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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, February 18, 1915, Image 12

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page of sposts WANT ' - GUNBOAT SMITH IF JAC
AT ;
?4t4n, Feb. 18 'Brainy Harvard
athletes are reaping their academic
rewards this ' week, while luminaries
in other colleges, notably Yale, Brown
and the University of Michigan, find
themselves in trouble for their defi
ciencies. At Harvard some of the
JUiietes who have set up records in
the sport lore of Cambridge are leav
ing the university, having- done all
the work that is required for a Har
vard degree in three and one-half
years instead- of the four that are
usually required.
Malcolm J. Logani, quarterback, on
the chaiiipionsShip football- team of
Harvard, has completed his college
course in three and a half years,- and
will "rest during the second half year.
He will return to take his degree
of A, B. in Jane, along with the oth
er members of the clan.
Loigazi will return to Cambridge
vjrfthi the repeattiJa - of eollge neoot
September when he will enter the
Harvard Law School for three years
' snore of study. Jeff Colli dare and
aCelvQle Weston, two other menibera
of the ooSball team, will 9im.. enter
, the .law school.- - - w'-
Claartay BrioMey, who has been en
gsged to athlotica almost contlnnoiis
ly since he entered Hairvard in the
taB. of 1911, might have finished his
college work in three and. la half
years, 'but he chose to take up extra
' studies to order to Ibe in. Cambridge
durtng the second half year when
, will assist in coaching the foofc-
foall' xma-,wlbO come, out tor the
spring' training: session, of three weeks
. in April " ' ' - ' -
- TTadk" Hardwick. is ' another Hsr-
vard athlete who had. ' done enou-gh
'work at Harvard to leave at the mid
year period, tout Tack" wants to play
baseball this spring on. the - varsity
team, so he is taking np extra- studies
also. , ' ' - " -; .?? V
SprmgeaidV -Mass -Feb. 18. "Silent
John" Hummel announced yesterday
that he had ' signted a i two-year con-
' tract with the Brooklyn Nationals. He
left this city for Bloomburg, Pa.,-'with
Mrs. Hummel, where he will take a
fewdays rest before continuing South
with Manager Robinson's party.
'..Hammel is one of the real old vets
of the National league. , He has been
with Brooklyn ever since the fall of
1905, when '."Holyoke sold him, and. if
President O. H. EJbbets's wish comes
true he will be with Brooklyn for a
few more seasons. That is what Bb
bets wrote Hummel Tuesday, iOnly
Brooklyn, HJolyoke and Wilmington,
Del, of the old Tri-State- league of
outlaw days have had Hummel's ser-
. vices- as a league player.
1 . He Joined the - Wilmington outlaws
in 1904 as a second baseman,- and did
so well that the late Jess Frysinger
' selected him as one of the Tri-State
party to join forces with, Holyoke. , Tip
the river Hummel il'ayejd five or six
positions; with Brooklyn he has been
In1 about every position except pitcher
and catcher. -. i
American flags ' will wave on all
the polling places in Chicago on Pri
mary Day. " ' . ,
' ' m B W Ii T OPEN EB
Shops for All Members of the Family,
' Soli's Theatre Building.
IMS Main St-ver Douglas' Shoe Store
1. Pi. BELLWOOD. M. C P.
Phone 1052-4 Licensed Chiropodist
1 .
Practice Limited to Men
1128 MAE STREET '.. '
Bridgeport, Oona,
Office HoBi'ii.i
Dally a. m. to p. m.
; fcundays 1 0 a. m. to a p. rev
Says If He Gets Baseball Fever Again He Will
Return to Athletics. .
