OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 16, 1917, 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/sn83045487/1917-04-16/ed-1/seq-8/

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mmmmmmmmmmmmmm
work in the big leagues, don't forget
that the Chicago amateur teams are
"setting a lively pace. The real get
away was Sunday, when numerous
well-known semi-pro and amateur
nines got into action. "
Some of the scores that hundreds
of shivering fans saw rolled up Sun
day follow: v
Cragins 21, Tigers 3.
Ragens 2, U. Giants 0.
, Grand Crossing 7, Galligans 1.
Hibernians 7, Teutonla 4.
Garden City 6, Normals 0. '
Hammond 2, Fowler Colts 0.
Felix Colts 7, Murleys 5.
Fairbanks-Morse 2, West Etec. 0.
White Giants 9, Chicago Giants 0.
Rovers 9, DeLtixe 1. '
Barber Colts 4, Kramer Colts 4.
Dauphins 3, Marlowes 3 (13 in'gs).
Blums 5, Ravejis 2. i
Ideals 5, Ciceros 2. .
There is big doings oh foot to start
off in many semi-pro and amateur
leagues, tonight. Meetings are
planned at which games for next
Sunday will be set. Schedules will
also be laid out.
Meetings will be held as follows:
Amateur Baseball Managers' league,
180 W. Washington; Chicago league,
75 W. Randolph; City league, 180 W.
Washington; Chicago Baseball Man
agers ass'ji, 128 W.' Randolph, and
National Catholic Athletic ass'n, At
lantic hotel (formerly the Kaiserhof .
Joliet soccer team trirrftned Camp
bell Rovers of Chicago, 6 to 1, in the
second round of the Peel cup play.
o o
JUDGE GEMMILL TAKES PUNCH
AT LIQUOR BUSINESS
Booze got an awlul pounding from
Judge William Gemmill of the mu
nicipal court yesterday before the
Chicagov Women's club.
"The ihen in the liquor traffic have
forfeited then- so-called inalienable
right to liberty by trodding down-the
liberty oi others," he said.
"The saloon has forfeited its right
to life. In the earliest history the
liquor traffic was a traitor. The so- ,
called whisky rebellion, started when
the government sought to place a
tax on all spirits, was the first treas
onable act."
FOUR DEAD; MANY INJURED Hi
SUNDAY SMASHUPS
Four dead and a number injured
was the' toll of the first of the sea
son's "auto Sundays."
Vivian Brown and Reba Weight
man of Elgin were killed when the
machine in which they were riding
threw a tire and turned over pinning
them underneath on the St. Charles
road, two miles south of Elgin.
Edward Peterson, 10719 Mackinaw
aV., was slain by an unidentified mo
torist who fled. His body was found
at 107th st.'and Indianlpolis blvd.
John Crowe, 3526 S. 5th av., was
the other victim of automobiles. His
motorcycle w,as struck by a car driv
en by Michael Malcom, 5011 W. Su
perior. Malcom is under arrest. ;
John Nowak, 3800 S. Kedzie av.,
was probably fatally hurt when a
stolen machine driven by one of four
boys who occupied' it.struck the mo
torcycle he was riding on, jumped
over the curb, smashed into a sa- .
loon front and rebounded, hitting
N6wak again. The accident hap
pened in front of 2259 Grand av. The
boys fled.
WAR ORDERS FOR CHICAGO
FIRMS ARE SCARCE
The munition-making and war
supply manufacturing branches of
local big business is considerably
wrought up because Uncle Sam
hasn't sent any war orders in this
direction. Two empty munition
plants are still empty and war spec
ulators complain that the east is get
ting the choice war orders.
All the Illinois Manufacturers
ass'n wants is 10 per cent above
manufacturing cost.
o o
Washington. War bonds will be
issued as low as $20, so every one
will be able to do their financial bit.

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