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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, October 17, 1922, Image 3

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' . J .1
- Chicago, Oot. IS (By . the A. P.)
'Only -nineteen minor league players
were, requisitioned at the annual major
league drafting meetins held here yes
terday, the National League . taking the
barter shire of the youngsters. Only two
American league clubs, New York and
"Washington, - submitted names, 'Washing
ton taking . three'., and New Tork two
Mayers. The draft list as announced to
dayvat the 'office of K, M. Landia, base
ball commissioner, follows:-
Pittsburgh Schwab,- Ludington,'- Mich: ;
Phepard. Aberdeen. S. Di ;and' Jahn,
6iour Falls,'.; S..JV. , "' '' '..'.,'
. .Cincinnati Harris, Charlotte, S. C
-.New . Yorlc Nationals Catcher Ander
scon, . Beaumont, Texas. ,
New York Americans Johnson, : Ab
erdeen, S, D., Levalle, Worcester, Mass.
.Boston Nationals Padgett, Memphis,
Temui .Smith, New Orleans, Felix,
ShreveporV. La.. Bagwell, Independence,
Iowa, Sehmehl,. Waterbury, Conn.
.; Brooklyn J. E. Stewart,'. Birmingham,
A!., Catcher - Hargreaves. Pittsfleld.
Man." ..; . ,' '
Washlngon Hargrave. .; New Hawenj
Potter. Knoxville : Beach, Cairo, III .
. Chicago Nationals Infielder Barrett,
Little Rock. Ark; C. E. Staoffer, Bridge
port, Conn. .
The who passed the headquarters of
the Nugget baseball team last evening
stopped, looked and listened arid , then
laughed. ; Strang sounds and stranger
language ' greeted 1 their ears and even
stranger- eights met ' their eyes. They
blinked and blinked some more for it
ure was hard to believe their eyes.
"What do you know about that ?" wm
all they could say.,. They were amazed,
daaed and bewildered, for who would
ever, think that those rip-roaring' baae
bsllltes would condescend to take up
that towly game of golf. "It was hard to
believe but sadly true. -
. There at the back of the rom stood.
George Madden. Big Chief we called htm
on - the. diamond, swinging a ..club. -Not
:h. mighty war club that won many a
ball gam ' but ' a slim willowy thing
with an iron , head, a "mashsr" some
body . called it. George was picking on
a',small white inoffensive ball, sneaking
up in. back of it and , hitting it when
'.wasn't looking. ' The big brute'!".-".'
i. There' was Jack ' Craney. "the' fellow
T" played checkers with Christy' Math
nm, with a different, kind 6f stick.
Jack was making tunny , motions at some
Imaginary object on the floor while Big
E! .. Hjtrror stood by telling him his
staoe wasn't right or his . "follow
through" was bad. or something else was
, th matter. lack seemed to understand
all .about It but was apparently . the
only one who did. .
i Texas Callahan was over in another
corner of Madden'a golf pasture with a
tunny kind of club. sort of cross be
tween a hockey stick and a croquet mal
let, a "puttee" as he called it. Tex was
tapping one of those little white pills into
a eie-arette box a few inches away, when
he did land the little round object in the
box. which was seldom, he smiled liked
'kid with a new toy. .- .
Then there was Eddie McKay, Doc
Klrbv. Bill Anderson, Mickey Warwick,
Jim Mara, Frank Welsh and ft few oth
ers who seemed to be as craiy as the
rest' all taking turns at taking a wallop
at that innocent little ball that never did
a thing to any of them. The funny part
of it. was that no one tracked a smile
and it was all in dead, earnest as. if a
national championship depended on each
nd every one of them. Gosh ain't it
funny what it does to-some good, healthy,
ful-grown men when that golf bug takes
up its abodo in tneir craomms i(
. Chicago, Oct. 16 Back from their ilx
to' nothing triumph over. Yale, Iowa's
conquering heroes are at once the pride
of. the big tea. the Idols of the middle
west and the principal foe of five foot
ball teams of the western conference -in
the championship race . which reaches
high speed next Saturday. -
Defeat of the team which humbled
Tale ht the foremost objective of Iowa's
five conference opponents - Illinois,
Purdue, Minnesota. Ohio State and
Northwestern. In the big ten schedule
arrangement, this fall,, three of the
teams regarded as among the most
formidable contenders for the confer
ence championship,' do not meet the
hawkeyes. They are Chicago, Wiscon
sin and' Michigan. Indiana also is off the
Iowa schedule. ,
' The tact that Iowa does not meet three
of the . strongest ' teams gives a wider
rang to championship possibilities in the
it ten. .
