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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, November 20, 1922, Image 3

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The Vocational High School of New)
London easily defeated the N. P. A.
football team at Morgan Park, Satur
day by the Iscore 4M- It was a one
sided game from the start the Voca
tional team iravuis vwu
through the game. The Norwich team
aeemed to be helpless against all the
New London team's attacks. They
'actually seemed afraid, that Is, with
the exception of Heller, the plucky
end who played an excellent "game,
many times setting Vocational for a
loss; but he alone could not stop the
onrush. Hollander also played a tine
game catching many forwards and his
tackling was low and sure. ,
The rest of the team know what
they did and there is no need to men
tion anything about them. In the sec
ond half the whole second Vocational
team was put in but stithe local lads
were not much better off. They did,
however, succeed in advancing the
ball to the ten yard line, then the
Vocation first team was put in and
the Norwich team tried 'a forward
which was broken up behind the goal
line and the ball was given to voca
Mortal on the 20 yard line. The game
was slow, there being considerable in
juria but none of which were seri
ous. The game was a clean forward
one and much to the credit of the Vo
rational team and fans. There were
no disputes probably owing to the
fact that Fielding of the Sub-Base was
refereeing. For Vocational there was
no individual stars each man seem-
d to know, what he was supposed to
do and did it, there being great team
work. If Vocational played like it did
Saturday there is no doubt but that
they wouM give Bulkeley a good go.
Captain 'Williams of Norwich won
the tote and received. Dwyer - kick-!
Ml in inn ten varr! linn and the hall I
ed to the ten yard line and J he ball
was rushed back to the twenty yard j
line for a first down and with ten,
cational received. Vocational hit the
line for a first dow and with ten
yards to go), Catchpaw dashed for
the first touchdown. Dwyer kicked the
EoaL Vocational again kicked and the
"ball was run back ten yards. Norwich
was unable to gain and McNamara
punted to Sullivan who ran 15 yards
beore downed. Catchpaw hit the line
for eight yards. Cutler 'added six...
There was considerable time out al
most after every play. Norwich seem
ingly to be the victinte. Dwyer ran
twenty yards around end. Catchpaw
plowed through center for 12 yards.
The red and white team were un
able to check the onrush and before
long the black and red team "again
scored a touchdown. Dwyer kicked
the goal. Vocational kicked to Nor
wich and the ball was ran back 5
yards. Norwich then used the aerial
ittack completing two but lost the ball
do downs. This ended the first quar
ter. .
Vocational again started t6 advance
towards the goaL Mileski was injur
ed and replaced by McGowan. He was
a great loss and soon after his mis-
' hap Fox was replaced by Heller who
then showed his stuff by settingTDwy-
er back ten yards on the attempt for
an end run. "However the Vocational
team seemed to make the needed dis
tance each tin and soon had the
hall within ten va rdft of Norwich coal
line nd Dwyer on an end run made
. a touchdown. A forward, Dwyer to
rarnum added another point. Voca
tional kicked to Norwich and the red
- and white team seemed to rally some
what and used the forward to much
advantage. Vocational intercepted one
oi me iorwaras ana paying straight
football steadily advanced to the goal
tor the final kreore in- this half. Dwy
er missed the goaL vocational kick
ed and the ball was put In play on the
Ihrrtv Tnrn 11n N. or o o 1 A
session of the ball when , the hull
ended. ' .
Vocational kicked- and the Norwich
player was downed in his tracks. Nor
wich punted to Vocational : who ad
vanced easily- and . the ball .was in
bout .mid-field the red and white
team held and the ball went to Nor
wich who seemed almost helpless. It
was at this point that the Vocational
second team went in. Norwich suc
ceeded In making two first downs and
by .the use of forwards pushed the
hall to the ten yard .line. Then the Vo
cational second team was relieved by
the first team and Norwich tried a
forward which was- broken up behind
the goal line and the ball was given
to Vocational on the twenty yard line.
Vocational punted and the ball was
run back 8 yards, Norwich -gained a
few yards on an end run and line
plunge. This finished the third quar
Norwich then tried she aerial game.
Vals replaced Williams on account
f injury. Barrett and Ely replaced
Mousley and Brophy. Vocational then
had a regular track meet running, up
and down the field with occasional
.time sut for the injured. Those who
were watching the same started to
.leave. The NorwlcH team seemed like
a bunch of grammar school., kids
gainst one of the big three .college
teams, uoacn Taylor of Vocational
put three third string players in who
. were superior to the NorwiclT' team.
Praise must be given to those who
deserve it and the same applies to the
opposite. After about what seemed a
. eternity to the local lads the final
whistle blew the score being 48-0.
Fielding of the sub base was referee
Ind Percy Harwood was umpire. Line
up: . , . - .;. ';
Norwich Vocational
Left End ; -Hollander
Left Tackle
Left Guard
Left Guard
' jujght Tackle
'.' Right .End
Mousley ,
Has lam .
