Tags » Comiskey Park

CONSTANCE CARAWAY P.I. ~ Episode 221

Forever Mastadon ~ Episode 221

Chapter Nineteen

??? GUESSING ???

C-14 COACH ONE:

Willard Libby (makes sense)

Billy Graham (ditto)

Sister Mary Joseph (lucky charm) 320 more words

Historical Fiction

CONSTANCE CARAWAY P.I. ~ Episode 219

Forever Mastadon ~ Episode 219

…The growing popularity of the Billy Graham Revival Crusades is overtaking any other programming…

Whatever happens on Saturday April 28, the entire nation and most of the English speaking world will see “it” live on their televisions, whether in black & white or the privileged choice, color. 265 more words

Historical Fiction

CONSTANCE CARAWAY P.I. ~ Episode 213

Forever Mastadon ~ Episode 213

…”You can certainly count on me!” ready, willing & evil…

“I like you Winters, a real go-getter you are,” the director of concessions for Comiskey Park has identified our villain as a key employee (or the only one to volunteer to do something that isn’t on commission). 253 more words

Historical Fiction

CONSTANCE CARAWAY P.I. ~ Episode 210

Forever Mastadon ~ Episode 210

Chapter Eighteen

THE SPREADING WORD

…“How can you make money by giving away free wine?” Devil Dollars aren’t redeemable…

On the heels of his great mischief of on March 12th, Pentateuch learns of the Billy Graham Crusades returning to Chicago. 449 more words

Historical Fiction

Comiskey Park--What a Dump

By Glen Sparks

Luke Appling, the great Chicago White Sox shortstop, thought he felt a rock underneath his feet at Comiskey Park, circa 1935.

He kicked at the dirt a few times. 525 more words

Cubs, Sox through the 1950s and '60s: A photo history

CHICAGO –WGN is commemorating some of history’s top moments and figures in a new archive.

You may remember our gallery from earlier this year highlighting the civil rights movement when it came to Chicago in the 1960s. 257 more words

News

"Walsh? Ed Walsh? Who’s he?”

On May 1, 1912, as a result of a contract dispute, press operators walked off or were locked-out, of their jobs at 10 Chicago newspapers.  The following day, drivers and newsboys walked out in sympathy, and ultimately three more unions joined. 562 more words