He has to have some place
to play to get it in good running
order. The house where he is "try
ing out," or, as it has come to be
known in the profession, "frying
out," does big business, of whlcjj he