NORWICH BULLETIN, MONDAY, -MAY -26, 1919
LATHROP & SONS
28 Shetucket fit., Norwich, Conn.'
Tho FIRE IHSURANCE COMPANIES
this agency represent have earned the
PUBLIC'S CONFIDENCE by SQUARE
DEALING UNIFORMLY. You buy
INSURANCE when w serve you. ,
ISAAC S. JONES
Insurance and Real Estate Agent
Richards Building, 81 Main Street
Burglars ars About
Robberies are Frequent
Insurance is Cheap
B. P. LEARNED & CO.
28 Shetucket Street
Agency Established May, 1 546
LAST WEEK WITH
THE BIG LEAGUES
Mew Tork. May Co. Eastern teams
had the advantago in the National
League layt week, while in the Amer
ican League the reverse wan true, the
westerners winning sixteen games out
of twenty and in three series making
a clean nweep. The New York Na
tionals and the Chicago Americans re
tained their first position places but
were closely pursued by the respective
runners up Brooklyn and Cleveland.
who kept step with their leaders. The
Philadelphia Nationals, with five vic
tories and no lo?es, had their best
week of the season.
In the National League, New Tork
defeated Cincinnati twice in three j
pmn ana loaay won me ruDner game
vt a three game series with St. Louis,
Causal allowing the Cardinals two hits
in his sixth consecutive victory. The
Giants who won their seventh straight
fame last Sunday when Eenton blank
ed Cincinnati were checked Monday by
Luque of the Reds. Causev won on
Tuesday when his teammates batted
urn. cinr, wno pucnea a no-nu con-1 to Brassil. No runs,
test the previous week. Benton beatl Last half Whitney walked, took
Frlda' while Tuero stopped second and third on a wild pitch and
McOraws men Saturday with three) rCored when Kluzka fumbled Ring
hits. This jreek New York and ; and's roller. Ringland stole second.
Brooklyn will engage in a fur came rmmihin ctmpir nut k'pman nut
ncciitni pitcrung enaDiea me cm
cago Americans to win four games
in five, despite their weak scoring pow
er. After taking two from Philadel
phia, the White Sox successfully with
stood the attack of New York. Will
iams and Cicotte each shut out the
ankees but suffered defeat. Cicotte
pttched his third Consecutive shutout
as he blanked Philadelphia last Sun
day and Boston the previous week.
The White Sox batted harder today,
however, and defeated Washington.
ALL-HALLOW TEAM DEFEATS
STERLING IN FAST GAME
Sunday afternoon on the Carpet
Grounds, Moosup All Hallows' Coun
cil, K. of C, No. 270. defeated the
Sterling team by a score of two to
one. The game was exciting through
out and kept the fans on edge until
the last man was thrown out in the
ninwi. ah Mallows scored a run in
the first inning by La Porte's single,
stealing second and scoritg on
Smith's sacrifice and Buckley's wild
throw tothird. Sterling tied the
score in the third inning when McCar
ty got to first on four passed balls,
after two men were out. stealing sec
ond and third and scoring on an error
by La Pac. All Hallows scored the
winning run in the fourth inning, on
1 Poc's single. Smith's sacrifice and
Burhy's single through short. Salis
bury, former Suffield star, twirled his
first game of the season for the local
team, getting 12 strikeouts. Spike Li
berty, the fast twirler of St. Mary'.?
team, Jewett City, was on the mound
for Sterling. He also pitched gilt
edged ball, getting 13 strikeouts. The
game was the fastest and most excit
ing 6een on the Carpet Grounds this
reason. All Hallows' team Journeys to
Norwich Memorial Day for a doublo
with the Norwich Colonials.
Score by Innings:
All Hallows'... 1 00 1 000 002 4 3
Sterling 00100000 01 3 1
Batteries All Hallows', Moquln c,
Salisbury p; Sterling, Kelly c, Liberty
P. Sacrifice hits, Robideau, F.rusdon,
H. Norgren. Struck out by Salisbury
12, Liberty 1.1. Bases on balls, Salis
bury . Liberty 2. Time of game, 1.32.
Umpire, Prof. Flinch.
DEMPSEY TO BEGIN PUBLIC
Toledo. Ohio, May 25. Thousands
ef visitors thronged Jack Dempsey's
training camp today and went away
disappointed because the challenger for
the world's heavyweight champion
ship failed to do any boxing. Demp
ey was eager enough to rip into his
sparring partners, but Trainer Jimmy
De Forest forbade it because the
newly , constructed ring has not been
padded. The ring will be in shape to
rermit boxing tomorrow.
Newspaper correspondents in the
Dempsey camp played a game of base
ball with Dempsey and his trainers
and got away with the big end of the
to S score. Dempsey was taken out
of the game. in the third inning be
cause It was feared he might damage
an tinkle while cavorting over the
deeply rutted field. Bill Tate, the i
triani negro sparring partner, nearly
broke op the game when he hit a
home run with two men on bases.
THERMOS TEAM LOSES '
FIRST GAME TO COLONIALS
The fast Colonials crossed bats
with the American Thermos Bottle
t the State Hospital on Satur
day afternoon. The Thermos team
was weak in fielding and batting.
Hopkins displayed his old time form
by getting 14 strikeouts to his credit
sod allowing foui- scattered" hits. It
was the first tiefeat suffered by the
Thermos team. Ellsworth and Nel
son starred for the Thermos. Har
rington played superb ball for the Co
lonials at the first station.
