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Newspaper Page Text
For many dys now Hearst's
hired liars have been villifying
George Berry, president of the
International Printing Pressmen
and Assistants' union. Every
other labor leader who couldn't
be bought with the ill-gotten
wealth of Chicago's trust news
papers has been lied about and
, Hearst's gall is well illustrated
by his lying editorials patting
union labor on the back, while
he is helping the" newspaper trust
crush unionism in his own busi
ness. If it hadn't "been for his pull
with office holders, Hearst would
have been hauled up long ago by
the health authorities for the un
healthy and unsanitary condi
tions under wlych he' compels his
slaves to work.
, "r, - i,'' -
TRADE TALK COMES WITH
- SOX LOSING STREAK
As is always the case when a
team falls info a losing streak,
tal kof trades in connection with
Sox players is rife today.
The most sensational rumor is
to the effect that negotiations are
basing 'considered for the ex
change, of Walsh and Zeider of
the South Siders to New York for
Russell Ford and Hal Chase. No
verification can be secured.
A wail of protest is going up
from the South Side. fans. They"
J all want Walsh, figuring him as
the whole pitching staff. And in,
the past he has been practically
the whole staff. He is worked too
much, and is unable to perform as
he should. It is said he is on the,
outs with Callahan because of be
ing sent to the mound with such,
frequency. These rumors of dis
sension are also a. part of every
ball team slump. " .
At'ihat, the trade might not be
such a blow to the Sox. Ford is
admittedly one of the best pitch
ers in the league, and young. For
Zeider would be given Chase, the
peer of all first "basemen. And a
first baseman is badly needed out
at 35th street.
If the Sox start another spurt"
this trade talk may all be
dropped. But just now it is in '
the air, and the Sox would hard-,
ly be the losers by the exchange.
He I think your family name
is a very fine one.
She Do you? I get very tired