Trappe, Md., Feb. 18. J. Franklin
Baker at his home here , yesterday con
firmed the statement made by Man
ager Mack that he had retired from
the game for good. When asked for a
statement .as to why . he quit, ; Baker
replied: : - . :
"I have decided to 'quit the Athletics
for the sole reason that I am sick and
tired of travelling around the .coun
try. For, some time jkast I have ;had
my. fill of jaunting around, and "this
winter I made up my mind that I have
had enough, so f notified Connie Mack
I would not play : again. I want it un
derstood by my - Philadelphia friends
that I have absolutely no other reason
and that my treatment at i, Connie
Mack's hands has -been, - more .than,
fair. ,-. .-. :;, . .
"The , Federals have nothing to do
Portland, Out.," Feto. , 18 That the
White Sox are going to get back Har
ry Lord is the tale told; here by Char
ley Comiskey, now on his way to
California with Ban Johnson.
This vitally, important, because
with Lord, with his .300 war club,
at third and Eddie Collins at second,
the White Sox will look. like , sure
enough, pennant contenders. - , - ,
"We were weak last year at "third
Ibase .and Lord is the man we Iwant
We have been In correspondence with
the veteran and I think he will Ibe
with us," Comiskey said.
New York, , Feb. 18. -Matchmaker
Jimmy Johnston of the Garden will
not permit Ad Wolgast to box Leach
Cross on February 26 before. Ad un
dergoes a thorough examination .by the
club physician, which will include an
X-ray of the right arm Wolgast frac
tured in , his feout with Welsh on No-
vember J. -;-'r-vs'- '"' '-v I'V.;
Regardless of the Michigan fighter's
wire to the effect that he put his hands
and arms through a severe test before
sending on' the signed articles. Man
ager Johnston Intends to take the nec
essary precautions to have Wolgast fit.
for a. hard bout and will put him un
der examination on his arrlvAl" here
Saturday -before .he starts training' for
the - contest. - J -'
In a letter ' received. . byV Johnston
from' Wolgast yesterday the former
champion stated that in his opinion
the present lot of lightweight contend
ers were the poorest lot the ring has
seen in years, and if he is fortunate
enough to have his arms and hands
hold out against Cross he will go after
Welsh for the title and fight on a win
ner-take-all basis if the champion will
agree to it. ...... u".
Low of Dartmouth i
Reported Signed To
Cincinnati Contract
Hanover, .Feb. ,18. Fletcher Low;
crack' Dartmou th . sh ortstop, and who
was recently declared ' ineligible, is
said to 'have accepted terms from the
Cincinnati .club of the , National league.
Since the athletic council made the
ruling - against him a .few - weeks ago.
Low has been besieged '.with offers'
from professional clubs. ' "
At first minor league clubs endeav
ored to secure his signature to a con
tract and then the major league scouts
were put on his .trail.' ; Low received
flattering: inducements from both the'
Boston ' Braves and Red Sox. but
turned down both offers, stating that
he was hopeful of- being reinstated by
the Dartmouth- 'athletic council.
The . report that he has signed, with
the Reds is a decided surprise to his
friends, due to his attitude when ap-
proacnea Dy representatives of the
Boston clubs, both picked by many
critics as the probable pennant win
ners In the American and National
leagues during the coming campaign.
, However, Low's chances of earning
a berth with either Boston team would
be slight, with Maranville looking af
ter the shortstop berth for the Braves
and the sensational youngster Everett
Scott on the Job. for the. Red Sox.
Knowing this, .undoubtedly influenced
Low, if he decided to sign a Cincin
nati contract. The third base prob
lem has 'bothered. Manager. Herrog and
flgtrringhat Low can fill the short
field berth, Herzog undoubtedly in
tends to go back to the third corner
himself, a position he played with the
Giants for several seasons.
Low was barred in Dartmouth be
cause of playing with an independent
team in Massachusetts last summer.
several members of which received
money for their services.
