Lou Gehrig - Wikipedia
Early life. Gehrig was born in 1903 at 309 East 94th Street in the Yorkville neighborhood of Manhattan; he weighed almost 14 pounds (6.4 kg) at birth. He was the second of four children of German immigrants, Christina Foch (1881–1954) and Heinrich Gehrig (1867–1946).
Lou Gehrig Stats | Baseball-Reference.com
Salaries may not be complete (especially pre-1985) and may not include some earned bonuses
Lou Gehrig | Society for American Baseball Research
On July 4, 1939, between games of a doubleheader at Yankee Stadium, nearly 42,000 baseball fans sat quietly in the stands waiting for their team’s first baseman to address the crowd.
Lou Gehrig - The Official Licensing Website of Lou Gehrig
Welcome to the official Lou Gehrig website. Learn more about Lou Gehrig and contact us today for licensing opportunities.
Denia property, northern Costa Blanca, Spain
Your friendly Denia property expert: Enzio Gehrig & Asociados, Property Consultants, Denia, northern Costa Blanca, Spain. We sell quality real estate in Denia, Javea, La Sella, Moraira.
Lou Gehrig - IMDb
Lou Gehrig, Actor: Rawhide. Lou Gehrig is remembered as baseball's "Iron Horse" and used to own the major league record for the 2,130 consecutive games that he played for the New York Yankees between 1925 and 1939, where he had a .340 career batting average, making him one of the greatest hitters of all time.
About ALS - The ALS Association
ALS was first found in 1869 by French neurologist Jean-Martin Charcot, but it wasn’t until 1939 that Lou Gehrig brought national and international attention to the disease.
Lou Gehrig's Death and ALS: 75 Years Later | Time
Because Gehrig went public with his diagnosis, the world watched as he sought a cure to what was already known as 'Lou Gehrig's Disease'
The ALS Association
To discover treatments and a cure for ALS, and to serve, advocate for, and empower people affected by ALS to live their lives to the fullest.
Lou Gehrig Bids Farewell to Baseball - HISTORY.com Audio
Lou Gehrig Bids Farewell to Baseball. The self-described "luckiest man on the face of the earth" says goodbye to baseball and fans on July 4, 1939, after being diagnosed with ALS.