I - Thermos
ab h r
pe ab h
0 IlUlsweli 2b 4 2
0 ',d s 4 2
0 14 R'ee !e .'.b S 1
0 0 Wtfin 1? ; 1
0 " n-ht i in
1 Bottoml'r.lk 3 1
F.Lese n !b:
11 t 1 It:
N. F. A. VANS NO
W. Meek, the Academy slab artist,
hurled a remarkable game against the
strong-Bartlett High team of Webster,
Saturdav afternoon on the campus,
shutting them out without the semb
lance of a run or a hit. Of the 2S hat
ters that faced him not one reached
third base and only five succeeded in
reaching first, two of them getting
there" on passes. Hats off to "Mike"
But some of the credit should go to
his teammates, who supported him
like big leaguers, nailing some hard
ones, and hitting in fine style. They
are beginning to show the results of
Coach McKay's efforts and it looks
bad for Bulkeley and tHe rest of the
teams remaining on. the schedule. It
seems as though the fans should back
up the boys a little more instead of
roasting them when they lose a game
or two. In every city but Norwich the
spectators root their heads off for the
school teams and this puts a lot of
confidence into the youths. I
Hull and Capt. Counihan played
well for N. F; A., the former making a
spectacular steal of the fourth base
and the latter throwing o the bases
with speed and accuracy. Hector Mul
cahy also ensnared several high flies
with his wonted nonchalance.
' The Massachusetts, boys were a
clean bunch of youngsters and did not
register a single kick against the de
cisions of the umpire, which is a rare
thing' in baseball. But it generally
take3 a little hitting along with good
sportsmanship to win games and there
wasn't a hit in the crowd.
' They all fielded pretty well except
La Bonte. the porous shortstop. He
made only three errors because that's
all that came his way, but he's am
bitious. With their confidence and pep fully
restored the Red and White aggrega
tion should make short work of the
Shore Line Electric team this after
noon, at which time they meet for
the tecond game of their scries. The
cirmen arc out for blood this time
and would give up their jobs In re
turn for the honor of beating the high
First half Russack flied out to Mul
cahy. Klcezka went out, Hull to Bras
sil. Ralf nut to Brassil. N'o rune.
Last half Hull out. Evans, to Red
litz. Whitney out. Rurrsack to Dedlitz.
Rinsland flied to Bazinet. No runs.
First half Evans flied out to Mul
cahy. Redlitz fanned. LaBonte out.
Hull 'to Brassil. No runs.
Last half Counihan out, Russack to
Redlitz. Kecnan doubled to left. Mc
Nally reached first on La Bonte's er
ror, Keenan taking third. McNally
stole second. Muleahy fanned. Kee
nan and McNally scored on Evans' er-
of Brassirs grounder. Brassil
stole second and scored on Meek's sin
gle to right. Meek stole. Hull out to
Bazinet. Three runs.
First half Bazinet walked hut went
out. Hull to Ringland on Racicot's
grounder. Racicot and Brenner out
0n a fast double play, Whitney to Hull
, Klecka to Redlitz. McNally fanned
First half Russack and Whitney
to Brassil. Klecka fanned. Ralf (lied
to Keenan. No runs.
Second half Muleahy rolled out.
New York, May 24. The confident
views expressed by leaders of indus
try found further reflection in today's
short but animated stock market ses
Steels and equipments were expect
ed to lead on Elbert H. Gary's hopeful
survey of trade conditions, but those
issues soon gave precedence to the
Stutz, Studebaker, Chandler, Pierce
Arrow, Maxwell and General Motors,
also Stromberg Carburetor, U. S. Rub
ber, Ajax Rubber and Kelly-Springfield
Tire were the strongest features
at net gains of 2 1-2 to 6 1-2 points.
High grade rails were in process of
accumulation, particularly Atchison,
Chicago Northwestern, Noroflk and
Western, and Chesapeake and Ohio,
but minor transportations made only
Tobaccos ' and kindred shares were
featured by American Snuff, Tobacco
Products, American Tobacco and
United Cigars, and coppers derived
additional benefit from the prospect oi
higher prices for the refined meal.
Shippings and oils were uncertain
at best and closed mainly at losses,
Royal Dutch issues and Mexican Pe
troleum denoting steady pressure.
On its further rise of a fraction to
107 1-2 V. S. Steel established a new
maximum for the year, some associat
ed issues gaining one to two points.
Sale3 amounted to 875,000 shares.
The interesting item of the bamt
statement was the large contraction oi
$133,000,000 in actual loans and dis
counts, excess reserves adding mod
erately to last week's increase.
Bonds were steady to firm but with
out special feature. Total sales (par
value Aggregated $5,450,000
S. bonds were unchanged
during the week.
New York, May 24. Cotton features
opened strong, July 30.03 to 30.30. Oc
tober 29.60 to 29.29. December 29.30,
January '29.15, March 28.75.
New York, May 2-4. Mercantile pa
per 5 l-45 1-2. Sterling 60 day bills
4.61; commercial 60 day bills on banks
4.60 3-4; commercial 60 day bills, 4.60
1-2. Demand 4.64 1-4: cables 4.65 1-4.
Francs, demand. 6.47; cables 6.45.
Guilders, demand 39 S-S: cables 39 5-8.
Lire, demand S.56: cables 8.53. Gov
ernment and railroad bonds firm.
Bar silver 105 S-l. Mexican dollars.
Cotton futures closed strong. July
3.1.10; October 30.42; December 29.93;
January 29.75; March 29.55.
THE LIVESTOCK MARKETS.
Pittsburgh, May 23. Cattle supply
light. Market steady.- Choice $16.2o!&
$16.50; prime, $16.2516.50; good.
S15.50i16.00; tidy butchers, $15.00.
$15.75; fair. $13.50fii 14.00; common.
$13.5014.00; common to good fat
bulls, $12.00, 13.50; common to good
fat cows. $8.0O13.O0; heifers. $11.00
$14.50: fresh cows and springers,
?60ei40; veal calves. '$17.50.
Sheep and Lambs. Supply, 500
head. Market steady. Lambs lower;
prime wethers. $11.00; good mixed,
$9.5010.5; fair mixed, $7.508.50;
culls and common, $4.006.S0; lambs,
Hogs. Receipts. 3,700 head. Market
lower.. Prime heavy hogs. $21,003
21.2?. mediums, $21.0021.25; heavy
yorKers, xzi.vv31.1!&; light yorkera
$20.25 20.40: pigs, $20.00020.25:
roughs. $13.00 19.00; stags, $13.00
19.00; heavv mixed, $21.0021.25.