Soldiers of France will receive half
a litre of wine a day.
with my decision and I have not the
slightes idea of going with them. 1
love Daseball and probably will play
Just as long as I can wear a uniform,
even if it is around the country down
here, but no more world wide touring
for mine.;' -
Baker .was then asked whether . he
would play again for the Athletics if
ho changed his mind, and he said:
"If the big league fever ever be
comes too strong for me to resist I will
first ask Connie if he wants me, and if
so I will gladly join the Athletics
again. Even clow, it is hard to feel
that I have to quit while I think I "am
in my prime and there is no telling
what-may "happen in the-future. It's
hard to get out when you" feel ' like
continuing, but since I don't need the
money so badly I am going to please
my fancy."
i.-ew tiaven, "eD. is. 'Reversing a
3 to 1 defeat in New York" last month
Princeton's hockey seven last " night
routed Tale, 2 to 1, in an overtime
game. Princeton's splendid defensive
play constantly balked Yale's attack,
holding the home septet tied till the
first of the two five-minute overtime
periods, when' a long drive from the
side of the rink ' by Captain Peacock
poked, the winning goal into the Eli
cage. '-.'-..
Yale scored its only goal in less than
two minutes later , when MacDonald
deflected a rolling- . puck into the
Princeton cage from' a scrimmage close
to the Tiger goal. Neither seven scored
in the ' second period, although Yale
continually forced the play.. .'
xsd& outskated the visitors, who
clearly lacked ice practice, but who
easily made good their deficiency by
the defensive game.
During the overtime periods not a
stop was registered by York, the Yale
goal tender, the only shot that reach
ed him proving the winning goal. Last
night's' defeat puts Yale decisively out
of the championship reckoning. The
tied .series with Princeton will prob
ably be played off in New Yrfrk city
Saturday nights V " -
Arcade Alleys. : ' '
G. C.
Hansen, ....... ; 88 ' 83 98 ,269
Tuttle, ......... 92 93 84 269
Connor, .-.(,... 78 89 102 . 269
Goebel, 95 83 ' 91 ' 269
Whalen, . . .. . ,f . . 82 106 -V 88 276
435. 454 " 463 1352
Reed, ...... .... 97 83 77 257
Verrelle, ....... 80 117 ' 105 302
B. Morton, 104 . 90 77 V 271
Wargo, 100 92 108 300
Kerr 98 , .88 103 289
5 479. '470 470 1419
Y. M. C. A. Alleys.
Standish, ..."... 83" 3 78 241
Parshall, ...... - 69 79 ' 148
McClinch, 75 ,67 90 232
Abrams, '. . . .... 85 . . 85
Sheridan, ....'.. 72 87 78 232
Smith, . . . . 89' 90 92: 271
" ' 404 "396 412 1212
Flanagan, ..... 81 75 : -79' 235
Davis, . .' 79 76 78 233
Spiro, . 78 78, 78 234
Alden, ' . . , . . . 80 ' 79 . 72 231
Hurley, . . 81 82 : 85 248
399 390 392 1181
McClinch, .. '90 70 77 237
Standish, " ; 69 80 78 227
Abrams .. 77 79-110 266
Sheridan, . 71 89 77 237
Smith 96 89 88 273
403 407 430 1240
Butler 68 77 75
Redden, 72 79 73
Wilson, 84 84 84
Kleindunst, . 86 103 98
Snigg, . . 84 91 86
394 434 416 1244
Some excitement and fun will be had
Friday night at Eagles' hall when the
Schwaben Benefit society hold their
annua masque ball.-. The gallery is
free so that one may go upstairs and
be from 300 to 400 couples mask's d for
eb from 300 to 400 couples masked for
prizes . The fancy drill of the floor
committee . in handsome costumes of
Prince Louise and King Charles will
be held at 9:30 sharp. There are to be
32 numbers on the -dance program.
New York, "Feb. 18 Tfc.a latest re
ports from : the seat of b,sebaU war
seem to indicate tho.t Rube Marquard
yesterday - had taken on a sudden
change of, .mind and that lie would
probably repudiate . his agreement
with the Federal league and go with
the C.lants to Me.rlin. The basis
for this supposition is that Marquard
had a long conference at the office
of the Giants'- with'- President Hemp'
stead, and Secretary John B. Foster
yesterday and was shown the error
of his ways. After the conference
was over the ' olticials of the New
York club were Smiling, but would
say nothing. -'
It is known, however, that Rube
took the most comfortable chair in
the office and smoked & couple of Mr.