Ansther element is the absence of
' Chicago-Michigan game this year. An
these factors apparently give more teams
a better chance for big ten football hon
ors won by lows last fall.
The Hawkeyes meet the Illinois, . losers
t Butler last Saturday by a. 10 to 7 score,
in lh Annual Illinois homecoming next
Saturday while Michigan and . Ohio are
fighting It out In a game which probably
will eliminate the loser from championship
BossitaUtiea. . - .
In view of the unsatisfactory way in
which Dave Rosenberg, the Brooklyn
middleweight, has ' conducted himself
sinos being .handed the championship by
the New. York state boxing commission, it
is said that Louis Bogash, the Bridge
port , scrapper, - has a good chance of
getting in line -for: the title. . Rosenberg
nas pulled off some, very queer stunts in
New York recently and the commission
is dissatisfied with him as a champion.
The resort is that the middleweight
situation is . at present more muddled
than it was in the, days when Wilson
refused to box unless he had his own
referee, in the' ring.' Under the circum
stances, it would appear that drastic-ac
tion is necessary to disentangle the sit
uation. ..':..-....
- It is not unlikely that Jock Malone of
St. Paul,' the cleverest 160 pounder in
the game, will be designated as the man
to defend the-honors and that Lou Bo
gash, the rugged Brideport fighter, will
be . . called upon to - meet Malone ' in
bout. Malone has already laid claim to
the title by reason of his defeats of nu
merous middlewetghts, and It seems rea
sonable to suppose that if he receives the
indorsement of the New York Commis
sion, and 'succeeds in defeating Bogash
In a fifteen ; round bout to a decision
he would be generally accepted as the
title bolder. " ,
Wolf Larsen,'-former amateur nation
al light, heavyweight champion and for
the last sixteen months a professional
is the only fighter on this side of the
big pond who can give the public a real
line on Battling Siki, recent conqueror
of .Georges Carpentier.
Larsen boxed with Sikl in Notre
Dame, Holland, In 1919. They were spar
ring partners in the Amsterdam Club
gymnasium, the largest sporting club in
that city.
Larsen says, "When X first met Sikl
it was in the Amsterdam Club in No
tre Dame, Holland. We boxed often to
gether.in the gymnasium. I had been at
i- during the war and the negro had
been in France. He married a Dutch girl
and was making his home with her 1n
Holland. Sikl had boxed while in the
army, and because of his wonderful de
velopment above the waist had been ad
vised to take up the game as a profes
"He was striv.irr to pick up the free
points of the game ind was anxious to
have me box with him. He knew little
about boxing, but possessed some hit
ting ability. I was very much his mas
ter at that time and .still think I am,
granting that he has improved much
since then. I left Holland and went to
Australia, and during the trip there
got a lot of practice in bumping off the
husky crew that manned the ship. I also
did some boxing in Australia, and then
shipped for the states."
; St. Paul. 'Minn., Oct. 16 Khteen
players of the Baltimore Orioles, winners
of the. minor league championship sc
He's which concluded here yesterday, wi
receive about 1,000 each as their share
of the receipts and the St. Paul play
ers approximately $700 each, accordim
to figures made public today. .
The Orioles, who won yesterday.
to I, in a game which nearly wound
up-In a riot were on the way back to
Baltimore today; with the long end of
the series five games to two. The fans
protested a decision by Umpire Derr and
after the ninth was over, ran onto the
field, surrounding Derr and officials of
the visiting club and league. Policemen
rescued all without any serious damage.
Total - receipts for the seven games
were announced . as ? 63,280.59. and the
attendance was 48.791 - persons. The
winning players will receive $19,032.48
and the Saints $12,688.30. Each club's
share was 11,740.89, while each league
gets $3.09.03 expenses. - including um
pire's salary, were $1,900.
Meeting of Empire City Racing As
sociation, at Tonkers. . .
Meeting of Kentucky Jockey Club,
at Latonia. "'.-
Meeting of Maryland Fair Assoeia--
tion, at LsnreL
Shepard- Dog Club of America, at
New York. :,, , ' .
American national . championship
tournament, at Boston.
- BOXING - -
Happy Littleon vs.. Fay Kaiser,
rounds,, at New Orleans.
. . ' .; ! ; r-
Dantelsoa, Oct. 15 Kid Lewis of Hart
ford will head the big:bfll with , Young
Williard of Fall River as his opponent
when the: big. boxing show, is put on at
the -Orpbenm theatre.. Wednesday ,eve
Ing. This is to be the main bout andrf ta
scheduled for 10 ronnds. Fans all through
eastern Connecticut are .' anxious to see
Kid Lewis . in action- since his recent
sensational defeat of Fr ankle - Mack In
Hartford has brought him so prominent
ly into the limelight. , His . booking to
appear m Daiuelson was made prior
to the-Hartford victory or he would, not
be available to show, here, for he has
been deluged with fancy offers for his
services since that time. In Young Wil
lard he wil have a worthy opponent, and
the bout should be the best seen in Dan
ielson. ; ' . .