Buffalo. May . 23 Cattle receipts 700
neao. Market slow. Prune steers,
RUN, NO HIT GAME
Brassil did likewise. Meek fanned.
No runs. 1
First half Evans flied out to Mul
cahy. Redlitz out, Hull to Brassil. La
Bonte out to Muleahy.
Last half Hull flied out. Whitney
walked, stole second, went to. third on
a wild pitch and scored on Ringland's
single. Ringland stole second and
scored on Counihan's single. Keenan
fanned,. McNally rolled out. Two runs.
First half Bazinet fanned. Racicot
out, Hull to Brassil. Brenner fanned.
Last half Muleahy flied out. Bras
sil singled and took second on La
Borite's error of Meek's , grounder, and
scored on Hull's single. Meek taking
third. Meek scored when Rusj-ack
fumbled Ringland's bounder,. Hull
reaching third. Hull stole home. Whit
ing fanned. Counihan mea out. iliree
First half Russack out to Whitnev.
Klezka was out stealing on a -pretty
play by Capt. Ray. Ralf out, Hull to
Last half Keenan, McNally . and
First half Evans reached first op
Hull's error. Meek missed Redlitz's
grounder, Muleahy throwing Evans
out at third. Rc'v"!'?. took second on
the throw. La Bo:-T.e, out to Muleahy.
Bazinet out, Whiting to Brassil. No
Last half Brassil singled and stole
second. Meek flied out to first. Hull
reached first on an error. Brassill took
second. Whitney out, Redlitz to Klez
ka. Brassill scored on the play.
Counihan rolled out. One run.
First half Bazinet out, Mek to
Brassil. Brenner out- to Whitney.
Russack out to Ringland. No runs.
The score :
N. F. A. I " Blrtlrtt Hie
ab h po a ab h po ft
WH ;b 5 11 1 Bnsslt.Sb 4 0 0 2 1
Wrdtne.3ll 3 0 3 3 oKlecika,2b 2 0 15 1
Wr.gland.sa 5 13 1 OtRalfc 3 0 9 0 0
Cminlhan.c 114 1 o;F.ran.s.p 3 0 13 3
rieengn.lf 4 12 0 0 RrrHIU.lb 3 0 9 1 0
MrXallT.rf 4 0 0 0 0 1-aPnnters 3 0 0 1 S
Miiles're.ef 4 0 3 1 0 Pazitiet.ef 1 0 3 0 0
nn-.11.lb 4 t 11 0 Bseieot.Tf 3 0 0 0 0
Mcek.p , 4 10 11 Brunner.lf 3 0 10 0
T 27 13 II Totals
26 1 0 24 9 8
N. r. A 3 1 0 2 3 0 1 x 18
Blrtlrtt Hfcti .. 0 0 0 0 0 fl 0 6 0 fl
Tvr bare hit. Keenin. Bases n balls, eft Meet 2;
fff Krtns 2. Struck out by Mob, 4:. by Evans 9.
TuW? ptays, Whitney to Hull to Brassil.
Struck out. by Rli? worth 3; by Driven!! R: by
Hrpyns !4. Bse on balls, off Driaeoll S; off Hop
kins i. Hit by pitcher, by Hopkins 1. Two base hits,
lyronard, J-'ULsworLh and Slua. Throe base hits, Sltea.
DUWELL'S TRIM THE
FAST WARRIOR TEAM
The fast Pu wells walloped the Nor
wich Town Warriors Sunday after
noon before a large audience at the
Yantic diamond to the tune of 9 to S.
The Duwells hammered three pitch
ers out of the box, Maynard. Fieldins
and Jackie Meehan were the vic
tims. Although handicapped by wet
balls, Dutch Leonard struck out 12
men and allowed only eight hits. The
features of the game were a running
catch by Woodmansee of Johnson's
drive over second, causing a double
play, and the excellent playing of
Skipper Pedace at first.
The Duwells would . Ike to hear
from any fast team in Eastern Con
necticut averaging 18 years of age, in
cluding the Baltic Rivals or Tierney
Cadets for games for Decoration Day.
The Duwelis will buck up against the
butcher grades, $7.00
Calves Receipts 3,000 head. Mar
ket slow. Cull to choice. SS.n0iS;1S S5
Sheep and Lambs.--Receiots fi.400
head. Market slow. Choice lambs $15
'aio.Jo, cull to ralr 5Srdi4.75, yearlings
$12(&13, sheep $511. 60.
Hogs. Receipts 5.600 head. Market
active. Yorkers $21.25, pigs $20.50
20.75. mixed $21.25, heavy $21.75.
rohsAls'-.9' "l? A"1.5- . ,
"-y- -""v -".nog receipts
estimated today o.OOO; received official -
ly yesterday 11.432. The market was
pounds on May 22.
3.100 APIs Chalmer .. .
?no Alus Chalmer pr ..
COAm At C
400 Am Beet Su-ar . .
3(00 Am Can
200 Am Oil pr
200 Am Tar & F
K'OO Am Crttori Oil ...
1.-00 Am Tt L
2"0 An n 4 I it ...
lnoftfi Am T.como
2fl0-l Am Sdr -r
1W Am T-.l t T:l 4.. 4
400 Atrhlsrn '.it
600 Bait tt 'IHo .. .
200 Bait Ohio pp ...
10 Bflh Strel
7500 Peth f(':rl V. ......
4on Prth (5,o-i ...
100 n-r,V1y R T
1 ftl T.k P? Tr c'.ts . . .
lfinft pi,tie"rt-r fz Z ...
4 Pntv f: .. .
!.oo Can p-.elSe
llfio rent Fdv Co
3r.no frnt T-atthr
loo r'l'nt'i Leather pr ..
000 Chpnd Mrtrr
ISM Hies i; Ohio .. ..
200 CMo & N"w ...
1(10 C & N" W pr ...
14(1" ("Title Cop
ftnO rhino Cca C
mo roi im & I ....
200 rnl r.rs El-c
1800 ronsol C-s
Scoo OnidNe Steel ,. .
