OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 28, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-10-28/ed-1/seq-7/

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She jabbed him with hatpin and
called cop. Fined $25.
Hunt 18-year-old girl as rriother of
baby abandoned in Cobb's woods,
Lake Forest.
Victor Carlstrom, who plans non
stop aero flight from Chicago to New
York, will not start until Monday.
Burglar frightened away from the
home of Francis Beidler, 4736 Drexel
Elick Lowitz, 141 W. Jackson blvd.,
must pay U. S. $59,714 for back
stamp tax.
Mrs. Nellie Hentz, 48, 170 W.
Chestnut, arrested as burglary sus
pect Burglar's outfit found in home.
Jasko Semkowicz, 19, 1045 W.
Huron, shot and wounded wife, 16.
She liked other men, he says. She'll
Enoch Topolski, 1425 Walter, fa
tally hurt by auto of Michael Guaroe,
1121 Noble.
Fire in flat bldg., 6336 Woodlawn
av., to be probed.
$2,000 jewelry stolen from home of
E. S. Skillen, broker, 5100 Ellis av.
Helene Wohlford's $25,000 breach
of promise suit against Arnold, Zum
stein to be withdrawn, her att'y an
South Carolina club has come to
rescue of Mrs. Minnie Maher, 1036
S. Racine, who has been trying to
support sick husband and 11 chil
dren. Louis Nehrung, 73, wants divorce
' and $5,000 he gave to wife. Says she
married him for his money.
Mildred Becker, 11, 3732 Janssen
av., killed by fall from auto truck.
Stephen Silka, laborer, 1943 Low
ell av., killed. Fell three stories.
133 grown-ups students in Jones
school, Harrison and Plymouth ct.
Mrs. Frederick Case granted di
vorce and custody of two children.
Cn'eltv charged. l
Earl Lathrop, 4543 Calumet av.,
accused ot embezzling $1,000, said
he took money for wife and child
that is to come.
A girl's story the tale of an inno
cent young lady who trusted a man
too far has put George Cochrane
of Springfield, 111., in bad. He was
arrested yesterday under the Mann
act; 18-year-old Catherine Beatty
will testify against him.
She tells the following story:
She met him when she was 17 in
her home village, Moberly, Mo. He
said he was a movie star and said he
loved her; then he made her promise
and left.
When he got to Springfield he sent
for her and she stayed at his moth
er's home for a week. Mrs. Coch
rane told her to go back to Missouri.
But she listened to the voice of
love and the pleadings of George and
came to Chicago with him. They
lived in a rooming house at 53 W.
Ohio st. He didn't marry her, as he
promised; she waited patiently, how
ever. George was out of a job. Their
roon rent was due. O'ne night he
suggested a way she could make
enough money to support both. And
she believed in him again.
The first time she told her story
was one evening when she got home
to the rooming house, tired out, sick
and discouraged. George was not
there so she sat down and talked
with Mrs. A. Busch, the keeper of the
house. Little details slipped out and
Mrs. Busch wrung the whole tale
from her.
George's arrest followed.
George L. Berry, president Inter
national Printing Pressmen and As
sistants' union, will be the star speak
er for President Wilson at a big noon
day rally today in Cohan's Grand
opera house. Tonight at 8 Berry will
speak for the president in Visitation
hall, 55th and May sts.
Armour sophomores whipped the
"freshies" in class rush,

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