. ., Gentella
. . . Gadbois
i ,
... Pearson
.... Twella
. . Clausen
... Farnum
Brophy .?. ,
Rubin . . :
Fox, ;-.vv.
Right Half Back
- Full Back
Mileski Catch paw
- Left Half Back
Kilroy . . . Clarke
Quarter .Back
Williams .;...".. Sullivan
(Special to the Bulletin)
Krnrr. Conn.. Nov. 19 Rhode Is
bind won from StorA Agricultural
College on the Storrs gridiron Sat
urday afternoon by a score of. 12 to
7. Storrs played a 'hard luck game
and .he Rhode Island victory was
partly due to breaks. In the first half
Storrts came within, the twenty yard
line on two different occasions but
failed to' take the ball over for a
touchdown. In the second half Mcin
tosh of the visitors, intercepted a for
ward pass and ran for a touchdown.
Berry the Storrs quarterback and
speed artist got away twice for forty
yard runs through a blockaded field.
Rhode Island made their second touch
down -at the beginning of the last
auarter and Storrs put one over and
kicked goal within tne last six min
utes or the game, witn Joay, ieu
carrying the ballT In4 the last
left end,
carrying the ballT In4 the last lew
minutes of the game the battle was
nip and tuck but Storrs failed in its
attempts to run In another touchdown.
-The lineups were:-
Storrs Rhode. Island
Left End
Eddy Kirby
Left Tackles-
Jerry Perry
Left Guard
Sfcichert -,
, Mead
Right Guard
Right .Tackle
Burnt End
Eddy ....'.. Chandler
Quarter Back
Berry . '.. Haslam
Right Half Back
Hurley '. Mcintosh
' Left Half Back
Ryan Lamont
. Full Back ,
Daly . , Johnson
Substitutes during .the game were.:
Storrs, Markowskl Rodivick, Moreland,
Dunn and O'Neill. R. L, Smith, Little,
Referee Sherlock of Harvard. Time
15 minutes. A-- - j '
For the firtst time since the six-day
race has been an annual affair at
Madison Square Garden the famous
classic will be started it .10 o'clock
on Sunday night Dec. 3, instead of the
gun being fired at midnight. At a
meeting of the managers of the race
last week it was decided to make this
change, the main object being to give
the fans a . chance to see some stiff
racing before the early hours of the
morning and to bring the last hOur-finish
of the race' ahead one hour on
Saturday night, when the big arena is
usually holding a capacity house.
John Chapman expects to have six-;
teen reams in the race this year and
has made his selection from the best
lot of riders from the American and
European tracks. Already eight Ital
rans have been signed for the race, five
of them being new faces and winners
in long distance races this year in
Italy. Brocco and Egg, two of the Gar
den favorites, -have not been signed
but are expected to agree to terms
this week and ksaiL with the other Eu
ropeans on Saturday night for this
Side. ..
' There will be sprint races on Sat-
usday night preceding the bis race and
also on Sunday night for two hours
before -the teams are sent oh ! their
way.' '
: A contest that is proving- of inter
est among the members of the employ
ee ooys gym class at the Y. M. C. A
Is one known as the '"Bean League''
named so because the teams are nam
ed. after beanfe and also because the
contest will qlose with a bean supper;
The events: age made up of games and
atnietic events tor which team and in
dividual points are kept. ' -
Umas ...... . .......... 236 pts.
Yellow Eyes ..... 232 pts.
wavy .. 281 pts.
Van Camp . ....... ; .... . . pts.
j'Those . leading .in individual points
are: a. ueKQmo 69, J. Kamos 63,: H.
nrennon oa, w. jjanilowitz 57, J. Fal
cone 66, J. Ponegan 56. - ; - .
": Rudolph to Stay With Brve
Dick Rudolph,' . veteran 'pitcher, re
cently released by the Boston Nation.
als, has been, signed again .as coach
of pitchers by George Washington
Grant, President of the-cluh. RurMnh
had expected ,- to take .'.a position as
manager .-of some minor league club
but no off ejr waff-satisfactory, so he
accepted the position still held open lib
miu wnn me waves, ivi i
Meetine ..of Green River Jockey
Club closes at Evansyille.
Meeting of Southern Maryland
Agricultural Association, at Bow
ie: .
Meeting of Jacksonville Fair As
sociation, at Jacksonville.
Annual convention of the Nation
al A. A. Un at New York.
International 1S.2 baikline cham
pionship, at New Tor - -.-
Jeff Smith vs1. .Martin Burke, 15
rounds, at New Orleans.- . t
Midget Smith vst Kid Williams,
12 rounds, at Baltimore.
Jim Montgomery vs. Bob Sage,
10 rounds, at Detroit.
Billy Wells vs. Dave Shade, 10
rounds, at Kenosha.
