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The day book. [volume] (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, January 13, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-01-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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grand jury on $10,000 bonds upon
story told by William Moyer, grocer,
309 S. Peoria.
Max Miller, chauffeur for Newberry
Auto. Livery Co., 1726 S. Paulina,
fined $200 forvspeeding past police
man. Henry Grossman, 3425 Douglas
blvd., fined $10 for annoying Nonie
Doner, 13, 1225 S. Kedzie av. Girl
said he tried to make date.
John Schultz, 2516 N. Ashland av.,
arrested for theft of bicycle from
C. A. Hupfeld, 1901 Barry av., freed.
Mother said he was only one of 12 in
family working.
Charles Michels, 4835 W. Congress,
suicide. Out of work.
William Bryan, 2723 N. Rockwell,
suicide. Gun. No reason known.
Motion to quash arson cases against
Joseph Pish, former fire insurance
adjuster, acquitted on one charge,
overruled. Must stand trial again.
John Olson, 9831 Ewing av., sui
cided. Razor. Brooded over son's in
curable spinal trouble.
Mrs. H. Elwell, 6613 Kimbark av.,
elected head of Woodlawn Infant
Welfare society. Aid for babies and
mothers planned.
Edward Penzel, 3018 Fletcher,
found dead with gas tube in hand.
No reason known.
Frank Monroe, 23, fatally shot as
holdup man after robbing saloon at
3958 W. 22d. Detective John Lahey,
Lawndale av. station, wounded se
riously. E. C. Salter, insurance agent, 29 S.
La Salle, sued for $5,000 for slander.
Mrs. Nellie Seefeldt claims defama
tion of character.
Fred W. Cushing. manager of Mo
raine hotel, Highland Park, reported
recovery of $1,500 jewels said to have
been stolen.
"Stink bombs" thrown in two north
side fiat buildings routed out tenants.
Fight against non-union janitors
Caldwell club will give 6th annual
at North End auditorium, Friday
evev Jan. 15.
Washington, Jan. 13. Undaunted
by the decisive defeat of the Mondell
suffrage resolution in the house last
night, suffraget leaders today declar
ed the fight is merely warming up.
Their next move, they indicated, will
be in the senate.
The sweeping vote of 204 for and
174 against the measure was regard
ed by Mrs. Antoinette Funk, vice
chairman of the .woman's congres
sional committee, as "exactly one
fourth more than we suffragists had
expected to muster "
"From any point of view," she de
clared cheerfully, "the achievement
of a vote on this resolution was a vic
tory for the suffragists, since it had
never before reached the stage of
consideration in the house itself."
Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, head of the
antis , tersely commented that the
"movement fostered by hysterical
women is on the wane."
Three plans put forward today by
the suffragists for continuation of the
fight were:
Passage of the Shafroth-Palmer
suffrage resolution, now on the sen
ate calendar; passage of a federal
measure whereby women could vote
for senators and representatives; and
passage in the states of a bill to per
mit women to vote for president.
o o
The chances of getting a raise for.
eleven classes of employes of the
school board went a-glimmering yes
terday when the finance committee
voted to shut off proposed increases
in the educational budget
Although they have been asking
for the raise for some time and have
presented many petitions to the
board their work is in vain, as the
income of the board for the coming
year will be $212,207 less than it was
last year.
The teachers will get their regular
increase, based upon time of seryice.
y.i.r - -- &-

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