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The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, October 07, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1920-10-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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Sun rises .....
Sun sets ......
Length of Day
Day's Decrease
High water ...
Moon rises . . . ,
Low water . . . .
. . - 4S:55 a. . in.
. 6:26 -p. ra.
.11 b. 29 m.
. . 3 m.
. . 7:55 a. m.
, . 2 :05 a. m.
. . 2:35 p. m.
For Bridgeport and ' vicinity:
Fair tonight and Friday; slightly
warmer Friday.
VOL. 56 NO. 238 EST. 1790
Entered as second clam matter at the post office
at Bridgeport, Conn,, under the act of 187S
Subscription rates of mall: Daily J5.00 per year. One
month. Dally SO cents. 1V Fairfield Aw, Bridgeport
( -1
if'' ,H
i I
J ' r '
Their Age
They Are S
Legislature Failed To
Amend the Law in
Reference to the Mak
ing of Voters Though
' It Amended the Law
Clearly With the Reg-
. istration of Applicants.
- Hartford, Oct. 7 Women will have
o tell their ages in Connecticut, af
'ter jail, if they wish, to vote in the
November elections. The discovery
has been made by Registrar of Voters
, Andrew G. Nystrom that the chival
rous Legislature, though providing
that members of the gentler sex
icould be pleasingly indefinite when
Applying to be made, accidentally
perhaps) overlooked any provision
lior cloaking ages when taking th
; Hector's oath. Section 966 of the
lOeneral Statutes still stands untouch
ed and requires that every person
taking the oath must tell when he (or
!ehe) became 21 years old. Section
'661 affecting application was amend
' With the arrest of four men, in
connection with the recent bomb ex-
klosion in Wall Street, yesterday, the
police succeeded in capturing tnree
(of the six alleged bandits who entered
a. Waterbury coffee house on the night
of Sept. 22. and made ore witn money
tend Jewelry valued at $2,000.
Uiacomo carusso, one or me men
Lorrested yesterday, was seized in con-
.-nection with the bomb plot. At tne
time of his arrest he was armed with
ta. big calibre revolver, but did not get
a chance to use this weapon owing to
the rapid work of Detective Cornelius
IBrown, who took him into custody.
IThe arrest was made at the Second
lavenue elevated station in Chatham
square, New York city. A short time
later, detectives raided an East 15th
street Italian barber shop, where they
k arrested 13 men. Among the prison
ers were Vlncenzo Abato and J?ranK
A. Ferro, who are alleged to have par
ticipated in the Waterbury hold-up.
Seven days after the Wall street ex
plosion, Carusso and seven other men
itook a train from New York to Wa
Itflrhnrvi Government aerents board-
jied the same train, but lost their men
tin the Italian quarter in Waterbury.
yon the same night, the coffee house
yof Louis Bevino was entered by six
unmasked men, who held up a crowd
tf customers at the points of revol
fvers. and relieved their victims of
F $2,000 worth of Jewelry and cash.
I Five of the victims went to New
ITork yesterday and identified Carus
Iso, Ferro and Abato as the Water
rbury robbers.
- Government agents are of the opin
(ion that Carusso will be fortunate if
the is charged only with the hold-up
and concealed weapon offenses. Five
pounds of powder, similar to that
I used in making bombs was found in
ithe barber shop where two of the
.1 hold-up men were captured.
' Detective Cornelius Browne, who
: arrested Carusso, alleged leader of
the robbers, worked in Bridgeport
tlast year in connection with the
Blnkowitz murder mystery. His good
! work in this and other cities resulted
(In the arrest of several persons, and
6 the recovery of a large portion of
jthe bonds which the murdered New
York bank messenger is said to have
I stolen.
London, Oct. 7 From his bed In
i the Brixton Jail infirmary. Terence
I MacSwiney. the hunger striking Lord
I Mayor of Cork today sent what may
be his Iinai messago 10 tne American
people. The message was sent
through his brother, Peter Mac-
' Swiney of New York, who has just
arrived here, it says:
"TfirAiiM wishes me to sav that lie
'sends love to President Do Valera of
' the Irish Republic, his colleagues and
the American people. He and his
! comrades in the Cork Jail are deter'
I mined to offer- up their lives for the
1 Irish Republic. . -rcrence is very
weak but conscious ana nis aeter
Imination has never wavered."
This was the fifty-sixth day of Ter
! ence MacSwiney's hunger strike.
A horse drawn milk wagon driven
J hy Mike Levine, aged 60, of 70 Wal
lace street wniie crossing jviain
street at Wheeler avenue at 1:30 this
morning was struck by a Connecticut
company trolley which turned the
milk wagon completely over and
throwing Levine to the street. The
emergency ambulance took Levine to
the emergency hospital where he was
treated by Dr. J. A. Maxwell who
! found . it necessary to take several
f stitches in an ugly scalp wound. Up
l on looking further the doctor found
t that there was a probability of - a
-! fractured skull and immediately
j transferred Levine to St. Vincent's
! hospital for observation. At 10:30
i this morning Levine was resting
. quietly and that the only injuries of
I note being a quick healing scalp
wound. The number of the trolley
I was 2z71 while the motorman's num-
. , ber was 4617. So far aa known no
ii Must Tell
Early Morning Battle on
Stratford Avenue Which
Aroused Residents.
