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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 21, 1917, LAST EDITION, Image 7',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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Terbe, 1327 N. Dearborn, says hefol
lowed her, but did not speak.
Rob't Pitte and son Hugo held to
grand jury in connection with break
ing of bank.
Seven arrested in Room 206 at 184
W. Washington1 st. Handbook also
Mayor Thompson threatened to
shut off water of Oak Park if city
supply was not sufficient.
Sam Manzella. held for investiga
tion after stepfather, R. Manzella,
was found dead hanging in his home
at 1214 Larrabee.
Charles Nevin, waiter; 1300 N. J-a
Salle St., shot and killed his wife,
then suicided. Domestic troubles.
Nathan Marriott of Duluth, for
merly of 3325 Eastwood av., held to
grand jury for misuse of $11,000 of
his employers' money.
Stink bomb thrown into Oak Park
Y. M. C. A. by ousted former mem
ber. George Keenan, real estate dealer,
318 S. Kedvale av., found dead in
garage behind home. Asphyxiated
by auto gas.
Thos. Gebhardt, 19, killed; Verney
Malloy wounded and Salvatore Sar
toralli captured by Policeman Wm.
Mullane in chase after stolen auto.
Ferd Mendel, 21, 5492 Everett av.,
dead. Took poison by mistake.
SPEEDING AUTO HITS TWO
Traveling about 45 miles an hour
out Lincoln av. this morning, an .auto
hit Chas. Lenz, 37, 1521 School st,
and an unidentified man, about 40,
at Belmont av. Lenz was internally
injured. The other's skull was frac
tured. Auto turned west on Belmont
and kept on going. Witnesses say
first three numbers of license num
ber were 444. Police are searching.
Springfield, III. Democrats in
both senate and house committees
on civil service succeed in killing bill
which civil service reformers say
would have slaughtered civil service
law . .
LAWYER HAS HEART FOR THE
TEACHERS' PENSION CHANGES
Alfred Urion, chief counsel for
Armour & Co., was a speaker in
Springfield yesterday before the
house municipalities committee.
Urion asks amendment of the pen
sion laws, so that control of the pen
sion board of the Chicago public
school teachers will be in the'hands
of the school board. As the state law
now provides, control is in the hands
of the 8,000 school teachers of Chi
cago, who annually' hold an election
under the Australian ballot system
and choose a majority of the trus
tees of the board.
Urion is a director of the so-called
Chicago Public School "league,"
known as a submarine with a crew
picked by the Illinois Manufacturers'
ass'n, school land lease beneficiaries,
building contractors and pension
fund hopefuls, having .as its main ob
jective the torpedoing of the Chica
go Teachers' Federation.
Ida L.' Fufsman and Nano T.
Hickey for the Teachers' Federation
urged legislators to let the teachers
retain- their present power of voting
for whoever they want to run their
pension system. Since 1895 the re
serve fund for teachers' pensions has
grown to $1,614,670.43 (Sept. 1,
1916). Of this, $955,000 is money
paid in by teachers, the board of ed
ucation's share being $658,687.42. As
nearly $3 has been paid in by teach
ers from their salaries as against
every $2 paid in by .the 'board of edu
cation, the teachers put up the ar
gument that it's their money and
there should be no change in present
methods of control.
WIFE ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
Following an argument with her
mother-in-law, Mrs. Elma Johnson,
29, 1843 S. Ridgeway, took bichloride
of mercury this morning. She had
attempted to use a gun on herself
last night but was prevented. She i3
at the County hospital in serious con
dition. Husband's name is Oscar
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