Frankie Jerome vs. Bill Rykoff,
12 rounds, at New York. -
.. Frankie Daly Vs. Carl Duane, '10
rounds, at New York. -
Willie Jackson Vs. Johnny Me&V
ev. 8 rounds, at Philadelphia.
George' Chaney vs. Charlie- Pitts,
8 rounds, at fhilaaeipnia.
Rhode Jsland 12. Conn. Aggies? 6.
Princeton 3, Yale 0.'
Brown 3, Harvard 0.
Williams 27, Amherst u. ,
Pittsburgh 19. WVash. & -Jeff. v.
Cornell 48, Albright 14. : '"-
Rutgers 37. X..Y. U. 0. -Lehigh
6, Lebanon Valley 2. v .
Tuflis 9, Mass. Agrgies 6...
Holy Cross ,23, "ordharn 9.
Penn. 7, Penn State 6.
Boston CoHeBe 13, Canisius 7.
Syracuse 14, Colgate 7.
Georgetown 19, Buckncll 7.
West Point 39, Bates 0. .
Yale Freshmen 21. Harvard Fresh 12-.
Hobart 14, Clarksonf lS.
Rochester 27, Niagara 7.r
' New Hampshire 13, Boston. U. 13.
Vermont 32, Middlebury 0:
Michigan 13, Wisconsin -0. 4
Maryland 3, Johns Ho'pkinB 0.
Western Reserve 19, Kenyon 13.
Exeter 12, Andover 3.
Scott High 45, Marinette High' IS.
Cedar Rapids 25, Waite High 13.
Auburn 6. Centre 0.
Vanderbilt "12, Georgia,
Chicago 9,- Illinois 0.
Georgia Tech 17, North Carolina V.
Elgin High 10, Ansonia High 6.,
Creightoh 0, Michigan Aggies 0.
Renssalaer 17, Stevens J2.
Virginia Poly 41, Wash. & Lee 6.
v Notre Dame 32, Butler 3.
Susquehanna 31, Haverford 10.
Franklin '& Marshall 52, XTrsinus .
Muhlenberg 17, Swarthmore 10..
Nebraska 21, Kansais Aggies 0.
California 61, Nevada 13. .
Iowa 12, Qhio State 9. .
New York, Nov. " 19-Joie Ray, Joe
Loomis, and Frank Loomis, Chicago
distance runners, have been suspend
ed from the Amateur. Athletic union,
until December 31 on charges of ac
cepting "exorbitant expense accounts
for participation in athletic meets held
in this city during .the indoor bea-
son of 1921-1922, -it was announceq
todav at the ,34th annual convejnt-
tion of "the union..-' ;
Ray, it V-as shown, accepted ex
penses for his- wifej. and child from
the clubs which promoted the meet.
He was ordered to return, to- the Na
tional - Registration ' committee ' the
amount, paid for expenses other than
his ' own, and Joe and Frank Loomis
were each ordered to returnfi part of
the amount paid theih- for expenses.
-i Debate by the women n athletic com
mittee over the question of whether
theAmateur Athletic union, should
take over supervision of women's ath
letics in, this country ended in a dead
lock. The committee will meet again
tomorrow. .
' The National Registration commit
tee recommended the reinstatement of
Abef Kiviat; of New York, middle dis
tance runner, who was expelled in
1915. ' - . .- J,.
i Battery B win give. Norwich people
a little bit of everything this even
ing, at the Armory. At 8 o'clock the
battery will trive ian exhibition drill
and'lat 8:30 the indoor baseball game
f between tne- battery, team and the
Nuggets wijl take, place. This is the
first game . between these two teams
for the city championship -nd a reg
ular ball game is anticipated. Follow
ing the ball game there will be danc
ing until midnight music being fur
nished by .the- Philharmonic orches
tra. Bach gentleman attending; will be
given a cigar ana. each girUabox of
candy. ; : -.'. . ' '
The ball game, fs for the purpose of
introducing thiis fast indoor sport to
the' people of Norwich and it is- ex
pected that .there, will be a large at
tendance at the game and at the dance
that follows. The Battery team has
gone thus, far without suffering de
feat although, the Nuggets came with
ing an ace of? doing so in; a practice
game' last week.
Paris, . Nov. '19--In connection with
an offer fromTa Boston club for a
.lhatcfe between Battling Siki. and Kid
Norfolk, vM. Hellers, manager . qf " the
Senegalese; , told L'Auto today,. that . he
intended' to respect fully the French
Boxing-ii. Federation's rufinfe suspend
ing:Siktr' .'.'. ..'...,. a-.
