OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 10, 1913, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-06-10/ed-1/seq-12/

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town, Ohio, team of the Interstate
League. Sunday he pitched a no-hit
'Phil Brock of Cleveland and John
ny Griffith, Akron lightweight, will
fight ten rounds at Youngstown, O.,
The Fletcher A. C. overwhelmed
the Millberg Stars, 27 to 2, in an al
leged ball game on the lake front.
In the sixth inning the Fletchers
scored 16 runs. For games with
these clouters address Revan De Lar
ame, 1340 Jackson blvd.
Some game between the Grave
yard Dodgers and the Elko Colts.
The cemetery gents won after 15 in
nings of streuous play, 8 to 7. The
Dodgers want games with teams
averaging IS to 14 years. Address
Arthur Werbe, 1719 Grand avenue.
Lane beat Oak Park, 6 to 5, elim
inating the suburbanites in the High
School League race.
Lathrop, 19-year-old pitcher from
Notre Dame University, has signed
With the New York Giants.
New York, June 10. About ten
days ago Mrs. Alphonse C. Chariot
told on the witness stand of the
cruelty she alleged her husband had
shown to her when she was a bride,
making her sleep on a hard board
floor and. ride 70 miles on a wild
broncho, until the tale brought a sus
picious moisture to even the eyes of
the judge.
And now Chariot, former president
of the $10,000,000 Chariot Mines &
Smelter Company, is telling his side
of the story while the tears run down
his cheeks.
Chariot is much older than his
wife in fact, he has two sons by a
previous marriage who are both
older than their stepmother, but
Chariot sobs that his girl wife was
extravagant When he would not
give her money, she cried for mining
stock. And when the supply of min
ing stock was depleted, she cried for
jobs for her family, even forcing
Chariot to give her mother a posi
tion as his secretary at a salary of
$200 a month.
And when all of the family had
jobs, the child wife wanted the dia
monds out of Chariot's cigarette
case, so she could have them set into
a ring.
"I wanted her to have children,"
Chariot sobbed afresh. "She said ,
she wouldn't have them running
around. I pleaded with her." Fresh
sobs overcoming him, the testimony
Mrs. Chariot is suing for alimony,,
charging cruelty, and Chariot has
just spent a little period resting in
the Ludlow street jail, whither the
child wife liad him sen,i.because he
was not giving her her allowance.
o o
"Have you a spare cigar about
you, old chap?" "Certainly, but L
thought you were going ' to stop
smoking?" "So I amr"but not too
abruptly. I've already stopped smok-
ing my own cigars."
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