Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
County A. A. P.- indoor baseball
championship by defeating Central
Turner Blues, 5 to 4. Seward count
ed four times in the ninth round.
Bobby Anderson gave Jack White
a good licking at St Louis in eight
Northwestern 10, Chicago 6.
Notre Dame 1, Purdue 0.
St Cyril 4, St Rita 3.
Crane 7, McKinley 4.
Marshall 6, Austin 5.
He's ftionarch of all he surveys in
the Pork Chops league, but his royal
exchequer is slightly bent After rul
ing supreme in 200 or more ring
combats, Sam Langford, the Boston
Tar Baby, is broke .today, according
to his manager, Joe Woodman. Yep,
"Tham's" balance sheet with the
world, in its assets column, includes
a large cipher, or practically that
Dust-laden guide books show that
Langford is now 36 years of age and
that he has been knocking rival
maulers for goals since he was 16.
In that span of years the man with
the pile-driver right has met 'em all,
few of them easy, while scores have
wisely drawn the color line when of
fered chances to buck against his
fistic artillery. To date he has not
been stopped and by many is regard
ed as the world's greatest figther.
He ought'to be fixed for the win
ter, but such is not the case unless
Sam's wife, to whom he turned over
all his life's earnings $35,000 sur
renders some of it to her husband
from whom she separated. Other
wise Sam, at 36, has to go to work
and dig up some new meal tickets in
the roped arena.
. mv yo always sipe-s.
SOME NEWSPAPER GOSSIP THE
HERALD AND THE "HALL"
The Herald is still printing the
"come across" stories about the
Rowe-Eaton squabble. Every day
since the civil service commission
gave out its decision that Mrs. L. O.
Rowe, head of the welfare bureau,
had only borrowed the money which
Mrs. P. W. Eaton, a city employe,
says she "had to come across with,"
the'- Herald has been hammering at
Mrs. Rowe to return the "borrowed"
The amount was $543, which Mrs.
Eaton said she gave to her superior
in instalments as the price of her job.
She voiced her belief that the money
was used for Thompson political pur
poses. The Herald hopped on the Rowe
Eaton matter because it gave that
paper a chance to hit the mayor.
Never friendly with "Big Bill" be
cause he was not a newspaper
mayor, the Herald turned bitter when
Dr. T. B. Sachs resigned as head of
the municipal tuberculosis sanitarium
and then committed suicide.
Sachs was a good friend of Julius
Rosenwald; Rosenwald is said to
have heavy holdings in the Herald.
Some say this gave rise to the Her
ald's stand against the mayors