OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 13, 1917, NOON EDITION, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1917-03-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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Hickey, Richert, Doyle, McNichols,
Oullerton, Krumdick, Horne, Smith,
Zwiefka, Szymkowski, Sitts, Healy,
Powers, Miller, Franz, Ellison, Baul
er, Gnadt, Adamowswi, Hrubec,
Byrne, Lynch, O'Toole, Kearns,
Blaha, Toman.
The motion was lost hecause it
takes a two-thirds vote of the coun
cil to get a suspension of rules.
Considerable merriment followed
Aid. Schwartz' Vote in favor of St
Patrick and the Irish.
KENNEDY-TRIBUNE SCRAB ENDS
IN VICTORY FOR ALDERMAN
The windup of the "treason"
charges against Aid. Kennedy, first
preferred by the Chicago Tribune,
and seconded by a Third ward club
woman whose sole evidence against
the alderman was what the Tribune
and Examiner faked, came yesterday
when a complete vindication was
handed the councilman.
PEACE EVERYWHERE
The resolution of the judiciary
committee setting forth just what
Aid. Kennedy did say about revolu
tions, food hogs and munition kings,
was read into the council record, so
that no paper could misquote it.
o o
TELEGRAPH BRIEFS
Denver. Louis F. Swift and J.
Ogden Armour, Chicago packers, do
nate $1,000 each to Denver boy
scouts.
New York. Seamen's union de
mands 75 per cent increase' in pay .
for those seamen who man armed.
American line ships venturing in U
boat zone.
Sacramento, Cal. Hiram Johnson
resigned as governor, effective April
15, to take up duties as U. S. sen
ator. Albany. New York will vote on
woman suffrage amendment, next
November, senate having approved
resolution by 37 to 9 vote.
PERHAPS BY JULY,"
VIEW OF WASHINGTON DIPLOMATS
Washington, March 13. A general
peace move will be launched within
three or four months, according to
views of diplomats and officials.
In the opinion of military men,
government authorities and repre
sentatives of foreign powers here,
there are many elements at work
which are tending to bring great
world war to its closing stage.
These elements include an increas
ingly acute food situation in all war
ring nations, particularly among the
central powers; a growing unrest
among peoples as indicated by dis
satisfaction manifested toward en
tente cabinets; possibility of any one
of principal nations breaking sudden
ly under military strain; and grow
ing belief that neither side can
achieve an overwhelming victory
such as would force a strictly mili
tary peace.
' It is now bejleved that Pres. Wil
pon's suggested "peace without jric-
tory" will result in fact and possibly
not later than July 1. By that time
all believe that empty stpmachs and
physical and financial exhaustion
will have argued successfully for ter
minating struggle.
As one diplomat here expressed it,
"an empty larder may serve to re
store reason." As result, belief grows
here that Germany will do every
thing in her power to prevent en
trance of U. S. into world war.
If this country does enter, central
powers feel that it would serve only
to prolong the struggle.
There are reasons to believe that
Germany will exercise every precau
tion against sinking an armed Amer
ican merchant ship without first
complying with every stipulation of
international law demanded by this
government.
By July" it is believed that success
or failure of the U-boat will have
been determinef'

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