' By. Refusing aH challenges, lie hop
ed to bring About. a reduction- in: the
nine- months' suspension decreed by
the federation, or at least gain per
mission for Siki to give exhibitions
in the Parisian music halls so that
he- might earn: his -living, ' : , ;
Philadelphia, 'TSov. 19 F. J. Bedenk,
right guard of the: Pennsylvania ktate
college, football- eleven," who received
a slight concussion -of the'' brain in
the last .period, of . yesterday's game;
wim nits uhitctsh; oi -rnneyivaniai
was reported-to be resting comfortably
-tonight.- Physicians - declared that his
condition ' was , not serious.': - -,
The New Haven M. C : A. vol
leyball team, which' won the'chatnpi
onfehip of Connecticut last winter has
been booked to play on the local "Y"
floor Dec 0th, against team of "win
ners" picked from the . (business 'men's
classes, at the Y. M. C. 'A. The locals
lay claim to having same -good ma,
terial and a squad will start on train
ing for the event at once. An. endeavor-is
being made also to have. 'the
New London Y team present on the
same evening so as to make it a three
legged Y-. tournament..' v ,' '.;',;v " '
' ' . Reed) Wins .."r ': .': .'
Providence, It I.; Nov. 19 Pal Reed,
middleweight was declared the victor
of A scheduled 12-round bout at the
Marieville A.- C., in the fifth round
on -a foul by his opponent. Young
Fisher,-,of Syracuse,. N.- Y.,. on Fri
day evening.
New York. Nov. 19 (By the A. P.)
An unconquered. Princeton eleven to
day holds the niche in Old " Nassau's
hall of fame such as. few . of- its pre;
decessors nave gained standing out
as undisputed champion of the Big
Three ana aiso as hhuhs
ant for eastern titular laurels.
Fresh from a hard -fought- victory
over Harvard the Saturday before, 10
to 3, the Tigers yesterday capped the
climax of their brilliant 1922 season
hv heatine Yale. 3 toV, ana inus ac
complishing the downfall of its two
great rivals in succession for the
first time since the spectacular Sam
White crushed both the Blue and the
Crimson single-handed in 1911. .. ,-
Harvard went down to defeat, o-o,
at the -hands of Brown, in the most
startling of three major upsets in the
eastern football dope. Without Buell,
Owen and Chapin, backfield stars, the
Crimson was out-rushed by the Bru
nonians but threw ' away a golden
chance for victory in. the -second pe
riod by being penalized 15 yards for
holding on a play which' had carried
the pigskin across Brownte goal line.
Harvard' appeared disheartened after
this break while Brown braced, ( kept
its own goal line out of danger f or
the rest of the game and tallied the
winning points from the field jp the
last quarter. , , . , - -g
- Penn and nttsourgn accoumea iur
the other reversals. The Quakers, dis
playing the sort of dash that carried
them to trumDh over the Navy, down
ed Perni State by the margin of a goal
front try after touchdown, 7 to 6. Glenn
Warner's Paithens -.sprang another
spectacular surprise by outplaying the
undefeated Washington and Jefferson
eleven, 19 to u. it was ijie iirsu re
verse since late in 1920 for W. and J.,
which was unable to fathom Pitt's
defense except for a brilliant aerial
spurt that ended when a pass ground
ed on the fourth own behind the goal
line. -
Outplaved and outrushed by Colgate,
breaWs of the game gave Syracuse a
14-T victory over its traditional rivaL
A fumble by Colgate on its own goal
line, due to a poor pass-back - for a
kick, and a 70-yard run by Zimmer
man gave the Orange .ts scoring op
portunities. . .
: Columbia battled Dartmouth on ev
en terms for more thaa two periods
but the Green ran away with the
game in the final period ta, win, 28 to
7. Cornell, in its final testbefore the
Penn' game at Philadelphia .Thanks
giving day trounced Albright 48 to' 14.
West Virginia, liept its record for
the season clear' by downing an an
cient rival, Virginia, 13 to 0; Army
showed that it Ss in top form for the
Navy 'game next Saturday by over
whelming Bates, 35 to 0; Holy Cross
handed a 28 to 0 set-back to Ford
ham; and Georgetown outfought
Bucknell. 19 !to 7. ' '
Analyzing the major contest of the
day, Yale's, inability to sustain its run
ning . attack agaipst the brilliant
Princeton defense at critical moments
stands out as a feature. Yale lacked
the punclr when it was mcit needed
a notable example occurring . in the
first few minutes of play when the
Tigers held for downs on their own
one-yard line. The fighting qualities
of the team that conquered Colgate,
Chicago and Harvard, largely in the
face of adverse odds, never were more
in evidence than when the Blue threat
ened to score. N
Princetpn, on the other hand, real
ised -on its one big chance to score;
Ken Smith, a substitute end, rising to
the heights of fame by drop-kicking
the winning 'points from his 15-yard
line when the Blue balked a drive for
It ws- a fitting finale to a great
season- for Princeton and a stunninK
hblow for Yale, which will' face Har
vard next Saturday at New Haven in
the "Big Three's .consolation contest''.
Boston, Nov. 19-1-The trade between
the -Detroit Tigers and Boston,' Red
Sox, by which the Red ' Sox give Der-
rill Pratt, .second baseman and Rip
Collins pitcher, for Ehmke, pitcher;
Holling, - catcher, and Herman, first
baseman, was confirmed -by President
H. H. Frazee before he left tq? New
York early yesterday. , - - ' "-
The question who is to manage" the
Red Sox: next season is still in doubt.
