Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1943 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
its control of the police force hrough Hearsts puppet mayor. Carte?
And i h can control the police, the courts and all there is of
government in Us fight against organized labor, it-can control it
against the entire ccitizensbip of Chicago and establish a tyranny in
Chicago that will make liberty a grim joke if not a terrible tragedy.
Chicago can't be free if controlled by a vicious newspaper trust.
AndJn ftghtirig for their own freedom, tile union employes of the
trust newspapers are fighing for liberty for all of the men, women
and children of Chicago who want to be free. ;
"CENTRAL" SAYS WOMAN
LOVES h HUG
v "A woman loves to "be loved,"
says Miss Belle Morton, a tele
phone operator of Chicago. To
yhich she adds a rather raptur
ous description of what Jove is
Miss Morton has been arrested
at the instance of George W.
Alsop, president of the Northern
Fish do. of Paterson, Alaska,
who wants 'his presents back. Al
though from a cold country,-Alsop
hasa warm heart
He soon became a torrid lover
when he met Miss Morton at the
Hotel LaSalle. He took her din
ing, wmingand automobilingj'he
gave her 'diamonds worth 1,200
and then had her arrested. Miss
"I like 'men with blue eyes. He"
had them. He was a poet, philos
opher and a gentleman combined.
He has written books and he says
he's & delegate to the Republican
"After tlfe third, day of out
meeting he started making love
tajne. He called me his 'Dream
Girl' in an undertone that sent
shivery thrills through me.
"A woman Jove to be loved,
She loves to be crushed until the
breath is out of herj and she loves
the happy terror that makes her
heart weigh deliriously heavy and"
her eyes svim with an everlasting
vision of love's sweetness.
"But he kissed me so much in, v
public that we were warned in
several restaurants to cut it outjfc
The kissjng became so constaiiSr
and. sq iioisyrthat I left him and' ,
be had me arrested"
OUR PRECISE ARTST
' ' f s
"He made a. wry (rye) face.