2"0 Pel & Hud
fiPO Pr,f.e Minos
1200 Frte . . . .
"Oi T-rlo 1.'. -r
"'n Fithrr r-vl .. .
coo On KVrtriir .. ..
ko.t ot Norh r
im ot N Or?' Sabs ..
R"o(( Ins CooiirT
?"00 Tnterh rn
00 Tntf rb Con pr . . . .
f?t slot IV Ma-
-oo Tnt ?t ??ir yr ...
lei In Paner . . ....
1in TfTler .. .
?-M faTW'( ?! Co
irn M,j v t ?r . . . ,
rM Maxwell M "2 nr .
A'.tt Verir.n Petrol' ...
w Miami r,
"00 m Tt g. r
(oen M K T nr
trot n p.r'Oe
400 Mo Parlfte nr .. ,
"" Vat Era S
irj0. N T Central .. .,
1000 K T N H & H .
If Norf & West .. .
400 Nor Pacific
201 Pren V. K
rem rv.;.p!e,, r & c .
1100 Pierre Oil
2f00 r.av Cori .. .
roro sch r-'o-
too oiiihe-" "Rv
tn Sutii Pr ?r ....
KOO Ten n Oirwr . .
iroo Toae-.l Pro .. .
100 Tob Pr rr
lAOO r (i-r Stores . .
7.001) r S ItJldb;- . .
ion 1; s Rib 1 pr .
i:?"o r 9 :- .. . .
100 r s oterl ;r ...
00 Wr-r Vp To!
. 2.- 4i
P3 01Tii !W
11114 111 11114
187 179 IVfi
. . 54";
101 14 104
l'Oii J(!l '
li"ii inii l'su
. ... 30
100ft Worth Puirn
100 W Purer) A
(1) Bateed frr M-(('g- !n 2nd.
Patled for Velv, n rth
(ixr? Batted for Eraser! in ?th
CHICAGO CHAIN MARKET.
CORV: Open. Hl-ll. I,- ri'pe.
Mar 179 lTStJ 178 179
.luiy ... ... .164(4. 184', 162 1S3H
Sipt., ... ....157 MTV -liSj,
May i- H . 08s;
Ju'y 67 OT7 itfta.. 06 ax
Sept ....... 64A 84 14 83 ... (8
fast. Trimmers at the Fairgrounds on
next Sunday afternoon and a fast
gime is promised. .
Anyone wishing games should com
municate with Manager Carey at i
Penobscot street or 'phone 803-13.
, West Ends Lost First Game.
Sunday afternoon the St. Mary's
Seconds substituted for the St. Mary's
first team, travelled to Mohegan Park
and defeated the fast West Ends of
Norwich in a ten inning swat-fest. At
the first of the ninth the West Ends
had a lead of three runs. With two
out, St. Mary's scored three runs, tie
ing the score.' Then in the tenth
scored three moremaking the total of
11 to 8. Boule and Barry were the
shining lights for the St. Mary's, while
Pineault starred-for the West Ends.
This makes a total of 5 straight vic
tories for the boys. ,: -
, SATURDAY'S RESULTS., .
.Philadelphia 4. Chtcito 2. .
Tt(-stin 4. Cincinnati 1.
Rrook'.jn b Pitlj-burz'n 4.
St. ' Loui 6, New York 2.
New York. 2, Chicago 1.
Clereland 6. Philadelphia 2. '
Detroit 5, Beaten 2.
St. Louis Washington 1.
New Haren 4. Hartford 3.
Worerster 11, Waterbury 1.
Springfield 2, Providence 0.
Krtsljtirga 16, Eritlcepcrt 4.
St. Ials 1. Kw York 5. "
Brooklyn 5, Pittsburgh
American Lea toe. . ,
Now Tork 5. St. Louis .
' Boston . Clereland S.
fietmif 3. Philadelphia 2.
Washington 5( Chicago 6.
New TTaTrn 10. Pprinefleld 0.
Pittfleld 0, Watrbury ,
ProTlcUnce 3, Woreeettr 0.
Hutftrd 7. Bridgeport 8.
American Association. .
TVledo 9. Indianapolis 1. (First game). Toledo 2,
Irdianr.nr Us fl. Second game,)
C.'-tumbus 4. LculsTilJe '. hiit game). Columbus
4, Lru'-Tille 0. (Second game.)
Minneapolis 5, Milwaukee 4.
SL Pau.1 8. Kansas dtj S.
rittsbursh at Now York.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
Chicaga at Isn&ton.
St. Louis at CrootJrn.
Washington at Chira-.
Pttiladelobia at Detroit.
New 1'ork at St. louls.
Boston at Clereland.
Pittsfldd at Rrldcepcrt.
Sprir-gneld at PrcTldcnce.
Worcts'.er at New HiTen. ' .
Hartford at WaterbltT.
Xew Yerk .
Hrooklyn . . .
Chicago . . . .
St Louis ...
Cleveland . . .
New York ..
St. Louis ...
' Eastern Leaiue.
.vw Haven 4
GIANTS TAKE TWO OUT
OF THREE FROM ST. LOUIS
New Tork, May 25. New York made
it two out of three from St Louis,
winning the deciding game of the se
ries. 5 to 1. The Giants won in the
sixth inning, when Young, Chase,
Baird, Kauff and Zimmerman hit in
succession, tour runs scoring. Score:
New York (N)
ab 1 po :
0 ' 0 Bums. If
0 0 Young, rf
1 0 Cbase.lb
3 1 Bail'd.ib
0 0 Kauff.rf
0 0 Zl'ernian.Sb
2 0 Metcher.ss
3 0 Gonsatfb.e
4 0 Causey. p
0 01 Totals
2 0 3
0 1 3
3 0 3
2 0 4
2 0 0
0 0 0
31 9 27 18 3
! Tows si m
,ip Ea;tod tor (ioodwln in tth.