Although Hugh Duffy hais signed a
contract for. another year . Frazee is
negotiating-" with both Bill Carrigan,
manager of world champion Red Sox
teams of other -, years, - and - Frank
Chance', formerly manager of the Chi
cago and New York clubs. The latter
is understood to have been virtually
eliminated and Carrigan had returned
to his home at Lewiston, Ma, today to
consider & proposition made by Fra
zee jjfjgterday. .- . '. -, -
I The first foreign' lawn" tennis asso
ciation to adopt the principle -jf the
seeded draw, inaugurated last, 'season
in-this country, is the Victorian As
sociation, which' 4s using thetsystem
in the tournament at , Melbourne for
the Interstate and ".Victorian champi
onships now -in Droeress and to -non.
flnue through next week. Word to that
effect . was received yesterday at the
office- of the United. Statete Lawn Ten
nis Association from John F. Koch,
Secretary of the Victorian Association.
The opinion .is expressed, that the sys
tem will be adopted in the. immediate
future -by all the Australian . States.
The Victorian Association adopted the
American rules irr their entirety, and
without change.' -ijeading .its list of
tseeded players; are the members of the
Australasian' Davis: :'Cujf" team.? .:
,. Dujha'm, K.; H Nov.- 19 A move-:
. ment fot' the organization of a New
England Athletic Conference of State
Colleges "and Universities .similar to!
the middle west conference je under
way, it was learned here yesterday.
The 'Faculty Athletic Committee of'
New Hampshire College has. been
meethur and neeotiatine- Infnrmaliv nm
j the-subject with representatives of the
live otner iNew jiaigiand State insfi-
tutions.As a resuft. President R. D.
Hetzel of New Hampshire College, has
proposed a conference of -the- Presi
dents of these institutions in Boston
on Nov.- 85 or 26. ,
Morgantown, ""WV Va,Nov. 19 Arm
ing Mahrt, star' halfback of the West
Virginia university football teajn, has
been' declared, ineligible, the athjetic
committee announced .today. -"
The; decision wa- made , after unft
ersity authorities Officially ' decided
that the University-of Daytofi, where
Mahrt - played .'last year, is 'classed as
a college and not a preparatory school.
West .Virginia has not lost a; game
this -season. -- .-.--- - ...: . ,
Mc-Rae Elected 'Captain '.t y
Syracuse, N, Y, Nov., 19 Elvander
(Pete) McRae, of Allegheny, Pa., has
been elected captain of the 192 J Syra
eisse varsity eleven. He is a junior in
the college of law. : v..
1 The Baltic Wanderer Basketball
team will play the Olympic A. C. bas
ketball team this evening on the Bal
tic gym surface in what is expected
to be one of the hardest games of the
season. The reports from Willimantic
is that Normandin of last season's
Emeralds will be in their lineup with
Connell one of the late stars of tha
Windham High team, who win also De
on the -team. The Wanderers wno
have won 3 straight games in a row
are out to make it 4 and have all their
men in good condition to give a good
account of themselves.
The Wanderers are - playing thi:
Monday night to give the tans a
chance to see a weekly basketball
game and as they are going to a con
siderable expense they hope the fans
will take notice and turn, out in large
numbers.. .
The manager of the Wanderers
would like "to know what is the mat
ter with the Battery B basketball team
that they do not anBwer his letter. He
would like to book a few games with
the State Hospital- team. The club is
looking for out of town games would
like to hear from out of town man
agers for games. . . '
Chicago, Nov. 19 (By the A. P:)
The triple tie for the western confer
ence championship took a firmer hold
on the percentages as Chicago, Iowa
and Michigan, the three leaders, em
erged victorious -icpm Saturday's
Chicago defeated Illinois 9 to
Michigan won from Wisconsin 13 to
6, and Iowa defeated- Ohib State . 12
to . 9. Northwestern, the only other
conference team in action, downed
Monmouth, 58 to 14.
Of the three leaders Chicago seems
to nave the hardest row to hoe and
Iowa the easiest. The Maroons must
defeat Wisconsin, while Iowa will face
Northwestern, one of the weaker
teams in the .conference. .Mtanigan
will play Minnesota. Next Saturday.
tne closing day - of the. Reason, will
see every team in action against a
conference opponent as Ohio State will
meet. Illinois and Purdue opposes In
diana.. ' --. . r .
. Poly Prep's husky eleven -established
Itself! as the leading claimant for the
scholastic football championship of
Brooklyn Saturday by scoring the
iiuR8t yi viuiwies over Erasmus nail
at Ebbets Field. .The teams were wag
ing an 'even battle on into the last
quarter' when, with thirty seconds to
play, Myron Ruckstall kicked a field
goal from the '28-yard line,-giving Po
ly a 3 to 0 victory. ,'
The odd feature connected with the
scoring of the goal was that it was
unearned. The ball, as it left Ruck
stall's toe, was very low, barely passr
ing over .the line of scrimmage. Capt.
