OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 26, 1916, NOON EDITION, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-05-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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trol, a corking curve baii and
graceful, easj delivery which gets
the ball over the plate almost before
the batter realizes it In three games
against Washington, Detroit and St
Louis in the same week, only 12 hits
were made off him. Only one Tiger
rapped him hard, Burns getting three
safeties. The White Sox got eight
hits, but were beaten.
Mack predicts that before the sea?
son is over Myers will rank with
Walter Johnson and Grover Alexan
der.
Charlie White knocked Milburn
Saylor out in one minute at, Cincin
nati, but the victory did not add
much to the Chicagoan's laurels.
Saylor was still plainly weak from ill
ness" and White landed his deady left
without a return. The crowd hooted
and jeered the performance.
A match is on for July 4 between
Ever Hammer and Johnny Dundee in
East Chicago, according to present
arrangements. Kid Howard, man
ager of Hammer, believes he has the
affair cinched and does not expect
trouble with the Indiana authorities,
The affair will be under the auspices
of the East Chicago Elks if pulled off.
. Miscellaneous Scores
De Paul 13, St. Rita 2.
St. Philip 1, Marshall 0.
Latin 7, Lewis 6.
Cathedral 8, St. Joseph 7.
Cuban-Stars 6, American Giants 1.
Lombard 3, Lake Forest 2.
La Grange 19, Proviso 4.
Oak Park 2, Morton 1.
Schurz 3, Senn 2.
Lake View 9, Waller 8.
Bowen 6, Hyde Park 2.
Calumet 6, Parker 5.
STEVE HAD MANY THANKS HE-
REFUSED TO SCARE
It might be temperament with
Stephen Graf, 4310 State st, because
he is a barber and a music teacher,
but certain it is that the whole hand
of legal threats of the court of do
mestic relations to make husbands
come across with support of wife and
children failed to move Steve further
than to receive his profound thanks.
Mrs. Graf testified that she left
Stephen two years ago because he
was cruel to her, but she had decided
lately that he ought to pay some- -thing
toward his children's support
Steve said it was a bad time to ex
pect him to pay; he had lost his bar- Q
ber trade when he got a boil on his
lip he pointed with pride to the pim
ple that was left of it and his pat- ''
rons deserted him, thinking it was
catching. Then he lost his music
pupils because-, he got down with
"ammonia."
He said his heart was in the right
place as far as his children were con
cerned, though, he "honest to God"
didn't feel his wife, who deserted
him, belonged to him any more, .but
he was quite indifferent whether it
was Bridewell or pay.
Finally he decided he wpuld pay
$5 a week. "But if I get sick I can't
make those payments," he said.
"If you get sick and don't make
them I'll send you to the Bridewell
hospital," said Judge Newcomer.
Stephen bowed low. "Thank you,
your honor," he glowed. "That will
be fine. Thank you."
The judge threw up his hands.
Steve didn't scare worth a cent
Swearing out non-support war
rants for husbands may prove to be
catching if the two warrants John
Gardner was called on to make out
yesterday in the court of domestic
relations is any indication.
Mrs. Wm. Anders, 4955 N. Western
av., first swore out a warrant for Jier
husband for failure to live up to the
court order. When she had finished c)
answering the question she ' told
Gardner her mother wanted to take
out a warrant, also.
Thereupon-Mrs. Rudolph Rossow,
the mother, swore out one for Ros
sow, alleging nonsupport
o o '
State street department stores will
close for preparedness parade, June

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