; St. Louis 0 0 1 0
N 1,rk 0 1 0 0
0 0 0 0 01
0 4 0 0 xi
Three base hit,
SMITH WINS FIRST GAME
BLANKS PIRATES 5 TO 0
Brooklyn, N Y May 25. Sherrod
Smith of Brooklvn Ditched his first
tramt uinro lilc mliirii f mm nvurspa'
and shut out Pittsburgh today, 5 to 0.
with three hits. Score:
I Brooklyn (Nl
a e. ab h po
I ab h po
' Blcbee.cf 4 14
. Terry. ss 4 0 4
i Ster.zer.rf 4 0 1
1 I." .1. a tnt
0 1 O1?oti.ss 4 2 3.1
2 0 Magee.2b 4 113 0
'0 0 llrittllhfrf 4 10 0 0
If 11 Wheat.lf 2 110 0
3 1 Mvers.ct 4 1 2 0 0
1 1 Kmretrtrr.lb 3 1 11 0 0
2 0 EoIimariJt.ob 4 0 u 3 1
2 1 Iruigrr.i; .", 0 10 0
1 0 Sinith.p 3 10 4 1
0 Oi Totals 31 8 27 17 3
( o.lri'js. ..b
; 0 0
3 0 3
3 0 0
3 0 0
0 0 0
Totals 31 3 21 12 St
. (v) RaUfrt frr Hamilton In 8th.
Store by ir.nliias:
Piilsburci 0 (l 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Itroklyn 0 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 a 5
Two base hit, Konetchy. Three base lilt, Myers.
INDIANS DEFEAT RED SOX
IN FIRST GAME OF SERIES
Cleveland, O., May 25. Cleveland
won the opening game of the series
from Boston, 3 to 2. Third. Baseman
Gardner, who played with Boston for
many years, drove in all of Cleve
land's runs.. Score:
ab h 00
an h po
: OUhrnley.rf o 2 2
1 2 2 0 Chapman , ?-s
1 2 0 0 Speaker A'
13 1 OSmith.rf'
2 10 (I 0 f;r(lnfr.7b
2 0 2 2 W'pgapss.2b
1 3 2 0 J. hnHon.lb
0 3 1 OO'Nclll.o
0 0 3 0 Ba;bi p
3 0 2
3 0 1
4 3 0
4 0 2
2 1 14
3 0 1
28 8 27
0 0 0
0 0 0 Totals
Totals 36 11 2 U 2
' Pa'V'd fir IVaitirs ir :
(sx Rir. for Mr.73 ia ?th.
Sre by irnin-:
Ttirten 1 1
ClCTelcnd .. 0 0
0 0 9
TIGERS WIN FIVE STRAIGHT: .
DEFEAT. ATHLETICS 3 TO 2
Detiftit, Mich., May 25. Detroit
took its fifth consecutive victory to
day by defeating Philadelphia, 3 to 2.
Philadelphia (A) 1 Detroit (A)
ab li I i 2 e' ab U pa a e
4 () 3 3 1 Burh.su 4 S 0 ." 1
'2 0 3 1 0 Voting 2b 4 0 4 4 1
3 0 18 0 CoMi.cf . 3 2 1 0,0
4 -2 0 3 0 Ver.eh.lf 3 0 4 0 0
4 , 2 2 0 oFellman lb 4 1 12 0
1 j Walkcr.ef
4 0 Vlap.tead.rf 2 1 2 0
1 0 jones.ss ' 4 o o I
0 0 Ammitli.c 3 14 2 0
0 1 Dauss.p 3 0 0 2 0
j Rgr-Si n.
j (rorer "b
" o o Tmals
iswile oy iiuv'i'jti:
(xi Ore w.tr-n iririnin; rjn rerrd.
Isx) Batted fcr Tbomas in t9h.
Senre yb lnnliiits:
Philadelphia .. ...,0 0 0 o 0 0 1 0
Pe-it 0 0 0 2 1 o 0 0
Two base hits, IJeilman, C".tb .-.d Wiiker
TRIPLE PLAY SPOILS'
SENATORS' CHANCE TO WIN
Chicago. May 23. A triple play
started by Felsoh made Washington's
eighth inning rally short-lived, and
Chicago came back strong in its half
I HI'! i
. , i ' ii
mi mL 2
THE NAVY WILL
of the inning and buried Walter
Johnson under an avalanche of hits,
winning the flr3t game of the series,
6 to 5. today. Score:
Washington (A) l ' Chicago (A)
ab h po a e
ab h po a
4 1 1
3 110 OLelDold.rr
4 S 1 2 0 Weaier.r.b
4 1 10 2 0 CoNins,2b
3 1 0 0 0 Jackson. If
3 1 2 0 0 Fclsch.cf
3 1 4 2 0Or.ndil.lb
3 0 12 0 Risbcrg.ss
4 0 5 2 0 Sciialk.c
I 0 0 3 0 L.'ermi!k.p
5 e 0 0 Ktir.i?
0 0 0 0 0 sMurphy
j j!ge.lb "
4 2 2
4 1 3
2 0 5
4 2 2
4 2 7
5 2 1 3
n rt n
0 0 0
0 0 0 Daiituitb.p
0 2 0
2 0' Totals
SI 13 27 It 1
Totals 30 S 24 1" 0'
U) Batted for Shaw in 6th.
- (xxl Hatted for Ayers in Tth.
(Z) Batttd tor Kerr in 8th.
Score by innings:
WashingUrn ,. ...0 0 0 0 0 2
Chicago .. ... ....0 0 2 0 1 0
Three base hits. Wearer and Foster.
YANKEES DROP OPENING
TO ST. LOUIS TEAM j
St. Ijouis. May 25. New York lost
the opening game of the series to St.
Louis today, 6 to 5. after tying the
score in the seventh. An error by
Pipp, Jacobson's single and a sacrifice
fly by Gerber sent over the winning
Ntw York (A) I St. Lonli (A)
ab b. po a ab b po a
5 3 1 0 0 Auttln.3b 5 10 2
3 2 13 lGedeon.2!) 4 12 5
4 0 13 0 1 Tobin.lt 4 12 0
4 3 1 2 0 Bisler.lb 3 1 15 0
4 1 0 2 0 Jacbsro ef 3 1 2 0
1 1 Sloan.rf 2 13 1
0 OGerber.ss 2 10 4
1 0 aycr.c 4 0 M3 1
1 0 Shocker.p 4 0 0 2
Totals 31 7 27 15 3
Totals 35 10 54 13
H I i
(x Batted for Mogridge in 2HL .