Bill More, playing defensive quarter
for Erasmus Hall, saw the ball com
ing toward the posts, and Although it
was a yard low. Instinctively put up
his- hands and batted the pigskin ov
er the crossbar. Wherefore. Erasmus
has its own Captain to blame for its
defeat. .v
Jail Hill Defeats Greensville'
dn Sunday afternoon at Mohegan
Park the Jail Hill Warriors turned
the trick on the Greeneville Tigers
by hte score of 6 to 0. The touchdown
was a fluke. On a. sort of a trick play
Barren, right half, took the oval and
lifted his interference and ran into
the crowd which were so closely
packed around the teams that both
teams were handicapped to demon
strate their plajis-and scored the win
ning touchdown.
The remainder of the
played fast and exciting. Both teams
used the punt formation ; evened up
the series. As both teams ' are out for
the championship the 'next game is
sure to be a big battle. -
As Jail Hill has no game on their
schedule for next Sunday they would
like to hear" from the Judean Jim.
iors, Norwich Town Warrior, or -.,
.other fast team, in tnis- part of the
urate . - ' -
Next Sunday the Tigers play the
Hardigs at the Fah-grounils. Although
if this game is clayed at the Fair
grounds, Hardigs, we want you to- bear
in mind that it's to be-a clean game.
And the Tigersy.also want a return
Atlanta, -Ga, Nov. 19 For the first
time in . two jyears the Contra roi.
onels met defeat hy a"-southern. rival
when the Auburn Plainsmen tipped 'the
Danille, Ky., eleven, from their pin
nacle of football fame Saturday six
to notkfag. Moulton. Piainkrmnn r,H
fell an ff. blocked unt for the winning
touchdown- . - . ' .
The day's play left four teams with
no aeieais mat would affect their
auuwern standing. Besides Auburn
tne Alabama Polytechnic Institute,
iney are vanderbilt, who downed
Georgia, 12 to 0; North Carolina, who
won i rum uaviason z to 6 and Geor
gia lecn, wno defeated North Caro
Una state, 17 to 0. " '- '..-
New Haven. Nov-19 The Yale oc
key scheduled.' announced todav in
cludes 12 games with two dates dn
January,, still open. The schedule calls
ior-seven less games-' than last year.
The schedule follows:
December 20, the St. Nicholas club;
January 43, open!' II, open; 30, Har
vard; 24, Princeton at Princeton; Feb,
a, Massacnusetts Institution! of Tech
notogy: 6 Dartmouth: 10. Pennsvl
vania; "14, -Massachusetts Agricultural
college: -17. Princeton: 21. Amhorar-
24, Hamilton; March , Harvard at
uamDriage. ' .
Chicago, Nov. 19 Skaters represent
ing nearly every section of the Unit
ed States and Canada and many from
Europe will compete hi tbe National
vuiuuur speea io. SKaung cnampion-'
ship tournament' to be held here Jan
uary zb-28, it van -announced today.
Trial races Witt be held in each- mo
tion, of the. country to determine the
eligible list for the . national event and
only skaters - of class A ability and
inose or ciass . .who have -, shown
themselves, able -to .compete in class
A races will be entered.
, GibaM Suecseds Bender ' ' ; ,
" The understanding is that the Read
ing Club - directors have come to an
agreement with-Geonre Gibson where
by the former Pittsburgh catcher 'and
manager will lead -the Reading Aces., in
the International League next season.
Chief Albert Bender, who handled the
Reading . team in the 1922 campaign,
will, it is reported, manage the Spring
field team of the Eastern League in
1923, . succeeding oim Hummel, who
resignea. -v.. -, , .. . k . - - -
Kansas City, Mo- Nov. 19 (By the
A. P.) University of Nebraska's vic
tory over tbe Kanfcas Aggies at Lin-
ooln, Nebraska, 21 to 0, yesterday
leave the Cornhitekers leading the
Missouri Valley conference. Drake, by
defeating Grirmell at Des. Moines, Io
wa, 21 to .0. also remains unbeaten.
Missouri, which played the only other
conference match, easily defeated
Washington,' at Columbia. Mo., 28 to
Collins- Wilt Help Tiger.
Ty Cobb expects Warren Collins, the
pitcher obtained from the Red Sox
in the Pratt deal, to win many games
for the Bengals next year. Collins
had a good year with the Red Sox. who
finished in ldst place, and Cobb thinks
he will go 100 per cent, better with
the hard-hitting Tigers behind "hlm..
California's great football machine
bids fair to lead the country in the
scoring of points this season.
Yale has a qjartat of crack quar
terbacks in O'Hearn, Neidlinger. Beck-
et and Kelley, and all of them look fit.