In the semi-final Young ,' Dundee of
Holyoke is to battle 8. rounds win Young
Larrabee . of New Bedford and in the
preliminary battle Red . Champagne '. of
Moosnp will go against Smiler McCor-
mick of Stonmgton. - . . ;
In all the fans are to see 24 rounds of
boxing in the first big event of the kind
staged here this Beason.
Chicago, Oct. lr-(By the A. P. !
Baseball -Commissioner Lsndhv In' a' let
ter . made- public today . declared: that
"the institution of baseball . will -be ad
vanced by your individual and eoBeetJve
performances" to a number of players
composing a team, enronte to the Pacifie
coast to aboard a steamer, for the Ori
ent. The players expect to sail lor Japan
Thursday, to begin a series of exhibition
games. - '
In. wishing the players God-speed, tne
bssebaH commiasioner . anitounoed that
George Moriarty, umpire of .the American
league, would serve as the umpire m
chief in gamVs played in Japan, Hono
lulu, Manila and other : places.
"While this trip " tno tetter saira. "is
not : in response to any official ' invita
tion from the government of Japan, the
circumstances attending the invitation
and its acceptance; to a considerable
degree, distinguish it from a purely pri
vate enterprise and make It representa
tive of. American baseball. Consequently
the advisory . council has authorized Mr.
Moriarty to accompany tne party as its
representative..' as it . is keenly , interested
in having the tour reflect credit - upon
our national game and Its professional
players. '
'Of coarse, the players appreciate the
ity and importance of -maintain
ing the hien standards of play and
sportsmanship and of personal conduct
on and off the field, which they observe
during the regular -chamjpionshro sea
son. The personnel of the party is such
that we have the utmost confidence that
this will be ' done." .'
The players making the tour were se
lected for their ability on the field and
their general deportment. They are from
a number of major league clubs. "
According to word. from New Haven
the state boxing commission may' have
to be called upon to straighten out 'the
muddle that has developed- in regard to
the selection of- the referee for Friday
night s mnch-talked-of ring encounter be
tween Andy Chaney, . the "Baltimore
Tiger" and "Kid" Kaplan, Meriden's
windmill" mittster, which will be stag
ed In Weiss Park, . New Haven. '
Eddie Mead, manager of Chaney, and
"Denny" MeMahon, who ' looks after
Kaplan's interests,-- are - unable 'fo agree
on the selection. Mead. It is said, is
holding out strong for Frankle Glennon,
the Hartford official," while MeMahon,
it Is understood, wants McAuKffe of
Bridgeport to be the tird . man in the
While Mead has never seen Glennon
officiate, the Hartford man has been
strongly recommended to Chaney 's man
ager. One ot Glennon's chief sponsors is
said to be "Sootty" Monieth, who has
stamped the O. K. on the Hartford of
ficial as a referee.
In the event Mead and MeMahon wffl
not be able to agree, question will then
have to be disposed of by the state box
ing commission. The selection by the
state board will be final. It is likely that
If the boxing body will, have to make
the choice the selection will be made
from Terry Lee,. McAuliffe and Glen
non. , - - - -
Gloucester, Mass., Oct. 16 The Blue-
nose- and' the Henry. Ford, the fishing
ebooners i that will, race oft , this port
Saturday, for .the international- fishing
vessel, championship as representatives
respectively of Canada .and the United
States, held, to their wharves today, the
Mad-too light to warrant sailing. Cap
tain., Ancns Walters had hoped to , go
ever ths forty mile course on which .the
best .two out of three races will be de
cided, and said he would pat the Blue-
tase. . over . If . surely tomorrow . before
he sends her ' on the marine railway for
sveraaul the day after.
Toe American race , committee pre
pared today to make formal request on
Wt -international committee for waiver
f. th rotes to permit Secretary of the
Usvy, Denby to sail on the Henry Ford
xt. Saturday. The secretary . has ex
pressed a wish to be aboard the Amer-
toaa challenger, and it is expected his
Utah. will be fulfilled. y ,
Chicago,' Oct. 16 Players on the Chi
cago White Sox qhsb which lost the
title of city champions to the Cubs yes
terday, received . almost as much money
per man as their share of the players
pool . as the. new title holders, it was
revealed today.
Leslie O'Connor, secretary to baseball
commissioner Landis said that the Cubs,
whose share of the pool was $14,706.85
Decided to split the amount into twen
ty six full shares, so that the mascot.
the grouifileeepor and aevkral others
would share, on the other hand, the
losers' share of the pool amounting te
$9,804.56 was divided into twenty one
full shares.
