OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 01, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-03-01/ed-1/seq-7/

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Socialists, "unemployed and working
class against those who think they
own this earth.
Condemn all taxes. L. Spelina.
NOT LOAFERS I am writing you
in behalf of the candy butchers in
theaters, who are judged wrong by
the public who believe them to be
loafers. I have been in the business
for over 12 years. I have averaged
over $40 a.week. I am my own boss
and more independent than anybody
in any line of business. I also wish
to state that candy butchers in Chi
cago are organized and have their
own union. P. Sapertos, National
Theater, State 'and Harrison.
VERY LIKELY. A hungry bo
went to and fro, and in the winter
season; and searched for shelter high
and low, until, for some queer reason,
he went into, a granary, where on a
nail suspended, a big horse blanket
he espied; and there his search was
The granary was in a loft, twelve
miles from other shelter; the blanket'
it was warm and soft, he wanted
nothing better. And soon his weary
eyes did close, as on the floor he rest
ed. The crumbs in swarms then left
his clothes and in the blanket nested.
But soon the weary bo did wake,
from soul-refreshing slumber, and
hove this crumb-lined blanket on an
unusued pile of lumber. Prom out the
granary he crept, the world once
more to wander, while safely in the
blanket slept his million friends, by
thunder! v
The man and wife who owned the
place were good old-fashioned farm
ers, who gave old clothes to charity
and money to reformers. So one day
.Fanner Jones espied a heading in the
"Trib," about a "Bundle Pay" in Chi,
and all were asked to give.
"I have a blanket in the barn," he
said to wife Maria'r. "I'll send it to
Chicago on tomorrow morning's flier.
Twill keep some poor folks' children
warm; to them 'twill be a blessing; 1
they'll wonffer who the donor islirfi
keep those poor folks guessing-r
It was a public school house whergj
this bundle's ride was ended, and w;
the basement of the (place withHdtip;
era it descended. With raglans, has
and underwear, and shoes that :wer
mismated, it wasn't long 'til eyerjr
thing was all contaminated.
So workingmen, if out of jobs, an;d
food and clothes are needed, do "tipt
accept this shady stuff let buddies
go unheeded. But rally at the ballot
box! This curse will then be endQlJ
With all their old clothes, plutes'tiy'"
flocks to hell can be descended.?1
"West Side Cotton Stocking." J0li
WAR NEWS. While we areafr
about the war business, I want to'cSfl'I
attention to one thing which' "tHIer
plute press has overlooked as a'perJW
tinent news 'item: " "
Some time ago Senator Stone of
Missouri introduced in the Unffrkl
States senate a resolution whJ2fi
reads that war against another nS,
tion (not in case of an invasion) toa1'
be declared only by referendum, aiKT'
that every voter's wish must be r&su
istered in writing, with his narire
signed thereto, and in case a maof-
Ity vote for war, each and every male
voter who declared his desire for vffEP
must satiate it by immediately 'f
sponding to the call by enlisting as4at
private. And every one who adv&f1
cated war, either by mouth or wftfi f
ing, must join.
Guess this would interest the'Jbig.
fellows into advocating peace. NfeflS'
less to say, this resolution was9ndjE,
adopted. A. E. Carver. lfJ
E. C. Proctor says every womajjfi
should have a seat. Coming ho1mVl
from work as a bricklayer and wari-''
ing eight hours a day, that Jsn'fc an
easy job. When the day's workik!
done a man is more than glad to sic
down coming home in the car, if he
can find a seat. - , ,
If the kidies would only go home afc4

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