OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 30, 1914, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-10-30/ed-1/seq-12/

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In choosing between Robins, Sulli
van and Sherman, all an intelligent
workingman needs do is to look over
their records as to tfie "working class.
Robins started as a coal miner and
after he made money in the Klondike
he used it to boost the interests of the
And Mrs. Robins has given her
time, energy and ability to the cause
of the working women.
Labor should remember the friends
it can bank on at all times and un
der all conditions.
The Day Book favors Raymond
Robins without being personally ac
quainted with him.
The reason is that we believe he is
a rdal friend of the working class.
If the workers of Illinois stand by
him, they will have' a representative
in the U. S. senate,
Sullivan and Sherman are both
allied with Big Business.
Day after day the people read of
the slaughter the murder of thou
sands of human beings on the "battle
fields of Europe.
And they have become so used to
it, that many have ceased to shudder.
Human life is cheap when kings
take a notion to go to war.
They burn up human beings ilke
bo many sticks of nrewooa.
To stand by President Wilson
doesn't make it necessary to vote for
every Tom, Dick or Harry who tags
himself a Democrat.
Labor should do as Big Biz does
stand by its friends, whether they
happen to be Democrats, Republi
cans, Progressives or Socialists.
Is there any sound reason why a
coal company should be the board of
If you have time it is a good idea
to attend political meetings of all the
parties, and then use your own judg
ment. Do your own thinking and your
own voting. Own yourself.
stop the reckless driving of news
paper vehicles on the boulevards.
That two-story driveway linking
the North and South Sides places 'em
Automobiles on top and the people
And the people underneath are ex- w
pected to foot the bill.
' o o
Cleveland, Oct. 30. A batch of
"honey-hive" letters, written by
Former Judge P. E. Dellenbaugh to
his beautiful young wife, who is now
suing the aged purist for divorce,
were read by him in court today.
Tears coursed down Dellenbaugh's
cheeks as he read : "How pa Will love
little ma when she comes home. Cali
fornia won't be in it. If pa had mamaj
in his arms tonight, he'd be as eager
as bees in a honey-hive."
"I didn't like -mush or gush from
my husband," was Mrs. Dellen
baugh's comment on the letters. -
Mrs. Dellenbaugh testified that for
years her husband made the claim
he was "the tnly moral man in Cleve
land." "I said to him,, after he admitted
he had been untrue to me: 'So you
are. the angel who has been calling
other men bad?'"' Mrs. Dellen
baugh testified.
Mrs. Dellenbaugh previously testi
fied the dignified-appearing judge
was "silly, boorish and disgusting"
when he began drinking at home.
o o
(Of XP&Vtt i9s )
Now- it's up to the park boards to 1

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