Athletic Director Borleske and Toarfi
Cutting of the North Dakota Aggies are
applying scientific methods to detect loaf
ers on the football squad. These methods
tlsey, believe will show iwhich candi
dates are doing hard work in practice
and which are attempting to "gold
brick". Each candidate, according to one
method must, weigh in before going out
for , practice and again after coming in,
the results being tabulated for the crit
ical review of the athletio director and
eoaeh. '
'Every, man is supposed to lose be
tween three and seven pounds in every
practice," declares Athletic Director Bo-
leske "and he should lose from five to
twelve pounds in a game. If he does not
Ut means that he has been loafing. This
is one of the several methods We are us
ing to select the right men for the eleven.-
Of course, before the next practice
each player gains back most of his -oil
ginal weight and sometimes more."
Philadelphia, pot 16 An interstate
Itrofeanonal three-cushion billiard lea-
gue-with- 14 players representing 11 cit
ies will get tinder way pn October 23,
acording to a letter from John Scan-
Ion, of Milwaukee, secretary of the lea
gue, made public here today. The sched
ule calls for 104 games for each contes
tant', half ,of them being in is home
city. The lour players winning the great
est number of games during the season
will play -a post-season the winner of
which win be declared "national cham
pion. The total of prise money, is $10,000,'
with the winner taking $2,500 and the
other ' three leaders getting less sums,
while there wiU be separate prizes for the
high ran and best game. The cities to be
represented are Buffalo, Chicago, Cleve
land, , Detroit. Kansas City, Milwaukee,
New York, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, St.
Louis and Toledo. . .
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 16 The New
Haven Eastern League baseball club-has
sent a message to President McCarthy
of the Pacific Coast League challenging
the pennant winner of that circuit to
series with the local team, which de
feated the Baltimore- Internationals two
out of three games here recently. The
challenge, it was said today, was sent
after reports were received that Balti
more would not so west to play the
San Francisco crab.
will take on Spenosr Gardner in anoth
er twelve rounder: ,' ';.. ' . .
and Aabara. ' wh f 'whleh
has played four - games, lead southern
football teams in Scoring ' for the first
month of.the l22 season, each having
rolled up 15 S. points for an ayerage of
39 1-2 points a game. They are closely
followed by 'Georgia's 130 points in the
same number of contests.
'. . CIGARS -
. " , " ' " i 1 SI
The'dat for th MysUe A. A, bsxiag
show which is 'to feature a star boot
between Dave 'Palits of New London
and Billy Carney of New Bedford, has
been definitely " set for ' next Monday
night.' The- club has been forced to post
pone the bout twice, owing to injuries
to Pali fx" left eye which- be received
in his battle with Jimmy Kelly In Hart
ford, some weeks - ago and which Mike
Moriey opened up in the recent tangle
at the Lyceum theatre.
With three victories chalked up the
Trinity football players settle down to
week of the roost intensive- training
in preparation for the Conn. Aggie
game Saturday, according to coacn
'Spud Drew, who has Been receiving
praise from Trinity alumni and athletic
followers for his excellent work in coach
ing his team through its first three games
without a defeat.
Drew is aware of the danger of ov-
erconfidence and is guarding against
this. He is. determined to whip his squad
into shape so that the eleven that takes
the field Saturday will make a Better
showing against the Storrs aggregation
than it did last Saturday against Hav
Yonkers, N. Y .Oct. IS Gene Sara-
zen, national open golf champion, who
was operated ' on for appendicitis two
weeks ago left the hospital today. He
announced he would go to the West-chester-Biltmore
country club for - con
valescence and that he expected to be
gin practice in a month.
Sarasen announced- Tonight - ne had
mailed his resignation to the -Highland
Golf chib, Pittsburgh, which he repre
sented In : competition 'during the past
season. He added that he shortly would
beein negotiations with some of the lo
cal clubs In search of a professional..
Boston. Oct. It Bryan Downey, - of
Columbus,' Ohio, outpointed Nate Seigel
of Revere in a-ten round bout here to
night. Siegel, making his debut as
middleweight took a bad . beating. He
rallied in the seventn, but was took, much
weakened by the early punishment to
follow up his advantage In the - later
rounds. .
Princeton. N. J., Oct. 16 D. P. Caul-
kins, of Detroit has been ' named captain
of the Princeton freshman football team,
it was announced tonight. Caulk ins, at
quarter, starred in the freshman game
against Mercerbung last Saturday.
