OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 19, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 11

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-02-19/ed-1/seq-11/

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that if the wpmen of the street, and
' many private ladies, would keep on
' ugingr their face powders and would
neyer wear veils, especially heavy
'ones, they wouldn't need any badges.
f BEP WETTING. Your corres
'pondent desires to know a remedy for
'children wetting the bed, stating that
rtoo much, room is taken up in the
r Forum with economics, labor trou
'bles, unemployment, etc.
This is, indeed, a problem, but I
have this to suggest: She can rid her
self of the bad effects of bed wetting
" by hiring say half a dozen nurses at
525 per week to watch the child con-j-
stantly, and she wil never be both-
ered (herself) with bed wetting.
Of course,if she is too poor to do
this she must realize that bed wetting
" too comes f roin. an economic source.
"A. E. Carver, Att'y-at-Law, Gary,
Ind. i
" IMMIGRANTSi A short time ago
our supposedly friend of the working
'man, president of this glorious landr
-of the wordless, vetoed the immigra
tion "bill that we have ben wanting"-
and needed for many years past. I
hope that enough of the at present
unemployed will remember thig when
our friend Mr. Wilson asks us to vote
for. him again. I will give my prom-
ise-nbl to forget it The excuse giv-
en.- for the veto was that it would
cause hardships on the immigrants
wishing to come here. He meant it
would be a1 hardship for the mine
owners of the ,land. But what about
"us born here and never did have
.enough money to travel across the
"ocean. Over across they at least
i'seem to get hold of that much.
- "We never win have as long as Big
Business is allowed to flood the coun-
try with more labor than they need.
lt does not seem, to make any differ
"ence what we the people want; we
are never considered only just be-
fpre election, when we always get a
Vfotof promises, and then we are fools
enough to vote against our own in
terests. We have tried Republicans,
Democrats and a few others. How
would it be if we get together aagd
try a Socialist, or some othei; kjgi
next time. Don't seem to be apy
difference anyway. P. E. G. xii
A POEM- Here is a .little poena p
"War What For?" by my ftfffid
Harry Hermann, 1258 Temple st, Los
Angeles, CaL, whichis so good that
I thought perhaps you could use. it
in the Public Forum. G. B. Whrafci
By Harry Herrmann, Lps AhgeJgj
Whyjdo workers go to war j a
At each other roar? aojj
Rulers do not us respect j0n
When their goods we e'en prot
Hear the call from high on dor
Answer it by going home;
That will end the war.
Fear not what the rulers
Onward to the better day;
Right about! Throw guns awaf3
T - frttB
mail man Who informed me he-TiSd
worked 18 years in rain and shinff er
Uncle Sam had a notice to appear at
the postoffice in the afternoon, Re
would be compelled to sign a pfiffer
stating that-he voluntarily accepted
a reduction in salary. -J91
I 'Said: "You are under civil service
ref use to sign a lie." He said IfHe
did he would be requested to sign'a
other for his resignation. 'a3
"For what cause?"
"They need no cause except Y&G
old gag, "For the good of the serv
ice. - 9a
Mr Cochran, is this true? Is QBs
the good of the service? America!
My country, for which my great
grandfather, my grandfather andLl8y
lather fought since 1774, has hecdme
so degraded that it would force dfie
of its employes, with hardly saHy
to support himself, to accept ad
duction, which his masters whomt

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