Hempstead's best-cigars. They talk
ed and talked and talked for hours.
Marquard-, retired by the rear eleva
tor and would say nothing. X Like
wise the officials of the club.
Lee Magee, manager of the Brook
lyn Feds, in the meantime," was wait
ing for a conference with Marquard,
but he did not appear ' in Brooklyn
yesterday. -
" As to the question, "will Marquard
play with the Brooklyn 'Feds' or the
New York Giants, the pdds seem to
favor the Giants. . ' Take your
choice. '. ' ' ' . -'i. .-" ;
Hot Springs, Ark., - Feb.- 18.In order
to get into the form required by Man
ager. Bill Donovan by the time he -reports
at Savannah, Ray Keating, who
came South heavier, than any of the
other- Yankees training : , here, has
adopted heroic measures to reduce the
superfluous atfordupois picked up at
Bridgeport this winter. - ' Acting under
the, instructions of Scout Joe Kelle,
who has proved- so far to be no easy
taskmaster. J Keating ' has taken off
eight pounds in two days.
Kelley put - the Tankees through a
full day's course of -training yesterday
for the first time, -but laid special em- f
phasis on. his instructions to Keating. 1
The Bridgeport athlete . went over the '
hills near here for a five-mile Haunt
with - the other., players, but unlike i
them he was heavily bundled in extra I
shirts and sweaters. In the afternoon
he went through a stiff workout with
the other pitchers . and catchers, and
when he Jumped on the scales at the
hotel he found( he had lost four pounds
since morning. '
.The local baseball gatherings was in
creased by the arrival of Jean Dubuc,
one or tne -pitchers of the Detroit club,
who has come here to do some early
training. '' Three othe Detroit players
will be here -by the end of the week.4
Hughey Jennings has ordered Oscar
Stanage, Donie Bush ' and -r; Pitcher
Dauss to report here also, but he 5s
only-sending such players as have tak
en on too much weight and need more
training than the. others.
-;. i-
: Washington, Pena., Feb. 18 That
the granting of the petition of the In
ternatianal league to; place a team in
the, Bronx, New Yprk city; was a
very probable result of present nego
tiations and that the proposed trans
fer to that district of the Kansas City
Federals would in no way affect Na
tional league action, was the asser
tion made yesterday - by , President
John K. Tener of the National league.
who was here on a' private business
"I do not know how true,, the re
port is regaraing the location of a
Federal league club - in the ; Bronx,
said president. Tener, "cut I am cer
tain it will not affect in. the slightest
the action of the National league re
garding the International league's pe
tition. Just what will .be- done re
garding the International league's re
quest to obtain a Bronx franchise will
be decided later regardless of Fed-
ersfcl action, and it is very probable
that President Barrow's efforts will
toe successful." - .
The National league president , be
fore leaving for New York asserted
that most of the National clubs would
be mnchjrtronger and that he looked
for an unusually- successful season.
He will remain in . New York , until
Feb. 24, when he will go .to Pitts
burgh to attend a Stove league ban
quet in honor of the forty-first .birth
day of Hobub Wagner. .
The Mills Corporation of Oneida
county, was chartered at Albany, N.
Y., with capital of $1,000,0.00 to man
ufacture cloth, yarns, etc
Let Us Refill Your Fern-Dish
Hartford, Springfield and New Haven
Must Start Season or Lose
.By Wagner.) '
The promoters of the Jack Johnson-Jess
Willard bout appear to be
really alarmed over . the possibility
that Johnson may, not be able to
reach Juarez, Mex., in time for the
fight on March 6. Jack Curley, who
has charge of arrangements for the
bout, has wired Gunboat Smith's man
ager to have Smith on hand so that if
anything happens to Johnson, the
Gunner will be there to fight "Willard.
