Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 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
' ' nAxiusmmmmmmmmmmmwmmimm
outpointed Pete Herman of Pekin In
ten rounds at Peoria. The champion
took a big lead early in the fight and
The Boston-Philadelphia National
league game of April 17 .has been or
dered played over by Pres. Tener be
cause of wrong interpretation of a
decision by Umpire Bransfield. Bos
ton won the game.
James McBnde, Dave McCarthy
and Charles Swanson, all 200
pounders, -tried to follow O'Leary
from Michigan and Madison this
week to Hammond. Forsythe, Ind.,
was reached in 3 hours and 20 min
utes and the veteran's pupils were
glad to call it off.
The board of regents of the Uni
versity of Michigan has approved the
Wolverine re-entry into Conference
athletics and application will be made
in a short time. It is possible there
will be no football competition with
Conference elevens next fall, for
Michigan is considering abolishing
the grid sport.
Howard Berry, University of Penn
sylvania, for the third successive
year won the college pentathlon, win
ning four out of five events. Smart
of Northwestern won the 440-yard
hurdles University of Chicago won
the American college championship
medley relay race.
Ohio 7, Illinois 3.
De Paul 1, St Phillips 0.
St. Patrick 15, De La Salle 6.
Evanston 15, Marshall 1.
Morgan Park 5, Fenger 1.
CAS CO. FACES TWO SUITS
Suits for $35,000 and $15,000 re
spectively have been filed in circuit
court against the Peoples Gas Light
& Coke Co. by Chas. Shoub, 1224 S.
Washtenow av., and Harry France,
1405 W. 13th. Jas. H. Parker, attor
ney for the men, says suits are for
injuries received by the two when a
gas explosion wrecked the restaurant
at Halsted and Lake sts.
T CONGRESSMEN URGE PUBLICITY
FOR ALL FACTS ON INCOME
Washington, April 28. Demand
for income tax publicity is gaining
sweep every day.
Realization that big incomes will
continue to escape taxation unless
there is full and continuous publicity
is spreading rapidly.
Here are the opinions of five mem
bers of congress favoring publicity of
income tax returns:
EDWARD KEATING, COLORADO:
"I earnestly favor publicity of income
tax returns. There is no tenable ar
gument 'in opposition to the pro
posaL" THOMAS L. RUBEY, MISSOURI:
"I can see no valid reason why these
returns should not be. open to public
inspection. In many states taxes
paid by citizens can be known to any
one who desires to make inquiry of
the tax collecting authorities. I can
not see why the. same should not ap
ply to direct tares collected fop gov
WM KETTNER, CALIFORNIA:
"I favor publicity at all times. In a
state and country anyone can look
up the record to see just what a man
is assessed for. Why should it be oth
erwise with the national govern
ment?" M. qLYDE KELLY, PENNSYL
VANIA: "Publicity will, do much to
prevent fraud and inequality, since it
is hard for crooked things to endure
the sunlight and remain crooked."
D. A. HOLLINGWORTH, OHIO:
"Ordinarily I decline to be interview
ed on public questions without time
for reflection, but I am so thorough
ly committed to the publicity of
everything connected with the gov
ernment I should have no hesitation
in voting for such a proposal if prop
erly brought before congress."
Judge McKinley refused to allow E.
K. White, Rover Forest to rinds:? i"ry
service to go to Fort Sheridan train
aaagszJ3ftft3argagaWg!liHMtfc?r " i "MB