(xx) Batted for Nelson in TUs.
(xxx) BaUed for Bussell la 9ut.
Score- by innings:
New York 1 0 10 0
St. Louis .. .........4 0 10 0
, , Two. base bits, Tobin. Gerber.
Buffalo 2, Binghamton a.
Toronto 5, Rochester S.
"Raltimore 5. Jersey P.itv 5 . C11 in-
u innings.) Reading 1, Newark 5
(Second game). '
ST. MARY'S TEAM DEFEATS
MANHASSET MILL TEAM
Saturday St. Mary's team journeyed
to Putnam and easfily defeated the
heavy hitting Manhasset Mill team of
that city by the score of 7 to 2. Lib
erty, pitching for St Mary's, was in
the best of form, holding the slugging
team to five scattered hits. He was
backed up with snappy fielding by
the Jewett City boys,. therefore the re
sult was never in doubt. The hitting
of Faber was a feature of the game,
getting four safeties out of four times
to the plate.
Score by innigs:
St. Mary's 0 1 2 0 3 0 1
Manhas,tt 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
OUIMENT ELIGIBLE FOR
v FRENCH GOLF TOURNEY.
Paris. A cable dispatch was sent
recently ' to the United States Golf
Association and the Western Golf As
sociation to indicate golfers who will
be available to play in the inter-allied
competition. It is planned to hold the
golf tournament on the Boulie links
Francis Ouimet, the present French
golf champion, ia eligible to play, as
he was a lieutenant at Camp Devens.
Fred Herreshoff was a private in the
service of supply, but has sailed for
home. He is also eligible.
The French army is now collecting
its boxing entrants for the inter-allied
games. It has been announced oln-
j cially that Georges Carpentier will not
e l appear. Paul Hams, the French
negro tighter, and t,urie, a 1- rencn
heavyweight, have been picked as
contestants. Tryouts of boxers are
being held in Paris at the Sporting
Club of France.
FRISCH OF FORDHAM
SIGNED QY MCGRAW.
The Giants have a young infielder
planted ready to dash to the rescue
of the team, if anything should hap
pen to any of the veterans. He is
young Frank Frisch, of Fordham Uni
versity. Judge Francis X. McQuade,
one of the owners of the Giants,
turned scout and seized him, thereby
foiling all the professional scouts and
getting a pearl that has been glisten
ing on the intercollegiate diamonds.
It is a dark secret in the Giant
offices, but young Frisch already
has received a substantial cash
bonus, is now under contract and
will soon be: playing. Frisch has been
playing a sensational game at short
stop and is just the sort of youngster
that McGraw can turn into a world
beater. It is seldom that the big
league teams can find players right
in the backyard as it were. Judge
oj McQuade is some scout.
0 ! .
oi A. E, F. LOSES RUNNER.
TO RUN FOR FRANCE.
Paris. A technicality has given
France one of the Vest half-mile
runners entered for the inter-AIiicd
games. Jahn Heilbtith. an American,
living in Paris, and who is the
French middle-distance champion, has
been declared ineligible for the A. E.
F. team because he did not serve in
the American forces., but in the'
French Foreign Legion. Beilbuth
will run for France.
The- kingdom of the Hedjaz has en
tered Arabian thoroughbreds for the
horse riding events in the big meet.
Guatemala has entered Arthur
Aguirre for the 400 and 808 metre
NO GAMES WITH GERMANS
SAY BIG TENNIS CLUBS.
'.. The ..National Lawn Tennis associ
ation announced recently the adoption
o a-resolution barring play , between
members of . the association or its al
lied club and any player of the Cen
tral powers or their allied cc;ir.tr?es.
limn nertn its enrtiifi isrl in tVia
ciut:on. dui. ir is unaerttoaa mat inj
ban will continue for several years.
The British and French associa
tion adopted some weeks ago resolu
tions whicli not only forbade their
own players to compete in tournaments
held" by enemy nations as well as bar
ring acceptance of entries in France
and England from those nations,
DO IT'S SHARE
they also, declared :that their p'.ayers
could compete in events in neutral
countries . only when enemy countries
were barred. Similar action has now
been taken by the U.- S.- X. L. T. A. in
the adoption of the following resolu
tions: ''The American players are pro
hibited from tailing part in any tour
naments or competitions organized by
Germans, Austrians, Turks or Bulga
rians, and held in any one of those
"That all German, Austrian, Tur
ih anrl Rulsmrian nlavprK are. nro
hibited from entering any tourna-!, Proposals must be submitted on tte
ment or competition by the U. S. X.i?inrj, ,Uwt ? y the oar1 a"d a cer
T T . I tinea chec-k in amount called for Pf
L ,' fn-oposal' form must accompany eaah
"That American players are pro-, bid. iuuipany eaon
hibited from taking, part : in ' tourna- ., 'n,e BOARD OF WATER COM M la
ments or competitions organized in (WOXBRS reserve the right to accept
any neutral country unless the Lawn "I!?, ,anLand a,!1 PTpPosals and to
T.nni sPiatlnn r,r nnrre.nnnHin : UV POposal which they rWm
Tennis association or
organization of such country shall
President Adee has also received
j notice of the decision of the Swiss as-
sociation, which .adopted the following
resolution: "ClAUis affliated with the
Association Suisse de Lawn Tennis
must mention on their announce
ments that their . tournaments are
ujjcii viiiief eaciuaivoij lu uiai cia vi.
neutral countries . ana or tne amea
countries or exclusively to players of
neutral countries and those of the
Central powers and their allies.''
YANKEE ATHLETES HANG
UP NEW FRENCH RECORDS.
Paris. Five French track and field
records were broken by American
army athletes at the invitation meet
of the University Sporting Club of
Lieutenant Earl Eby, a National A.