Meanwhile a report from Galveston,
Tex., says a yacht has been chartered
to intercept the boat on which John
son is nearing Mexico and smuggle
the negro boxer into the country.
; The latest bluff of the Springfield
and Hartford owners is that they
have prevailed Upon New Haven to
act with "them and the three clubs
by refusing to start the season can
break up the Eastern' association.
They point out that it is necessary
for the league to have four clubs in
order to retain its standing in or
ganized ball. 4
"1 don't believe New Haven ha
anything - to do with this scheme,"
declared' President O'Rourke of the
Eastern association today. . "The
league will be in operation if we only
have four clubs. , But I don't take any
stock: in the, threats by the Hartford,
and Springfield owners. 'They would
lose their franchises if they didn't
start and they have too much invest
ed to do that. They can't wait' until
the last minute to state "their inten
tions, either. If they don't flle their
$2,000 bonds by March 15 x they will
forfeit their franchises.. That will
give us plenty of time to get others
to put clubs inthose cities."
Arthur Shafer, the former Giant
third baseman had a conference with
the New York. Giants' management
yesterday and the rumor spread that
he had come from California at the
club's expense io discuss terms.
f PLY pME ;p
W. L. P.C.
Sacred Heart ...... 8 '.. 3 '- .727
St. Charles 7 3 .700
St. Mary's 5 5 V -500
St. John's .:. . i . .-.'-. 1 N 10 .071
'.' Results Last Friday. .-.
Sacred Heart, 27; St. John's, 12.
St. Mary's, 21; St. Charles, 17.
Game protested. ?
Games Tomorrow Night at St. Charles
Sacred Heart vs. St. Charles 8:30.
St. John's vs. St. Mary's 9:30. j
Referee, Waters. Scorer, E. Moran.
(By VOld Han Grnmp.")
The meeting of the directors will be
-held in St. Charles' hall this evening
'and the result of the meeting will
Iprpve interesting to the f oMowers of
Lilt) noiy i-Naixie. j-itsague. i ubl a well
to tell the truth of the matter, the old
ship is floundering for the simple rea
son that a few magnates, who have
done practically nothing for the good
of the league ever since it started, are
now trying to run things In a high
handed way. It will be worth, while
for those who can to attend the meet
ing tonight. The by-laws call for five
directors from each society and the
St. Charles team have been represent
ed by their five at every meeting. The
Hearts have had but two at the meet
ings while -the St. Mary's have been
represented by,but one. Tonight will
see five from each society, making a
total of 2 0 directors present at the
gathering. -
The main question involved will be
the protested game, which was pfciyed
between the St. Charles and St. Mary's
on Friday last in St. John's hall. The
players had another full minute' to
1 . i " j. , . - .
wueu Kii3 ui tne time-Keepers, a
St. Alary man, called "time up." Lip
tak, a St. John's man, and a disinter
ested time-keeper insisted that there
was yet a minute to play. St. Charles
again donned their togs and rushed
onto the floor, demanding that the
game be played to a f nish. The St.
Mary's, however, refused to take the
floor and. the game was immediately
protestea. some rans say that the
score would not have changed had
the minute been played out. How
ever, it is a simple matter to toss in
two baskets in' a full minute provided
tne players are active and on the 1ob
The St. Charles rightfully claim that
they had a fine chance of tieing the
score had the game been finished. The
matter will be settled tonight.
The next important transaction will
be the question of deciding on the
number -of games to be played ' each
week. Sacred Heart and St. Marv'
only want, one game a week, while the
Shafer denied this. He said lie had
retired from baseball and was simply
in New York to see the metropolis 4n
winter. "If he should change his mind
he would not go to the Federals but
would Joint the Giants, he declared. '
Pitcher King Cole , has joined the
New York American squad at Hot
Springs, Ark. He took the trip to
Honolulu with the All-American
leaguers and since then has been rest
ing in Brawley, Cal.