In one respect Battling Siki appears
to jbe a real champion. He knows how
to .get plenty of -newspaper space.
Small piri bowline has the. call am
ong Boston bowlerta,' the Hub having
but one league using the large pins.
Jimmy Wilde, the English flyweight
boxer has become owner of a stable
of honses.
It is said that Bentley, the Balti
more slugging first baseman, will be
given -a trial in the outfield by the
In 1903 the year Harvard stadium
was 'opened, the Crimson football el
even was defeated by both Yale and
Meeting Brown, Pittsburgh,
State and Nebraska on successive Sat
urdays shows there was nothing soft
about the Syracuse football schedule.
Tommy Murphy, the -Grand Circuit
reinsman, has made a fine offer for
Islander, the Athol, Mass., sensational
The association of minor luauH
will meet in Louisville Dec. S. and not
at French Lick Springs as previousrty
Few- football players have anything
on Jack Cleaves, the Princeton star,
when it comes to shooting a forward
New Hampshire State football el
even, while not very strong on the
gridiron, scored on ComeH and there
by put one over on Dartmouth.
Gordon Munce, national amatejr
heavyweight, and C. R. Seifert will
meet in a special bout in -New York
the latter' part of November.
Toots Mondt, Coloraclo wrestler and
former college football player, bids
fair 1 to become a topnotcher ' among
the new crop of grappleris.
The Lanark English soccer team
which toured America has invited a
representative American soccer team
to play a- series of games in England.
It is doubtful if Tern Gibbons will
be permitted to box in New York un
til jHJnnesota nas lifted the ban on
the St. Paul battler.
Manaser Ty Cobb of ths Detroit
Americans announces that his Tigers
will return to, Augusta next spring
for the training season.
- Basketball players in all Darts of tha
country are tuning up7 for what prom
ises to be one of the greatest seasons
in the history of the game.
Lou Criger, the old American league
catcher, is in bad shape. "One oT his
legs -'hah been amputated, and now
lung trouble forces him to give up his
home in Michigan and go to Arizona.
Harvard has been -defeated 14 times
in the Stadium since 1903, the- year
the big football, field was opened. The
Crimson -defeats include Yale' 4, Dart
mouth and Carlisle 2, and Prince,
Penn, meIL Tufts. Brown- and
Centre one each. .-
" "Bill". Bindham is to sail for Eng
land,. Dec. 4. He hopes to. perfect ar
rangements whereby Harvard and
Yale track teams will next Immmer
go to England for-- an. international
dual athletic meeting with Oxford and
Cambridge. .
.Major league baseball players can-
not-piay in winter league teams in Cal
ifornia or elsewhere, even though they
receive jro -compensation? it has been
held by Baseball Commissioner Landis.
according to a telegram received by
tjiry Manager Clyde L. Seavey of Sac
ramento. -, ?.
One of the reasons far ths success of
boccer football in Great Britain where
crowds of 50,000 .to 80.000 attend lm
portant weekly league contests, is the
admission fee.' The minimum fee is
one shilling, or 24" cents, while ihe
highest priced ticket is .five shillings.
One-third to one-half of the. crowd
stands on the turf, as ieeating accora
modatibns are usually limited.
'. f , J , . . .
-vKianoma norss entmierasts ars
maxim; plans ior building a. . large
horse show arena. at Tulsa. Thev in.
tend to have annual shows, starting
late in October of next year.. Plans
show pavillion to seat 10.900 'around
a show" ing 2-20 it eet long and 120
ieet wide, and with stalls for ,'200
horses. - ' . . .- v. ....
New -sirkv Nov. .19. The National
Record committee of the Amateur Ath
letic Union tonight rejected the 'applica
tion, of Charles W. Paddock, of the Los
Angeles Athletic .club, for records in
the (0, 70, 75, 80. 100.. 123 and 150.
yard sprint and run ' events. .-.,'-
Washington, Nov, " 19. Anthracite
coal operators sent to the federal coal
commission today responses to the pre
liminary -questionnaire- which that body
sent out in beginning its werk of as
certaining facts as to tbe eoal industry,
while at the sarne time, a' committee of
the United Mine Workers; -representing
employes in both bUammous and an
thracite res-ions, made publio - ' the
union's conclusions upon some . of -the
same points.- 1 . "; .'
' On one Important so int. a rising from
the commission's request were views as
to' ths possibility of standardising mine'
wages and units of output from work
ers, both communications rejocttd "Hia
proposal.' as im practicable. - ' - - ..
They were also in ssbstantlal agree
ment regarding the. possibilitv of : elo'
ing down higb cost mines, jia-order to
maintain, production: from' "nyjr econ
omic mines,, the an thrscite employers
declaring the general scarcity . of an
thracite required continuation of opera
tions in every J:Jne whjcu could affor'l
Olympics of Willimantic
Baltic Wanderers
West End (Juniors)
Game Called at 8 P. M.