While patrolling his beat along
Stratford avenue at 3:30 o'clock this
morning Patrolman Joseph Kasperak
of the Second prejinct, noticed a col
ored man standing in the doorway of
the S. Scrapana store at the corner of
Stratford avenue and Beardsley lane.
acting in a suspicious manner. He
approached the man and asked him
what he was doinc in the doorway.
The man replied that he had-stopped
in there to Tieht a cigarette to get
away from the wind which was blow
ing. The officer amn t lane mnaiy iu
the story and made a search of the
man's person and found a Cocoa Cola
bottle in his hip pocket camouflouged
with a child's stocking. 50 cents in a
bank roll of pennies, some cigarettes
and matches. His suspicions then
fully aroused by the search of the
man's person the officer made an in
vestigation of the doorway and round
a one-half inch wood chisel siuck in
the transom of the. door, giving tne
appearance that tne man naa peen
trying to gain an entrance to the place
by forcing the -transom.
While the cop was -making-his In
vestigation of the door the colored
man Jumped on him . from the rear.
A struggle followed ana tne coiuieu
man broke away and ran down
Beardslev street. The officer gave
chase and fired one shot but the man
refused to stop. The chase lea
through a ba.ck yard on the street.
The people of the house who had
been aroused by the firing of the shot
came running out and the patrolman
called for a light and assistance in
the search. The colored man was
found crouched in the yard near the
ash bin and when discovered made
another attempt to assault the cop.
The two men struggled again and
the colored man again broke away
and leaped the fence. Before the
break the officer rot in one telling
blow on the colored man's head with
the butt of his revolver, and as ho
broke and ran the officer fired -iwo
shots after him one of ithem he be
lieves took effect Several othe"r po
licemen then appeared on the scene
in answer to Kasperak's rap on the
curb for aid. A thorough seafch of
the neighborhood was unsuccessful
in the finding of the man. The mat
ter was reported to the Detective Bu
reau this morning who have been
furnished with a good description of
the alleged burglar and are combing
the city in an effort to locate tne
man. The proprietor of the store
reported that nothing was missing,
the timely appearance of Officer Kas
perak having saved him from consid
erable loss.
Arrested early this morning and
charged with burglary, William Eg
notasky of New Haven was arraigned
in the City court later and bound over
to the December term of the Criminal
Superior court under bonds of $2,00.
Egnotasky in company with an
other man was seen -to enter -fee Union
Square garage about 2 o'clock this
morning by Patrolman George Tovis,
who waited outside and when the men
came out he held them up at the jioint
or a-gun. In the meanwhile Patrol
man Daniel Ryan appeared upon tihe
scene and assieted in the arrest. One
of the men ibroke away from the cus
tody of the officer and fled up Union
Square. Officer Tovis fired one shot
after the man and ithen started in
pursuit but wa-s unable to catch the
man. Egnotasky pleaded guilty to
the charge in the court this morning.
Baker Answers All
Questions On League
Secretary of War Makes a Big-Hit With Crowd at Eagles'
Hall Yesterday
A big crowd packed Eagles hall
to capacMy last night i to hear, Hon.
NewHon D. Baker, secretary of war
for the United States, talk on the
League of Nations. Coming directly
from Washington, regarded as speak
ing directly for his chief. President
Woodtow Wilson, the audience ex
pected to hear interesting facts stated
from the viewpoint of the originator
and author of the much discussed
covenant and they were not disap
pointed. For 4 5 minutes Secretary Baker in
a calm, dispassionate address, out
lined, explained and defended the
fourteen points of the covenant In a
clear and convincing manner , and
then when he was finished with his
speech, courteously accorded the
members of the audience opportunity
to ask questions and for one hour
and fifteen minutes "he stood- on.tK'l
platform. alternately quizzed and
hackled, and for one hour and titteen
painn'tas be as. courteously and oa-
Judge Wilder Condemns
Methods ' Used By
Sheriffs in Attach
ments Store Keeper
Charged With Assault
on" City Sheriff Is
Judge Frank L. Wilder in the City
court this morning took a rap at the
methods used by sheriffs in serving
writs of attachment When he declar
ed that methods being used in closing
up of stores and other business places
when they could Just as well cover
the amount of the attachment by tak
ing possession of enough goods from
the place to cover the amount of the
writ is entirely out of order.
The declaration was made during
the course of the trial of Hyman
Gold who conducts a grocery store
at 392 Park avenue and who was ar
rested by City Sheriff Daniel Delia
on last Friday when the sheriff in
company with, the son of Kalman
Goldberger, a- produce merchant of
353 Water street visited the. Gold
store to collect a bill of " $54 which
Goldberger claimed was due him f r
merchandise purchased by Gold. Gold
was charged with breach of the peace,
assault, resisting an officer and in
terference. Judge Wilder accepted
nolle on all four counts. Delia took
the stand and testified that when he
went to the place and attempted to
serve the writ Gold refused to post
a bond of $50 and later attacked him
with a ketchup bottle and a cleaver.