It is said that John Ganzel the Ro
chester manager, may buy the New
ark International league franchise.
It is almost certain that Ganzel will
be released as manager at Rochester.
" Chief Bender, the Athletics' pitch
ing star who recently jumped to the
Federals, started yesterday to coach
the University of Pennsylvania pitch-,
' . - ,
ers. ' s - -
The Princeton, basketball team de
feated Dartmouth 18 to 13 in an in
tercollegiate league game lastnight
in Hanover, N. H.
One of Pop Foster's pupils at Mer
cersburg, Pa. Academy, has graduat
ed into the big league. He Is How
ard ,E. Taggert, a southpaw pitcher,
who has been signed by the St. Louis
The Buffalo Federals have , taken a
pitcher away from Washington. The
Jumper is Howard Ehmkev an 18-year-old
wonder, who.' did great work
for Los Angeles in the Coast league
last v, season. The ' Federals ; ' gave
Ehnike a bonus of $1,000 for sighing
and $700 a month salary. -
Larry Laioie still has the old confidence.-
At the .Philadelphia Sport
ing Writers' dinner he said he expect
ed to hit .400 every season he played
under Connie Mack.
John's and the Charles insist on play
ing two. 'The; by-laws call for two
games a week and ' the " Charles and
John's threaten to play independent
ball if they are not lived up to.
After the number of games have
been decided upon the next important
move will be the changing of the
halls. ,' Games will hereafter be play
ed in St. Charles' hall - on Fridays in
stead of Mondays,. Games will be
played Mondays instead of Fridays in
St. John's hall. The first game . will
be started promptly at 8:30 and the
second one will conclude no later than
10:30. ' '
Another important occurrence at
the meeting will be when the manager
of the Hearts is reminded of the by
law regarding . regulation uniforms.
The Charles, Mary's, and the John's
have different colore'd uniforms from
each other. The St. Mary's have blue
jerseys, St. Charles, green,, ana St.
Johns, red. The Hearts are compell
ed under the by-laws to wear white
jerseys. One player lives up to the
rule and that Is all. Players on the
opposing teams are often confused
when playing against the Hearts.
1 It is understood that a resolution
will be presented , this evening which
will amend this by-law, by imposing
a fine on the manager of the, dilatory
team. The league has been going al
most seven weeks and no team as yet
has a regulation uniform ? I say the
manager should be called upon the
carpet or his team be made to forfeit
all future games.
: The game tomorrow night between
the Hearts and the Charles will cer
tainly be a hummer. The Charles
have won their last five games and
hold the series on the Hearts, taking
two out of three from the South End
boys. Lannon will be on deck tonight
in all his glory and so will Hanbury.
Christy, .the speed boy, and Hork-
heimer will be on deck battling for
the Charles. ' Dunigan, the star long
distance shooter of the league, will
also be in his war togs. Gartland
and Rainville, the two gladiators of
the Hearts, will take care of the
breastworks of their teammates, while
Russel, the tricky forward of the same
team, will bear watching.
The battle will start at 8:30. Joe
Waters will referee and "Pop"? Moran
will be the official score-keeper. The
winner of this game will hold undis
puted possession of first place in the
league standing.