The Jarvis Family
Tonight at
Foresters' Big Fair
In Olympic Hall, Norwich
Dancing to Your Heart's
Admission 10c Dancing
Until Midnight
Le Musicale of the Hoar
Community House
Tuesday, Nov 28th
JOSEF FtlRGUIELE, Pianist and
Composer '
9. C. CRISTOFARO,. Violinist
RAFAEL DeGRUTTOLA, Violoncellist
Assisted by Opera Tenor
Tickets on Sale at Cranston Is and
Talking Machine Shop
output, while the miners ' said normal
competition could be trusted to regu- "
late the whole subject.
The - operators' letter contenoea em
phatically that the anthracite industry
should be considered as "separate and
autonomous," from the bituminous in
dustry,' to prevenf it from becoming "as
it has In the past, the victim of laKb;
disputes with which it Is in no way con
cerned." It reserved answers on a ,
number of queries propounded by th
commission to give more study- to
"We are unconvinced of the wisdom
or. practicability of attempting to stand
ardize the cost of .living for individual
workers," the letter said, "or of stand
ardizing the amount ot wqric they are
to perform, for such standardization
would necessarily ignore individual
abilities and requirements. Human be
ings cannot be standardized.
"Neither the wages' of mine workers
or of any other groups t of workers can
be considered independently of other
wares . At the .present time- mine -work
ers are receiving, a -scale of wages far
above urat paa m u,uu1 - '
with the result .that" .the ' workers, in
;WiiiKtri ate Ttsvintr trib-
UICBO U.'V. , - ' . .
ute to the. mine-workers.-' Cfcnnation
of such a condition cannot fail to hav
disastrous results upon '.the, anthrecit
industry, and therefore "upon those em-
ploye din it. '
"For 20 years prior to 1JJ2, tie pro
ducers of anthracite have dealt upon as
t ohii.hPd basis with tneir empioyw
and the. organizations representing them
through a medium C conierence m
"W auci-Mit that the . commisslos
should ascertai nthe labor policy of th
operators and likewise" ascertain the la
bor policy of the United Me Workerj
with respect to. the anthracite Industry,
including their fundamental aims. . iui
methods pursued by them and the ex-
tent, if any. te whlcn, me poiwy
either is detrimental to xne roaunrj
and therefore to the interes of be pub
lic." . : '
In the matter oi roai iiiot .""
erstors said "that one of tne - maur ,
sources, of misunderstanding"' is- - ths
rreat difference between uic mine ii -
and the consumers' price, the latter, in
cluding expenses of transportation mum
charges of middlemen and retailer,
over which the operators, have no con
trct ' .. "
The commireion. It' sujojested, shouU
investigate all these items. Anthraciui '
mining. It was said briefly. -is not sub.
Ject to Irregularity, while-the methods
followed m It . result in only negligibH
waste of coal. .
"It would be manifestly unconstltu- -tional
for this government , to elirainatt .
any number of coal mines from opera
tion by any sort of selective process."
the miners' letter said,.-"unless this can
be brought about through-. enco-urSpc-ment
of open competition.. In order ttirt
such competition might be encoUTaseg
we suggest that every effort ' should b .
made to improve iiwvu,fcMW" '. ; .
ties. ' .' '. - '. j
- "We do believe, however., aad we rec
Lommend to this commission, mat some
means be louna to prevmi
op of any new mines In ' the United .
States a least for a '-considerable per 4
iod of time. There are too many sotsiea .
In this country now." ' ...
With, the "standardization of cost of
living." and -work output MrjmOTj . - ..
of the commission, the. .union, cotnmluie
indicated disfavor, .- - . " . '
"How- this commlssloB can 1 hope, to '
standardise the cost of living without "at ...
the same time standardizing Uie-4evel
of ling of mne workers is beyond- the .
comprehension of this committee,", she V
letter, said.- "It seems to us H would '
be impossible -to standardize the . otwb"
of living unless eaca -inaiviausi. ,mme.
worked was required to accept anJ .
adopt' a standard.- identical level ef llv-.
ing far himself and his family. Any at- ,
temnt to establish such a standard -
would -eut-soviet any arstem. ehher pa- ,.
1.. . . e- A 4k w Jt
know of, What might" be rrcara-
ed as a . standard -of work In one place ' '
would be a aflgrant mtsnt in another,"
,Mexloalli, Lower California, Nov. 11,' -More
than sixty werson were drowned, ' '
when a boat capsized while attempting a
landing early today at La'omba. sixty
miles south ot Mexicalli, on the Gulf ot
California, aaoordlng to ' word received ;
here tonight. . . . --. s
- - ; . w.. .-, -
PBlJfCmr KFFEXDl EX7CCTED , v i. ";-
Constantinople Nbv. U. .(By the A.
P.) Crown Prince Abdul Med'id Efen
tU, who was elected caliph by tha great
national assembly ot Turkey on Satur
day, will be induotsd Into office tomor
row at the Toicap6u pa lac ,

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