OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 23, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-10-23/ed-1/seq-12/

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NO. 2. This will give No. 2 a clear
field.
Baseball ScoreB
Ciceros 2, Romeos 2.
South Chicago 1, Bravea 0.
Merrimacs 4, Stahls 0. -
Merrimabs 7, Mortons 3.
Standards' 6, Douglas 5.
American Giants 5. A. B. tJ. 3.
Rex Tigers 8, Garden City 16.
Barber Colts 6, Howard A. C. 3.
Union Giants 3, Logan Square 2.
Football Scores
Alpines 6, Lexington 0".
Stewarts 0, Igorrotes- 0.
North Shores?, Cornells 7.
Richmond A. C. 12, Mitch. A. C. 0.
Opal A. A. 41, Amarillos 0.
Ev. North Ends 21, Wabash 18.
Federal A. C. 6, Greenwoods 0.
Soooer Scores
Pullman 2, Joliet 2.
Rovers 1, Corinthians 0.
Fram 5, Caledonians 1.
Harvey 1, Washington. Park 0.
Cechie 3, Swedish American 0.
Olympia 4, Mohawks 1.
cnicago Amer 1, Hyde Pk Blues 1.
Slavia 3, Wanderers 1.
o o
WHY I AM GOING TO VOTE FOR
PRESIDENT WILSON
By Clarence S. Darrow
Noted Chicago Writer and Attorney,
Champion of Labor in the Courts
Pres. Wilson has shown' a broad
and deep sympathy for his fellow
man. He is human. He talks less
of markets than of men. Trade and
industry are not his first concern.
With Hughes, we hear about the
tariff and business, about the strict
rules of law, about an inundation of
foreign goods in short, about
money and his desire to save the
country by being elected president.
If Hughes is to be elected, there
should be some reason for present
dissatisfaction and some hope in a
change. Shall Wilson's foreign po
icy be changed? If so, how? It is
dishonest for Hughes or Roosevelt to
criticize Wilson's policy without
showing what they would do. They 1
dare not "arinounce a policy of their
own different from the one that Wil
son has followed with rare patience,
fine judgment and self-control.
Would Roosevelt use his big stick
on Germany, or England, or Mexico,
or all of these at once? Those who
are to furnish the blood and treasure
ought to know.
All who want warfare against Wil- .
son. With U: S. Steel stock selling a
third higher than in all its history,
with this company earning more
than 50 per cent on the common
stock for the current year, shall we
give them more? , .
Does the workingman or the farm
er want a higher tariff? In fhiB car
nival arethey to be the shearers or
the sheep?
If we are to be inundated with
good after the war, I want to be pres
erit at the Inundation, for -I can use
the goods.
Is Mr. Hughes against an eight
hour LAW. He dare not Bay he,
would go back back to what? The
road in that direction is long and
ends injthe" slavery of the working
man, i
Who wants a change? le it the
farmer, the workingman, the stu
dent, the man of letters, the lover of
his country? Or is it the great In-"
terests with their swollen fortunes,
their bloated arrogance, their impu
dent, unholy and everlasting demand
for money?
MERELY POLITICS
21st ward branch Wilson Indepen
dent league will meet Tuesday at 8
p. m., at 1018 N. Dearborn.
Rev. John Marvin Dean, Second
Baptist church, praised State's Att'y
Hoyne for fight on CityHall crowd.
Wm. A. Cunnea is speaking to
packed hoUBes nightly His run re
calls the sensation caused by Cunnea
in 1912.
o o
A Sadramento, Cal., scientist finds
that more men are struck for fc
"touch" thanj)y lightning.
i-.A . . g..ajCafcdrac

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