The Calumet & Arizona Mining Co.
declared a dividend of 50 cents a
share. ' -.j
S l.SOO New Fan Woolena
B East Side and West End
New York, Feb. -J. 8 It was report
ed yesterday tlar. Frank Farrell and
"Big, Bill" Devery, the former owner
of the Highlanders, are now seeking
a Federal league franchise, and if
they are successful in their attempt
to breaks into the Gllmore organiza
tion they" will establish an Indepen
dent team in Kingsbridge. It Wa4
said that President Gilmore stopped
off here the other day on his wa
to :, Pinehurst, N. 'C, solely for thq
purpose of conferring with one oi
Farrell's representatives relative ta
the selling of the Indianapolis fran
chise to the former New York own
Another report in circulation yes
terday was. that Messrs. Farreli and
Devery want to sell their plant a(
Kingsbridge to Robert B. Ward, o .vri.
er of the Brookfeds and Vice Prci
dent of the Federal eague, or to Pal
Powers and Harry Sinclair, who now
own the Kansas City franchise, bui
who to date have not 'selected tii
city where they are going to placa
their club. -'
The ground.-, at Kingsbridge h.av
been under construction for nearly
two years, but never have been com
pleted for some reason or other.
1912 Johnny Coulon defeated
FVankie Burns in 20 Tonndr at New
Orleans. In the opinion of many
of the fans ,who witnessed this bat
tle, the Jersey City boxer had tha
best of it in. fifteen of the rounds, and
should have been awarded the decis
ion and the bantamweight champion
ship of the world. The ! referee,
Harry Stout, came in for much criti
cism, from the Burns, backers, and
the crowd at the ringside was not at
all pleased -when Stout .raised , Cou
lon's hand as the victor. Burns was
apparently a bit fearsome of the
champion, and, .with a little more
"pep"- and aggressiveness he inisht
have scored a' clean-cut 'victory.
When , Kid ' Williams wc-ht after the
title -be didn't hesitate to' mix -things
and as a result he won by e.' knock
out in short order. Burns had a lot
that day in New Orleans, but he lack
ed the punch' ' that would '.have
brought home the bacon, i
1882 Benny Yanger, Italian liy.J't
weight boxer, born in New York,
18 90 Jim Corbett defeated J.-ike
Kilrain in .six. 'rounds at New Or
leans. - -
1904 Abe Attell defeated Kid Her
man in six rounds at Chicago.
The undersigned having- on the 2!Uh
day of Januarys 1915, been appoint
ed by the Honorable Edwin B. Gager,
a Judge of the Superior court of the
State of Connecticut, sitting In Cham
bers, as Temporary Receivers, in the
State of Connecticut of The Realty
Investment Co., a corporation orga
nized under the laws ' of the Stale of
New Jersey, were ordered to give and
file a bond with good and sufficient
surety, approved by said Judge, in
the sum of twenty thousand dollars,
conditioned upon the faithful per
formance of their duties in this state
as such Receivers and thereupon driv
en the authority and control of the
assets in this state of the said The
Realty Investment Company and such
other power and authority as pertain
to the office of Receivers in. this
state; and the officers and agents of
said corporation being enjoined and
restrained from further action in tha
affairs of the said corporation in this
state except at the request of and to
assist the said Receivers, and it be
ing further ordered that when and if
the said Receivers were made perma
nenet Receivers an inventory should
be filed and other action taken pur
suant to law:
It was Further Ordered: That no
tice of such temporary appointment
and of a hearing on the confirmation
of the same and for the appointment:
of appraisers as required by law, ba
held before the- undersigned orf the
19th day of February, 1915, at twolve
o'clock noon, in the Superior court
room in the County building, in Mid
dletown, be given to all parties in in
terest by serving on, or before the
31st dayrof January 1915, a-true and
attested copy of the .Complaint in
this action, and verification and this
order upon the President of - The
Realty Investment Co., now- in the
State of Connecticut and by publish
ing a copy of this order of notice for
three days prior to th 12th of Feb
ruary, 1915, in the Hartford Times,
Bridgeport Farmer, Hartford Cour
ant, Mlddletown Penny Press, and the
New Haven Journal-Courier, all be
ing newspapers and having a circu
lation in the State of Connecticut, not
less than six days before such hear
ing. (Signed),
A Judge of the Superior Court for
the State of Connecticut.
A true copy of this order of No
tice in the above entitled cause:
Temporary Receivers.
Farmer Want Ads. One Cent a Wort

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