OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 26, 1912, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-07-26/ed-1/seq-15/

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John I. Nolan.'-,
San Francisco, Cal., July 26.
'Another representative of organ
ized labor in Congress in the per
son of John I. Nolan, secretary of
the San Francisco Labor Council,
is considered almost a certainty.
Nolan's candidacy in the Fifth
California district, a strong labor
section of San Francisco, has just
been announced, and is backed by
most of the prominent labor elad
ers of the city.
I Nolan is a Republican and a
progressiva. He is a metal trades,
worker and since his boyhood
days has fought the battles of or
ganized labor in fair weather and
in stress of strike and lockout. As
the representative d organized
laborat the-last session of the leg
islature he Was largely instru
mental in securing the eight-hour
law for women and other import
ant labor measures.
Nolan-is. an upstanding fighter,
is square alTfhe way through and
possesses an interesting personal
ity of congressional caliber.
o o
A Scottish gamekeeper was
showing a facetious visitor over
an historic estate. "Are there
many jdeer omthe place?" the vis
itor jriquifed. "Hundreds, sir!"
"Many hares?" "Thousands, sir !"
"Well, now, are there niany go
rillas?" asked the visitor. "Wee!,
sir, they 'they come like yerself,
just noo and then !" answered the
o o
A woman is certainly growing
old -when- she realizes- that for
even the one-man who loves her
there are- other m women in the
world. ''
o o-:
A diagram that changes while
you look at it. The white dia
monds seem to be eithefr the tops
or the bottoms of the cubes, de
pending on how-your eyes act
jftfc'u x ir .:5t-TWiJi
- j&&- frfr tfi '-- 'fr " 'StriSil

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