OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, February 12, 1914, NOON EDITION, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1914-02-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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er, at Dent. Mrs. Oettingcr is an in
valid, and though she recently had a
position in a department store offered
her, she has been unable to accept it
because of ill health.
Mother Lends Aid.
Her mother, who has a small in
come, is supporting herself, her
daughter and grandchild.
Oettinger, according to testimony
taken when Mrs. .Oettinger was
granted a divorce, receives $120 a
month from the government. He has
failed to pay alimony for the support
of the child any part of the time since
the order was issued by Judge War
ner, according to Mrs. Oettinger.
Mrs. Oettinger and her mother
made an appeal to Secretary Daniels
several months ago, but were told,
Mrs. Oettinger says, that. Oettinger
wxiuld be "notified of "his duty."
May Appeal to Wilsdn.
Mrs. Mayers declares If she can
not get relief for her daughter
through Daniels she. would endeavor
to raise money and go to Washing
ton to make a personal appeal to
President Wilson.
The Leading Man.
HE IS SOME DETECTIVE
saj-'
Everett, Wash. Officer 33 of ths
Everett police department, otherwise
"Tony," a brindle terrier, has added
to his reputation by capturing a mur
derer in the act.
"Nip" was his name and' choice
chickens fresh killed his favorite
food.
Tony has a wide reputation for tak
ing two-legged chicken thieves, so he
and a motor cop were put on the job
and ended Nip's career. This police
dog has been with the Everett force
for six years and he's about the wis
est thing in Washington on four feet.
He knows enough to take a car when
he wants to more than four or five
blocks. Several times he has attack
ed prisoners who were trying to fight
their way free from- an arresting
officer. . '

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