San Francisco, Oct 16 The San Fran
cdseo baseball team, disbanded- yester
day, after winning the Pacific; ' Coast
league pennant and a championship ser
ies with New Haven-is out;of the ques
tion, George A. Putnam one of the cmb 1
owners said here today.'
"If . New Haven wanted a series to
settle the minor league championship,
they should have challenged - us earlier
Putnam said. "Our crab broke up yes
terdav and jfveral players have left
A Challenge '
The Jadeans of Norwich have an op
en date for this Sunday and would like
to hear from any team in or around
eastern Connecticut, averaging 140 .bs.
We would like to hear especially from
Conn. A. CL, Fort Wright, Hartford A. C,
New Britain High or any high school
giving a suitable guarantee. On account
of a few players being hurt the proba
ble lineup for the Judeans will be: Bel
sky fb, L. Hyatt, lh, D. Blinderman rh,
P. Kenig qb, Goldberg c, Sehlif fer - rg.
Rich lg, Hoilender rt, Alexander It, A.
Hyman.le, S. Shebecoff rf.
The management of the Judeans wish
to state the game played in North Ston-
ington was not the Judeans first team,
but the second team who defeated Wheel
er High by a score of 20-6. Send all
challenges to Manager David Blinder-
man.37 Thames St., Norwich, Conn.
New. Brunswick, N. J.. Oct. 1 (By the
A. P.) Cessation of all actives to
turn the investigation of the double
murder of ' ths Rev. Edwand W)ieler
Htail and Mrs. Eleanor BJxmehart Mills.
over to state authorities, it was learned
tonight has followed ' promises toy the
Middlesex and. Somerset county author
ities fthat definite action, cnlmmatmg in
the arrest,, will be oafcen within the
next twenty-four hoars. ,
.- Citizens of New Brunswick, wbo teve
been most caustic in their criticism of
the handling of the entire caee, which
has resulted in, several instances of
open hostility, have apparently aooct-
ed the promise in good faith and speak
aptrmiBtically tonight c eefriy acUion
which will go .Car : toward clearing the
mystery . surrounoang the double slay
A . close race, having as its goal an
arrest, wnich will stand the inveetiga
tain of the grand jury, has . developed
between the count yauthoriUes and the
three state troopers who have been
working independently on. the . case, at
the direction of Governor Edwards.
The county ' prosecutors ' of Middlesex
and Somerset counties declined-to inti
mate, the trend of their ..latest investiga
tion, or what newly discovered evidence
had led them with surprising swiftness
from a point rg view that they would
welcome any- and . ail aid -which the
state could give, around to the convic
tion thejt the situation "wtaa nosy
again" and that full light on the case
was only a matter of hours.
The latest clues Vrauent into the n
the ' New Brunswick police said to
night, wre two handkerchiefs foilnd
on ine rnunpg rami on the Sunday
follow org the discovery of the twto bod
ies. . One of them . Is aafd to be a man's
large white linen handkerchief. Ithad
no' identifying marks. The second was
snBJter. lace trimmed, and bore the ini
tial "S." .
Charges of wire-ttartplng , by
Hall, widow of the slain rector, the
county prosecutors and Ralph H. Gors
Iine, a vestryman in the rector's church
who was quesskmed two weeks ago by
the police are. being investigated.
The ten letters which Charlotte MSlls,
daughter of the slam woman, an
nounced through her attorney were in
her possession and which ' she said
proved that the friendship between her
mother and the . reotor was only "pla-
tonio, are dated From isiesPcrd, Maine
and bear dates of last August, it be
came known today.
-"The authorities have not seen these
letters," said Julius Braun, private de
tective retained by Charlotte, "and we
do not Intend to disclose their -contents
now. We are holding them until the
proper time, when we expect, to produce
them to some puspose."
The ten letters, it has been learned
definitely from another source, how
ver, contain in detail the plans for a
tour of Europe and later the Orient, by
Mr. Hall and Mrs. Mills. One of the
letters deals frankly weth makiiur of
arransramenIB, it is aaid, for Mrs. Mills
to hve in an Episcopahan home while
waiting for the rector to obtain a di-
Kid Lewis, of Hartf ord vs.' '
Young Willard, of Fall River
Young Dundee, of Holyoke vs.
Young Larrabbee of New Bedford
RED CHAMPAGNE, of Moorp vs.
SM1LER McCORMACK, of Stonington
Admission: 75 cent, $1.00 and "$1.50 Tax Paid
for their
--' '., .-' ' ' IN' THE IOWA GAME
,'Two Tale players were. added to the
toapttal list as the result of Saturday's
football game with Iowa-Emerson Qnaile
has been bothered somewhat by an - In
jured knee for two Reasons. Yesterday
his. Other' knee was wrench and he is
bow regarded out of football for the
season. He - is badly needed at tackle,
rusrd and tackle is meagre. Haas's face
was cut in a scrimmage. He filled Cap
tain Jordan's position. As Jordan will
return to the game when Williams ap
ksars. here next Saturday, Haas will be
called . spon ' only for reserve duty;-1.
