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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 02, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 14',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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SQA? "T-VRi VVVV' VWBt
league magnates that the Federals
hadn't ruined him, despite the ver
dict that Hal v l sn't the land of fel
low the American league cared to
have. Hal, on first base for the White
Sox, would have put our prides in
i possession of the pennant by about
West End Walking club held Its
opening hike of the season yester
day, covering a distance of 20 miles.
Route was from 56th av. and 224 st,
to Hillside and return. Forty girls
and boys of all ages took part in the
plod and all had a fine time. All
wishing to go on the next hike ad
dress M. Meyer, 3134 W. 15th st The
date of the next hike will be an
nounced in The Day Book.
Paulina A. C, shut out Amos A. C,
3 to 0, and took the Spalding cup,
emblematic of the championship of
the Chicago Junior Baseball league.
Bill Rautenbush, Murray Deming
and Gunner Nelson, representing
Chicago in thfe municipal golf tour
nament at Str Louis, were easy win
ners, defeating Hartford by 41 holes.
Rautenbush did the best, work of the
COYS' BROTHERHOOD SELECT A
The Boys' Brotherhood Republic
at new headquarters, 839 Ashland
blvd., held tryout for debate team
Saturday. Judges were: Samuel Kas
sel, N. Baskin and P. Davidson. Try
out was judged as follows: English,
25 per cent; delivery, 25 per cent and
argument, 50 per cent.
Contestants were Jack- Dwark,
SamDwark, Milton Cohen, Meyer
Abram, Hyman Faber, Harry Wazer,
Isadore Haskell, Ralph Goodman
and Mayor Harry Branovitz.
Winners were: Isadore Haskell,
Harry Wazer, Meyer Abram and Hy
man Faber. This team will represent
the Boys' Brotherhood Republic in
debates in and out of Chicago.
While there's cash there's hope.
MY ONE BEST REASON FOR
VOTING FOR WILSON
By James Forbes
(Author of "The Chorus Lady," etc.)
Even had I lacked belief in Wood
row Wilson's courage, statesmanship
and Americanism, Charles E. Hughes
would have converted me.
I can .conceive of no more force
ful arguments for the president's re
election than the Hughes speeches.
Not daring to say boldly what he
himself would or would not have
done in international matters, Can
didate Hughes relies entirely upon
blanket abuse, giving his support
unstintedly to every foreign power
in controversy with the U. S. Afraid
to mention the domestic achieve
ments of Pres. Wilson, for the fed
eral reserve law, the child labor law,
the Clayton law, the seamen's act
and the federal trade com'n are too
popular for attack, Hughes turns to
the appointment of a dock inspector
as his one great issue.
Never was choice so plain. Mare
than any other since Lincoln, Wood
row Wilson stands for democracy,
for justice and for the ideals that are
the soul of America. Whatever
Hughes may have been, today he
stands revealed as a mere officeseek
er, willing to accept any support, to
make any sacrifice, to enter into any
bargain,, that may be calculated to
put him and his party in physical
.possession of federal patronage.
WANTS STANDARD BREAD LOAF
City Sealer Morris Elle'r will ap
pear before the city council today
and urge the passage of an ordinance
calling upon a standard loaf of bread
weighing sixteen ounces. The bakers
are expected to fight the proposed
Cincinnati. Chicago police asked
to be on lookout for Rev. Wm. A.
Blackwell, founder of Abraham Lin'
coin Fraternal league 4n six, 3tates.
Wanted on charge Ox embezzling