A. U. champion sprinter, overtook a
field of French runners with heavy
handicaps in an 800-metre race and
finished five yards ahead of Phil
Spink. The time was 1 minute 54 1-5
seconds. . The previous record for the
distance was 1 minute 59 seconds.
William Leversedge, Pete llaxiield
and Alma Richards beat all previous
Franch shot-put records, Leversedge
finishing first, with 4b feet b inches.
. .7 . , ,, ' . . . j .
Patricks, of the American team, threw
the hammer 173 feet 9 inches, while
H. W. Floyd won the pole vault, with
12 feet 6 inches. The fifth l-ecord was
broken when Alma Richards and Byrd
threw the discus 136 feet 4 inches. .
A picked French Rugby team de
feated an American team, 18 to 11.
NOW FOUR ENTRIES
FOR DAVIS' TROPHY.
Sydney, Australia. The belated
Davis Cup challenge of the South
African Tenis Association, which was
received after the entries closed, ow
ing to cable delays, has .been ac
cepted. As result four nations will
compete for the international court
trophy and a new tiraw was neces
The revised pairing will bring to
gether South Africa against British
Isles in the upper -half . and Belgium
against France in the lower section.
The winning teams then meet for the
right to play the Australian team in
the challenge round, which is sched
uled to be staged at the Sydney Ten
nis Club about December.
St. Mary's Seconds Want Games.
The Sti Mary's Second team is now
under new management and would like
to arrange for some good games Sat
and Sunday, May 31 and June 1 with
any team IS years old or under. TTie
lineup is as follows: Fountain c, Scott
lb, King 2b, Blake ss. Kid 3b, Barry
If, Brennan rf, and we have a dark
horse in center field. Seddon, the hard
hiting catcher will 'be out of the gme
hitting catcher will be out of the game
"W'e would like to hear from any fast
team in Norwich or the vicinity. Ad
dress all challenges to Thomas Ear
jiett, Jewett City, Box 38. .
Zbysko Loses to Olin.
Springfield, Mass. John Olin, of
Worcester, was awarded a decision
over VValdek Zbyszko after a ten-minute
wrestling match in whinh neither
man gained a fall. The bout was called
off after Olin with his fist on Zbyszko's
eye. The referee sustained his claim
that the Pole has used unfair tactics
and that the blow was justified.
Pershing Gives Medals.
Le Mans.. France. The
Expeditionary Force rifle, pistol and
musketry competitions, which began
two- weeks ago on the range near
here, were concluded with a-series
of small arms demonstrations. After
this exhibition General Pershing pre
sented 400 medals and trophies to
the winners in the . competition.
No Sunday Ball At Hub.
Boston. The House refused to sub
stitute the Sunday sports bill for an
adverse committee report. , The vote
was 101 to ' 121. ' The measure pro
posed local option on the question of
amateur sports on Sundays after 2
p. m.. no admission to be charged and
no business to he carried on.
' Boxing In Michigan.
Lansing, Mich- The bill legalizing
ten-round, no-decision boxing con
tests in Michigan, was signed by Gov
ernor Sleeper and given immediate
effect. A commission to mipervioe the
contests wtil be appointed by the
Governor within the next Thirty .days.
Giants Defeat Convent.
, Saturday afternoon at two o'clock In
a baseball game between the Giiiits
and the Convents, the former won by
a score of 24 to 21. The convents ral -
filed in the ninth inning, getting
i uii:-. . .( ne .umpires were dernara
Yechsler and Charles Parkhurst,
Young Americans' Win.
; Sunday afternoon on the Lake
street playgrounds the Toung Mexi
cans, defeated the All-Sluggers by the
score -of 4-S. The lineup for the win
ners was as follows: !). O'Connel p,
V. F.owen c, John lb. -Kenton ss, R.
Howard -b, .T. buinati 3b. Priseoll If.
C- O'Conntli of, Izzie , Donald rf.
Win Firs Game,
The K'.ater Juniors won their first
game Saturday, when they defeated
the Hill Street Blowhards by the tune
of 19 to 5. ' The Slater Juniors will
play the Ever F.jad of Taftville next
Notice to Contractors " j
PIPE SEWBJRS PIMPLVG M4CBlJ
ERY AND PUMPING STATIOS.
WESTERLY, RHODE IM.tD.
510! n?1?!,0 WATEK 'COMMi-.1
iu.Vfc,KS of the Town of We-te-
n.5 l8!5n,d- wi!l. receive Sealed P:
i lain pimping station and one (1) tah.
i umping station. ...
CO.VTRACT SO. 1. , .'.
a s will be received until 12 o'clock'
n-on, Tuesday, June 10, H'!9. a
CO.MRACT XO. S. .
I'roposals for Manhole Frames aS-1
Rovers will be received until iTR-loVk .
l :on, Tuesday. June H, 1S19.
CONTRACT XO. 3. :
, u.."u' 0 clock.
du.ie lit. lifia.
lU.vrRAtT AO. 4.
r.oon, Thursday. June ID, ltl5. .
CONTRACT XO. .-1.
. Proposals for Pumpinc t:it:.-n wi I
nh,.r4S.',V1 untV, 12 'o-k. noon
Jhurssay. June 12, 1919.
.Plans may be seen anil Saee'neatlon
r"fi J7' of P'-fPsl ohUined l,
c-fL-e of the Board of Wnter Commfc
e.oners, Town Hail, Westerlv RhfiflV
lilandvor at the office or tbe" Con'ifit-
riir Engineer. Samuel M G-
iuaenor Build n sr Prn,;j...
tu Jnost ravoran m to th in(A.a.
of the Town.
u . ..LOUI3 W. ARN"OT,D. .
Chairman Board of Water Commis-
THOMAS M'KBNZIE, Engineer.
SOTICK TO CrtEDITOIlS.
AT A COtllT OF niillll'l t HF.m
" Norwicn. within anfl for the D eirm-
?K Di919 " th 24 th day 0,,M-V"
t-resent NEIOV J AYT,IG, Judi.
Estate Of Pathrir, x. j ' i... "-.