MA XT SCOUTS -SHB . - . ' ; -
Mingled in with the 35,000 odd spec
tators at the Tale-Iowa game in the
Bowl Saturday afternoon were about a
dozen men who had interest in the game
from, a different angle than the aver
age observer. There was one Mr. Zuppe,
from out Chicago way, who wanted to
see : what the Hawkeyes had, because
hid Iteam plays them next - Saturday.
Three youthful - looking chaps sat to
gether and were very interested.. They
were none other than Buell, Owen and
Clark, who were anxious to see what
Tale showed and others were there.
Tendler-Shade Bent Off
Milwaukee, Oct. 16 The Wisconsin
state boxing commission announced Sat
urday that the Lew Tendler-Dave Shade
bout scheduled here for next Thursday
has been called off.
Iave Shade has failed to put up one
fourth of his guarantee which is $7,500
and Tendler did' not . place SI 000 for
weight and appearance. - Both, over
sights are infringements of the state box.
tng laws.
Cambridge, Mass., Oct. IS Harvard
set out' today to prepare for. its meeting
Saturday with te "Praying . Colonels,"
of Centre college, Kentucky, It became
known today that the . Crimson will not
go Into this contest without some advance-information
on the strength and
tactics of their opponents. Captain Buell
of Harvard who announced last week
that he was going to New Haven, for
the Tale-Iowa game, went instead to
Richmond. Va., where he saw Centre de
feat Virginia Poly.
With the exception of Arthur Cod
man. Injured last week during practise,
all the Crimson regulars turned out to
day. George Owen, backfield star, who
had been out for 10 days thronsrh in-
CtJT THIS OCT IT IS WORTH HOMEY I Jaries, and Henry Clark, hurt in the
Cut out this slip,' enclose with if, and i MidtHebury game, were both in uniform.
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ughly cleansing cathartic for constipa
tion., biliousness, headaches, and-sluggish
fcrffeis. - Le & Osgood C - ' -.
Two men were dropped from the senior
squad today, reducing it to 41. -
...... Kragi, Is Beleamd
Chicago, . Oct : IS Marty .Krug, third
baseman of the - Chicago nationals has
been released to the . Los Angeles club
of the Pacific Coast, league. He came
to the Cubs from. Seattle in- the spring.
iuiig is tne - nrst player to be out
Prank Woodward, New Haven pitching
ace, has turned magnate. The Grannis
Corners favorite played -with the Quonos
of North Guilford Sunday' and after the
game cooked up a deal whereby a team
of Eastern League stars, managed by
bimself worrid oppose the Bast Shore
nine next Sunday. . Woodi also plans to
have the team In other games upstate
within a few weeks. Beside himself
Frank will have Bowman, Shay., Nagle.
Martin, Kane and others and. promises
the Guilfordites his club will ride rough
shod over their team.
Chicago, Oct. IS AJonso A. Stags,- tl
years .old coach of the University, of
Chicago, has two football problems on
his mind today. One is to defeat
Princeton which plays hers- October' 2
and the other is to crowd about 10,000
persons into Stags Said which holds
11,000. The football committee an
nouneed today that; every seat for the
Princeton game was sold, that there
would be no public seat sale and that
thousands of reonests for reservations
were being returned. ' ';
Trentalne ivlas Fna Cvrtin
Philadelphia, Oct 16 Carl Tremajne.
a Cleveland bantamweight defeated Irish
Johnny Curtin, of New Tork in -tame
i-glit . rrumri .-boat hers -toMEta. ,
: OH City Team Wm
Oil City, Pa Oct. IS The Oil City
baseball team hammered Ryan, - of , the
New Tork Giants, for 13 hits today and
defeated a barn-storming team of major
leagoers to . : .
In Germany, the letters show, the
eonpte planned to study art Then they
planned to devote themselves to travel.
Most of -the lstters sand to have been
written by the rector to Mrs. Mills bear
the salntation "My dear Gvmsv-
This sanation "GjtpsyT hals a (di
rect bearing on one of the main dues
of the case, the poHce believe. ' Wrien
vao rector was murdered he was wear
ing a gold tie-ckmp, which it is said
was given to him by the choir singer.
it oore tne amgM Initial "G"
The county prosecutors, it we Wm.
d tonight, " have summoned Henry
sevens, a Brother of Mrs. Hall, to Now
Brunswick for questioning. The broth
er makes his home m Lavallette, N. J.
