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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 18, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-03-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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tients claimed they were given treat
ment that did not help.
William H. Manz, Minneapolis, fell
from car. Left hip broken.
Thompson's restaurant, 44 S.
Clark St., raided T5y-highwaymen. $35
gone.
D. K. Boylan, 3228 Flourney st., at
tacked by three men. Knocked un
conscious. Lost $300. Taken to hos
pital with fractured skull.
Russell Babb, 12, 1908 N. Kaskas
kia av., missing.
Patrolman Aleck Johnson grabbed
runaway horse. Dragged half block.
Six boys bitten by dogs in.S. Chi
cago. None seriously injured.
Epilepsy due to mad dog bit is Dr.
Patrick Machler's theory. Will try
Pasteur treatment on epileptics.
Chicago railways fined $700 by
Judge Dolan under cold car or
dinance. Squad of patrolmen hunted for
burglars at 947 W. Harrison st.
Found one-day-old baby wrapped in
newspaper.
Donald' Downey, 5, 4116 Broadway,
struck by auto. Internally injured.
Albert Wall, 12, 5218 S. Mashfield
av., struck by street car. Condition
serious.
ORGANIZED LABOR COMES TO
AID OF TEACHERS
Organized labor yesterday came to
the aid 6f the Chicago school teachers
when a committee from the Chicago
Federation of Labor appeared before
the finance committee of the school
board and pleaded for a 20 per cent
raise in salaries for the teachers.
It was the first time in Chicago's
history that union labor had taken
up the fight of the teachers. And the
members of the school board seemed
quite shocked. When the report of
the comingof the labor repfesehta
tives reached the board rooms all but
four of the 10 members of the finance
committee fled.
C. D. Wheeler, E. C. Dillon and
Abraham Peterson, the grievance
committee of the labor body, made
the demand for a raise. Mrs. John
MacMahon, Mrs. Gertrude Howe
Britton, Charles S. Peterson and Wil
liam Rothmann of the finance com
mittee listened to them.
The union, men said they repre
sented 441 teachers out of 776 and
1 1 i- ll 1 T. ll. 1 1
tout iub Leumiei i iuey icpieseiutju -i
want 20 per cent increase instead of
the 10 per cent which the school
board granted when increasing the
school hours.
The Chicago Federation of Labor
recently protested against the 10 .per
cent and went bn record as favoring
20 per cent.
"We do not wish the members of
the board to submit this question of
increased pay for teachers for in
creased work of one hour per d.ay to
any outside organization," said E. C.
Dillon. "We do not approve of the
efficiency division of the city civil
service. We have investigated it and
found no use for it."
"Organized labor stands to de
crease working hours," said Abraham
Peterson. "The teachers are bring
ing this protest as working people.
They work with their brain as hard
as others do with their muscles.
There is nothing to prevent the en
gineers getting 20 per cent increase
for their extra hour of work, and in
event you must work the teachers
another hour, then pay the union rate
of one and one-half or double for
overtime."
The finance committee, or what
was left of them, promised to con
sider the demands. School teachers
would not discuss the possibility of a
strike.
o o
SUFFRAGETS GET IN WRONG
London, March 18. Suffragets
hwho tried to address King George
and Queen Mary while they were at
tending a matinee at the Palladium
were ejected after they had showered
the royal box with "votes for wo
men" literature. The audience hiss
ed them and vigorously applauded
the king and queen.

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