Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1963 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
man worked the hidden ball trick on
'Ping Bodie. Sox won, 9 to 1.
Boston Americans have purchased
Catcher Daley from the Lowell New
England Leage team and Shortstop
bcott from Youngstown, O.
Jack Ingliss, a catcher from New
burgh, N. Y., has joined the Cubs in
New York. He is from Evers' home
Robert (Doc) Semmons, late
rainer of the Cincinnati Reds, form
erly of the Cubs, was buried this
afternoon in Graceland cemetery.
Floral pieces were sent by the Cubs,
Reds and Frank Chance, manager of
Bud Anderson, the Oregon light-
weignt, ncked by Leach Cross the
Fourth of July, Is in a Los Angeles
hospital, where he was operated on
yesterday for appendicitis. Physi
cians predict a quick recovery.
Bob Ingersoll, a pitcher from Van
couver in the Northwestern League,
has been sold to the Cincinnati Reds
for $3,000, delivery to be made next
fall. Ingersoll is one of the leading
pitcners ot tne coast circuit.
Babe Borton, the first baseman
sent to Jersey City by Frank Chance,
refused to report, and is on his way
to his home in St Joseph, Mo. Babe
says he is through with the game. He
wouldn't stand for a cut In salary.
On what he showed with the Yanks
and towards the latter part of his em
ployment as a White Sock, Babe has
no license to kick if they lop off "some
of his pay. The quitting stall is old
.stuff. He'll be slapping mosquitoes
after a visit to the old folks.
- Artie Hofman, former centerfielder
of the Cubs, left Chicago last night
for Nashville, where he will join the
Southern Association team of that
jCity, to which he was sold by Pitts
burg. Hofman was originally billed
for Kansas City, but could not agree
I i salary. He will be declared a free
. .cent at the end of this season.
. Electric lighting and electric fans
jare rapidly winning favor in China.
POLICEMEN AND TH.E LAW
Judge Sullivan of the Superior
Court gave some good advice to a
policeman when he said:
"A policeman should obey the law
before expecting anybody else to.
This is a nation of laws, not of men.
A police officer has no right to arrest
a man and cart him around at his
own sweet will, neither is it right
to keep a man, without booking him.
I have found in my experience that is
why we do not get convictions in the
criminal court. The average jury is
in favor of a square deal, and if the
policeman refuses to give it, no mat
ter what the crime is, they will."
All of which speaks well for juries.
And it would be a good thing if all
judges would insist on-olicemen
obeying the law. It is a commpn oc
currence in Chicago for people to be
arrested without warrant and locked
up without booking.
But how about the policeman who
shoots a man who runs away from
A policeman may arrest a man for
an offense that at worst is punishable
only by imprisonment, yet if the
prisoner attempts to run away the
cop may pull out his gun and kill the
In that way the cop imposes a
death sentence when the law imposes
only imprisonment; and the only
"crime the prisoner is committing
is in trying to escape. That isn't an
offense punishable by death, and the
policeman should not be permitted to
take life except in defense of his own.
A night school for the education of
policemen in their rights and duties
under the law might be a good thing
for both policemen and the public.
IF SHE KEEPS IT
"Prices in this country are dispro
portionate," said the man who has all
kinds of trouble.
"What is your especial grievance?"
'You can send a letter for a 2-cent
stamp, and it may cost you $15,000
or $20,000 to get it back."