.mo ouoicraet county autocrines, in
eafc-ehing the countryside for wit
nesses, said tonight thpft they had
rounn living on a little rocky farm
across from the Phillips place a peas
ant woman, who came from the south
en ; JSurepe several, years ago, and on
to dearth of relatives in New Bruns-
Ceanie Mack has recalled Speneer Har
ris, an outfielder for ' Bay City in the
Mint league.
Cms sesres, with- little steam relHns
were the rule in Saturday's 'games. Cor
nell was the exception, and the size of
Its score against the snappy New Hamp
shire State - eleven was a surprise.
In the second game of the series Sun
day afternoon at Summer Street ground.
Winchendon defeated Fitchburg, 14 to 3,
before a crowd of 3,500. Both major and
minor leaguers were in the . lineup.
Chortle White. Chteaw lirhiweirht,
and Sid Marks, Canadian boxer, will
be the principals in a stellar bout of
twelve rounds 'at Madison Square- Gar
den Friday night Arrangements for this
bout were completed recently.
wick moved on to the little farm, which
sne Degan to buy -under a heavy mort
gage. '
This woman has informed detocttves
mat on the. day preceding the double
muruer sne saw a . woman . walking
about the Phillips' ' farm and apparently
studying the maze of lanes and trails
which lead into it from the main thor-
ougniare of Easton avenue. Their in
formant,', the dstecthres said, told them
she- became interested in the woman
and went to thefenoe of her farm in
order to see" who she was. She had
never seen her before, but several days
after the onrrder she said die sanr the
woman's . picture in a - New Brunswick
newspaper where she wes referred to
as 'one of the- -prominent figures in the
Hail-Mills owe." Further inquiries, the
.wjcraves- aeciarea, revealed than the
mortgage on the Mule farm has been
lifted , with the payment of a lump sum.
The fall meetina- of the Connectimr
State Teachers association, is to be held
J-Tiaay, Oct 17, in four cfbies of the
state with the meeting for eastern Con
nectwut at New London. Ths officers of
tne state association are: President, Bd
J. viranam,' Norwich ; nrst vice
president Levi T. Garrison, WUlhnantic
second vice president Margaret Kene-
ncK, Hartford ; recording secretary, El
ia.A. Fi.lon, New Britain; assistant re-
cording secretary, E. Mae Kesfe, Wa
terbury; corresponding secretary, Sam
uei ; p. Willard, Colchester ; treasurer.
Edward B. Sertew, Middletown; auditor,
Gilbert W. Miller. New Haven.
The following will be the program at
riew lxmaon ;
high school, Putnam. 11 a. m., discus
sion of proposed administrative Manual
for secondary schools. Leader, Jesse B.
Davis, director of secondary education,
state board of education. 2 p. m dis
cussion of proposed uniform record card
for high schools, leader, F. S. Hitchcock,
principal Vocational High school, Xpw
English section, room T. first floor.
Chairman, A able H. Keith, high school.
Putnam. ! p. m.. Better Results in Oral
English, Louise W. Danielson, nigh
school, Killingly.
Latin section, room 3, first floor.
Chairman, Frank S. Bunnell, -Norwich
Free Academy. 11 a. m., (subject to v
French section, room . I. first floor.
Chairman Ernest R. Warren, high
school, Killingly. 2 p. m. (subject to be
announced). .
Mathematics section, room. 1. first
floor. Chairman; Florence R Rhodes,
Windham High school. 11 a. m Meth
ods in Teaching of Mathematics. Rodney
W. Hewitt Windham High school.
Science section, room 9, second floor.
Chairman, R. H. Keyes. Tourtellotte
High school, Thompson. 2 p. m.. Prac
tical Methods of Teaching Physics, R. H.
Keyes. Tourtellotte High school.
History section, room 7, first floor.
Chairman.' Mrs. Charles H. Haskell,
Norwich Free Academy. 11 a. m., (sub
ject to be announced).
Commercial section, seienee lecture
room, third floor. Chairman. Miss Ve
ronica McQuillan. Windham High
school. 2 p. m.. Correlation of Student
Finances and the Bookkeeping Depart
ment Laurence A. King, Windham High
Junior high school section, Nathan
Hale school, Williams street Chairman.
Fred L. Newton, principal, Nathan Hale
school, New London. 11 a. m Round
Table Conferences, room D, flrs flotor.
The Group Method of Teaching Arith
metic.. Miss Mae L. Thomas. Springfield.
Discussion led by Mrs. G. L. Culver, of
New London. 11 a. ra.. The Problem
Method in Geography, room A. first
floor. Miss Mary E. Davison, Williman
ttc. Discussion led by Miss Sylvia A.
