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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 18, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-01-18/ed-1/seq-10/

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As this monopoly feature is such a 1
necessary part of our modern civili
zation our lawmakers should be
warned to keep this feature in mind
and not curtail its power by any wea
sel words. f
There are other -nojtable features in
the new revival of artistic brutality.
The state will participate in the pro
ceeds of the refined and high cul
tured amusements which tare to be
established by the commission.
Of course, this will give more em
ployment to labor. It will call for po
licemen and dportenders and spong-ers-pff
and bartenders, who will all
be paid munificent salaries, and pros
perity will at once commence to
boom over the high-minded City of
the Lake, and all Che world will flock
here to the great benefit of the sa
loons and the hotels and all the other
purveyors to civilization.
Many other benefits will no doubt
accrue to the state and it might be
well for the governor to have author
ity to offer prizes for the most expert
and strongest demolisher of his fel
low men.
Numerous thought in this line are
coming to me, but as I am writing
that editorial attention may be called
to this important step toward high
er culture I refrain from further com
ment. Ceo. V. Wells, 050 South
Park av.
Edhtor Day Book Woman's work
is not to battle with the elements nor
struggle in the whirlpool caused by
the enforced demands of tune, but
the scientific care of a home, where
her heart and hands attend to ma
terial wants and add to the gifts of
the spirit unto a paradise, where the
dltar of God stands out as a sanct
uary. "Yes, there in the home, not in
a place of brick and mortar termed a
church, in the home inspiring the
outgoing and homecoming of man
whose talents must be used day by
day to supply the necessaries of fife.
What a comfort to have mother, wife I
or sister with a kiss and embrace in
the moraine bid you Godsneed, and
receive one at homecoming time with
a cheerful smile. Be it ever so hum
ble there's no place like home, for
home is where the heart lays. Wom
an in her place, at her work, is the
priestess, counselor, teacher, creat
ing an impetus that showers the
blessings of strength and power upon
man. Keeping within the boundaries
of nature's sacred laws, peace, joy
and happiness dwells in such a
household. Slight differences in ten
dencies and temperaments are minor
incidentals, viewing them in the spirit
of mutual love. Blessedness is the
only state in the home. If not, then
it is not home. The hand that with
intelligence rocks the cradle rules the
world, therefore may the blessings of
God abide with he ralways and be
with those who treat her with all due
respect. Metz.
Editor Day Book Your editorial
about the kind of news and features
that we get from the kept press was
They seem to think that the only
thing we care to read about is the
elite, its doings, its hobbies and their
opinion on things they know noth
ing about
The readers, who are mostly work
ing people, are ignored. What their
interests are and who they are doing
doesn't seem to concern them in the
least. What does the worker care
about Mrs. Vandergrit's party or the
whereabouts and movements of her
set' Why so much gush about auto
mobiles? Few of us will ever own
one, if we do we can learn all about
them from the catalogs and auto
journals. What a lot of dope is print
ed about grand opera. The nearest
we will ever get to it is to hear it on
a cheap phonograph. The grand op
era companies are begging for
funds and breaking up every little
while. Why don't our wealthy snobs
support them? The' papers are filled

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