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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, March 14, 1917, NOON EDITION, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1917-03-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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encountered and they were unable to
limber up properly. That was the
case of Saier, Mulligan and other
youngsters, and would be even more
so with Yerkes.
The Cubs are in Oakland for a ten
day stay, and the two squads will al
ternate between that city and San
Francisco. Manager Mitchell is
about ready to reduce his roster, and
4P Meusel, a Southern league outfielder,
' will be left on .the coast, as will
Pitchers Zabel and Standridge.
Senator Denvir's bill to legalize
ten-round boxing in the state was
approved by the senate license com
mittee yesterday and will now go to
the senate floor for passage. A
stormy time is predicted for it, as one
senator who voted for it in commit
tee declared he might be found with
the opposition on final action.
Left Fielder Earl Powers, leader in
hitting in the Suburban league last
year, has been made captain of the
Oak Park High baseball team.
Pete Herman of New Orleans,
bantam champ, barely shaded Dutch
Brandt in ten rounds at New York.
' Brandt had the edge at infighting
and. forced the champion at top speed
all the way.
Gus Christie outfought Chicago
Knockout Brown in ten tough rounds
at New York.
Kid Williams von a New York de
cision over Joe Lynch in ten rounds.
The former champion was in great
fighting trim.
Champion Charles McCourt won
the first block of his three-cushion
title match with Jess Lean of Chica
go, 50 to 35, in 65 innings. The
match is being played in Cleveland.
Jack Reilly, Chicago, rolled into
fourth place in the singles of the A.
tB. C. bowling tournament at Grand
Rapids with a count of G61. Lead
ers in all events withstood assaults
on their positions.
May Carey, Pirate outfielder, who
declared he was through with base
. ball, has signed a contract to play
with Pittsburgh again this year.
Browning-Kings of St. Louis, possessors--
of an unbeaten basketball
record against the best teams of the
Missouri valley, and Brigham Young
university of Provo, tJtah, two for
midable quintets, will open the Na
tional A. A. U. championships at 1
o'clock this afternoon at the Second
Regiment armory, Madison st. and
Washtenaw av; Sixteen of the
strongest teams from all over the
country will get into action
Today's schedule of contests fol
lows: 1 p. m. Browning-Kings vs. Brig
ham Young U. "
2 p. m. Alva, Okla., N. W. Normal
School vs. Hamlin Triangles.
3 p. m. Kansas City vs. West
Side Browns.
4 p. m. West Side Y. M. C. A. Ti
gers vs. Seward Blues.
5 p. m. Berwyn, 111., Comets vs.
Kalamazoo college.
7 p. m. Montana State vs. Water
loo, la., Y. M. C. A.
8 p. m. Mystic A. C. vs. Whiting,
Ind., pvtfs.
9 p." to. I. A. C. vs. Evanston First
Presbyterians.
Basketball Scores
Lane heavies 30, Schurz, 9.
Bowen lights 18, Calumet 8.
Bowen bantams 11, Hyde Park 10.
Crane heavies 14, Waller 8.
Phillips lights 16, Englewood 11.
St Cyril heavies 13, St. Rita 10.
St. Cyril lights 32, St. Rita 1.
De Paul heavies 67, St. Patrick 5.
De Paul lights 43, St. Patrick 5.
o o
LIGHT REGISTRATION DAY
Only i7,743 citjzens registered yes
terday. It was one of the lightest
enrollment days seen for years. The
weather an.d the war were the prin
cipal causes for the lack of new
voters.
Of those registered, 12,623 were
men and 5,119 were women.
The expenses of the day were
about $265,000. At this rate it cost
$15 a piece to get the new names on
the ballot lists.

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