-,.. .1.,,, m aam uiHtrict, deceased
I 5". uie executor
, L-nat the Executor eitr
die creditors of said deceased to brinr
111 ther- claims against said tjs;i
i.l.i..ii i monuis iroin this r!;te 1V
pj-suus a notice to that effovt. tor-ether
Wii.i jt copy of this oroer. on the it-M-post
nearest to the place where 'said
deceased last dwelt and in the sam.
Town, and by publishing the same otrce
in a newspaper havins.a circulation i'n
gydDistrict. and make return to this
"NELSON J. ATLIXG, Judge.
The above and foregoing is a liiit
topy or record
Attest: HELEN JJ. DRESCHER
XOTIGB:. Aii creditors' of isld (W
ctsed are hereby notified to prestot
t'.-.e.r claims against said eat.-ita to tr.
ndersigned at Hanover, Conn., withir
the time limited in the above and fore
FRED A. GATJTHIER, JR., 'Z.
xorrcE to creditors.
AT A COtRT OF PROBATE FlEITJ
1-; --- " ".wiui uiu lur trie J.(istrict
j of Norwicn, on the 24th day of May
' A. -D. 1919.
J ATT.TVn Ti-.
Estate of vli; v vt.-..,...' 1..,. ;
Norwich, in said District deceased
Ordered, That the Administratrix cite
iuc wcquors oi saia deceased to bnnir
In ' tlietr claims against said es
tate within six months from tkw
date by- posting a notice t..
that effect, together with a cost M
ihis order, on the signpost nearest -fti
the place where said deceased last
dwelt, and in the same Town and tav
publishing the same once in a news
paper having a circulation in said Dis
trict, and make return V this Court
NELSON J. A YUNG, Judge,
ihe above and toiesoing is a true
copy of record.
Attest: HELEN M. DRESCITBR,'
NOTICE. All creditors of said dV
eeased are hereby notified to present
trieir claims against sai.1 cstaip to t!
undersigned at No. 12 Pratt st xe
With, Conn., within the time limited in
me aoove and foregoing order.
KATHARINE F. M'COXK
xotice to c'lttrniTon.
AT A 4JOtlT OI I'ltOBITE HEhfl
at Norwich, within and for the District
of Norwich, on the 24th day 8f May.
Present NELSON' J. ATLIXG. Jurlre
instate of Roslne Bauer, late f
orwieh, in said District, deceased
Ordered, That the Executor ctt
tne creditors of said deceased to brine Z
tneir claims against said estate wltWn
six months from this date by posting S
notice to that effect, together with a
nearest to the place 'wliers saij d
ceased last dwelt, and in the sami
Town, and by publishing the same one
in a newspaper having a circulation is
said District, and make return to this
KELSON" J. ATLIXG. Judge I
The abo e and foregoing is a trul
copy of record. 1
Attest: HELEN M. DRESCHER
. CJerk. J
XOTICE. All creditors or a!d it,
ceased are hereby notined to present
7:icir dalnt airalndt aid estate to fl
undersigned .at 105 Dunham St. Ner"
w.cn, Conn., within tl,e time limited 11
the above and fors-ointr ord(-r Z
CIIRISTOPH BAUkn. -may-Sd
XOTHtr; T( CRKDITHnH."
. AT A COtnT OF PROB4TK T1F.1 TJ
it Montviile, within and for the lif
t-ict of Montviile, on the 24Ui day ot
May, A. D. 1919. .
Present" DAN 1). HOE. .T.idge. I
K.tate Of Axel V r'hnmr.Hn A
Montviile, in said Pintrict. deceased, i
I Ordered, That the Administrator cite
the creditors of said deceased lo b.-irtj
tn inoir claims against said e"titt
within six months from this date h
posting a notice t - that, effect, togc'thol
with-a copy of this order, on the sign
post nearest to the place where sail
deceased last dwelt, and In the sam
Town, an.i by publishing the same oih
tn The Norwich Bulletin, a newspapei
having a. circulation In said District
and make return to this Court. .
DAX D. HOME, Judge
The above and foregoing is a trui
copy of record.
ST:?AV F. HOME H-rfc
JfOTICK. All 'redit.r. f
eeaa are ::er-hy notified n
"--r ivaiTvi pc-i'nrr r:i M oct-e (, f-
nnderrlgited at Norwjpti, ('inr., R f 't
Xo. T, withl;i the time Ktnitc'l in tT-J
above and foregoing nrder.
U B.Mtt, MTTM J
xoTirr, Tti c ni:iPiT(re.
AT ATOlTtT OF PROBATK HFItt
i t N'o-th t'irm;ricr:nn. within uir
or ( C
."s.rir't C'. irt.i fcr ,i!PEr(.
t ?t day of May A. 1 lm
Present C'HAF !.Kr4 c (;i;.y j,tAa.-m
Estate of Oceana 1J. Maine, if J
or North Stoninglon. in taid Hit trie;"
Ordered, That the Exe-uinr r'lrl
I the creditors of said de'dspd t.-. brir.t?
.In I1..U .1.!... . .. . 1 1 ' . . .
within six" months'from this dnte b
1 notinir nn n n..tir- to iim) '
r.V?. fi'i 0ti'er. w6r.k required to c"'-
T"st-vul"' of about elrlt
) m.4 of pipe sewers from si It.,
twenty-four (SO inches in diamr.-
llgether with a copy of this order, ori
i ie mKiip"at neare?; to (tie Pt.-n w ner-c
t dwelt, .-chI in t'
saroe Town, and
sarne once in a
rirulation in a:
by publlrV.its r.irj
3 - District, a id mak
return to this
CHARliE? C. GTtAT .In,-e .
The- above ;ind foregoing is a fvcl
copy of record. . .
- XOTICE All cr
'.ea.ted wro hrrrh
tltelr rlai-nr ?..tr.ii-yr
Conn., P.. D No.
i'r-'ted in titc iri
a r i '--:t- er.
NATHAN T MM'-u: i
WHEN YOl WAXT to put your bus.
Intss before tiie public, there is in.
xedtum better than through the ad
.vertisisg columns of The Bulletin.
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