Keeney, New London. 2 p. m.. Prob
lems in English, room A. nrst floor. Miss
Ruth May Jennings, New London. Dis
cussion led by Mies A. M. Young. Nor
wich. 2 p. m.. Getting Away From the
History Text Book, room D, first flw.
Miss Louise R. Jeffrey, New London.
Discussion led by Miss Mary Canty, of
Elementary school section, auditorium.
Vocational High school. Chairnsn.
George H. Shafer, principal State Nor
mal school,' Willimanttc. 11a. m.. Bet
ter English, Miss Harriet M. Stone,
Normal school. WilHmantic. 2 p. m.
Practical Projects. Miss Mary Quinn,
Normal school, Willimantfc Hiss Mar
tha Reynolds. Norwich.
Rural school section, room S (history
room) first floor. Vocational High
school. Chairman, A. Wilson Greer,
state supervising agent. Willi mantle 11
n.. Profitable Seat Work, Mips Anna
M. Foda, state supervising agent, Mer-
iden. 2 P. m.. Practical Adaptations in
Classroom Instruction to Meet New De
mands of Educational Theory. Miss Ros
amond Root. State Teachers College,
Kirksville, Missouri.
Kindergarten and primary school sec
tion, auditorium, Nathan Hale school,
Chairman, Susie C. WhRUesey, Norwich.
11 a. nu Imagination and Standards
A-pplied to the Three R's. Miss Gail Har-
rison. The Lincoln School. New York
city. 2 p. m.. Project and Problem,
The Minimum Essentials of Education
as Related to Project Teaching. Miss
Louise J. Greathead. state normal
school. Willimantic . What's the ' Use,
Miss Jennie L. Congdon, Norwich. The
PossibiBties of the Problem Child, Miss
Grace M. Sistare, principal of Opportu
nity Classes, Jennings school. New Lon
From 9.30 a. m.,- to S p. m.. kinder
garten and primary materials, books and
equipment win be exhfMted in Nathan
Hale school.
United States Department of Agricuf-'
tore. These moneys are returned ta
states in which national forests ar lo
cated for expenditure upon schools and
An additional 10 per cent of the total
receipts is transferred to the forest 9tr
vjee for the construction of roads and
trails within the forests. This rum for
the present year amounts to S3U.7.
The total, which aggregaMa over $1.
0.0O4 wil be prorated among th 25
state in proportion to the recerpts from,
ths national forests within thear bor
dars. Since the establishing of ths na
ttonal forests the sums returned to thee
states hav steadily increased, amount
ing today to almost $U..M, which
has been directly contributed to th de
velopment of the states by the national
forests within their border a
California, where federal umber lands
returned to th government Sni.7C last
year, leads the list and will rseetvs
S157.1J1 for the school and road fond
and HAi for national forest roads
and trails. Oregon Is second, while Ida
ho, Arizona and Colorado follow to th
order named.
Ismet Pasha
Willie O'Connell, who has been raising
iitrtx. with -tewery fywteigh)t ta New
Tork, winning eighteen1 bouts, has now
entered the bantam class. O'Connell la
a clever boxer with a hard punch in
either -hand.
Yrjki . Geaar, th legieal eoatead-
er for Pancho Villa's flyweight title.
will swing into action again next Sat
urday night at the Commonwealth Sport
ing Crab, New Tork, where he is carded
to mmgls wrib Harry GcMon in, a
Governors of 28 states have just been
notified that 25 per cent of the 13,421.-
631 received from timber sales, grazing
permits, and other sources of national
forest revenue for the past fiscal year
will be distributed by the forest service,
Turkish Nationalist rsprcsenta
t'tt. tb, Modania. Confroos.
--"' - j i m i i-1 ii l,.,. m
' cimtktt&i
Sfetn'gdrtws Dwfre3bWood
to the achnyparf scattci nxyo
rcstiorjamitiaasrdiewesO: "xix.
Stop suffering, sppiy-Sioa ii
Amrfttartna, . Voeaclsaal EU Behoat.
, Chairman, Fred. L.. Newton, princi
pal of the Nathan Hale school. New
London. 10, address, William B. Owen,
Ph.- D., president of the National Edu
cation Association. 3, address, Civilisa
tion in the Balance, Frederick M. Daven
port, - state senator, Clinton, N. T.
' Hlfc SehMl Bortlon.
Voeationai High School Baildlng.
Chairman, Egbert A. Case, superin
tendent of schools, 'Willimantic. -
Principals section, room 8, first floor.
Blow Piping and Ventilating
We make and erect up to and including ten gauge pipe,
stacks, etc. Our equipment, experience, and organiza
tion ensure prompt and workmanlike service.

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