OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 08, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-08-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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Police and private detectives
are today scouring Chicago in
search of Mrs. John S. Boggess,
wife of the chief surgeon qf the
Marine hospital here.
The woman, who had recently
suffered a strike of paralysis,
which rendered impossible "her
dream of a -musical career, disap
peared from Kansas City Friday,
eluding a trained nurse and
boarding a train for Chicago.
Relatives and friends of the lost
woman fear she ha? .committed
suicide, but it is declared by the
police that she lias been seen at
Wilson bathing beach this week.
They are trying to locate her res
idence here.
MrsvBoggess was prominent in
social and musical circles in Co
lurnbuSr Ohio, before Tier mar
riage. She was preparing to go
to Paris to study the piano when
paralysis disabled her right hand
$nd made her left Tiantf almost
useless. Since then she has been
o o
x Police of 'the North Robey
street station have been asked to
search for Etta M. Payment, -IS,
who disappeared from the home
of her stepbrother, Warren Hilt,
2133 Bradley -court, Sunday
At 10:30 o'clock that morning
she left her home for St An
drew's church, Addison and Pau
lina streets. She disappeared be
tween her home and the church.
The girl is about 5 feet 2 inches
tall, weights 110 pounds, dark
complexion, wore a white waist,
blue skirt, white lace hat and
black shoes and stockings when
last seen.
Respondent suicides
Despondent " because he had
consumption, Frank Forrest, 40,
single, 722 N. Grove avenue, Oak
Park," shot himself behind left
ear with a 38-caliber revolver at
his home shortly after noon to
day. The bullet went clear
through Forrest'sjbrain and came
out the top of; his head. Death
was instantaneous.'
"Willie," said his mother, sor
rowfully, "every time you are
naughty I get another gray hair."
"Gracious!" returned Willie,
"you must have been a terror.
Look at grandpa's head !" j
The Hearst newspapers, -in
screaming editorials, today, call
upon the union street car men to
arbitrate their differences with
the companies.
Yet, when the trust newspapers
were preparing to lock out their
union pressmen, it was these
same Hearst papers that were the
first to refuse, to arbitrate with
the pressmen.
Today's Hearst editorials de
clare that it is the public duty of
the union street car men to sub
mit their differences to arbitra
tion. Wasn't it just as much a public

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