Gold denied that he had made any
attempt to assault the sheriff. Judge
Wilder also looked unfavorablp upon
the method seemingly used by Gold
berger to take a sheriff with him
when he set out to collect bills and
told Goldberger that if that was the
usual custom that he had better
adapt himself to a new custom. In
this particular case the judge ruled
that goods to the amount of the bond
which Delia asked for could have
been taken from the - stock of" the
store and cover the writ, until the
matter had been settled in the civil
GETS $200 AT
A sneak thief working a clever
ruse at the baggage room of the New
Haven line station in this citv last
night robbed Baggage Master Martin
Gib'lm of $200 in cash and made a
clean getaway without Mr. Giblin be
ing able to give any description at all
of the man.
The office in which Mr. Giblin
works is not protected from' public
gaze and while counting the baggage
receipts it is possible for anyone to
observe his movements and it is pre
sumed that the man who did the job
is pretty well acquainted around the
premises and also was well acquaint
ed with Mr. Giblin's movements dur
ing the day.
When the robbery was committed
Mr. Giblin had just finished counting
the receipts and had placed the
money in a wallet preparatory to
turning it in at the ticket office. He
placed the wallet in his inside vest
pocket the vest hanging for a mo
ment upon a hook on the wall. Im
mediately after placing it there a
man stepped into ask some question
about baggage. As Giblin started to
answer him the stranger suddenly
looked at the floor and made a step
forward. "Excuse Tne, but .didn't you
drop some change there," he said.
Giblin stooped to look for the change.
As he ' did so the thief grabbed the
wallet and stepped out of the office.
When Giblin looked up the man and
wallet were gone.
$500 IN WILL,
In the will of the late William H.
Fry, formerly . local cafe owner,
which was filed in the Probate court
this morning, Patrick Crowe, a friend
of the deecased, is given $500 and the
remainder of the . estate, valued at,'
$10,000, is left to a Drotner, George
R. Fry.
Henry C. Burroughs has been ap
pointed executor and Charles A. Kirk
ham and A. S. Burroughs, appraisers.
tiently again outlined and explained
and defended, his position.
With but two or three exceptions
the questions propounded were by
listeners who simply desired elucida
tion on points doub'trul in heir
understanding. A well-known social
ist agitator undertook to heckle the
spr.rpta rv with a string of questions
but 'before he had completed his first
question he displayed sucn a woeful
ignorance of what he was trying to
he annovine about that had it not
been for the prompt intervention on.
two occasions Dy tne ic"euiry, tne
audience would undoubtedly have
roughly escorted him from the hall
As it was he was eventually hooted
Secretary Baker in his speech paid
a very complimentary tribute to Rol
lin ' U. Tyler and Lieut. Devine and
other Democratic candidates who
were on the platform witn him.
v ( Continued on Page 2.)
This gentleman is proprietor
tf a store which bears his own
name. His favori'te sport is au
tomobiling, and he is devoted to
long automobile journeys. He is
affiliated with the Elks and with
other, fraternal organizations.
- Who is he?
Your identification must be in
If must be broujrht or mailerl to
the Times Office.
The person makinjy the first iden
tification under the rules will be naid
$1.00. ,
Wexler Is
The Winner
On Fredberg
J.'. Wexler, 385 East Main street,
identified yesterday's profile portrait
at 3:49 yesterday afternoon as that of
J. Fredberg, inaanger of Collins' shoe
store, 1,027 Main street. Other cor
rect identifications were made by
George W. O'Shea of" 4 8 Maplewood
avenue and by those , experienced
identifiers, Ro-bert J. W. Emmons and
M. J. O'Reilly, Mr. O'Reilly beating
Mr. Emmons into The Times office by
one minute.
Tonight at the rooms of the club on
Nichols street the Eleventh District
Democratic club will hold a rally. The
speakers will be Alfred P. Walsh of
Danbury, Democratic candidate for
comptroller; Lawrence Gallagher,
candidate for state senator, and Henry.
J. Maher. Democratic candidate for
alderman in the Eleventh district.
Tomorrow night the Women's Dem.
ocratic club of the Eighth District
will hold a meeting at their rooms at
2032 Main street. Miss Margaret
Dorsey, district chairlady, will preside
and the speakers will be Mrs. William
E. Hogan, Mrs. Mary Mallon, and sev
eral other prominent women Demo
crats of Bridgeport.
Oh the same evening there will
also -be a meeting of the First District
Democratic club at its rooms in the
Saltman building on State street. The
meeting is called for 8 o'clock.
The parade of the Holy "Name So
cieties of Bridgeport will be held on
Sunday, Oct. 10, at 2:00 P. M.
Headquarters of the Grand Mar
shal will be established on Madison
avenue, right resting on Main street
at 1:30 P. M.
All organizations are expected to be
in their respective places at 1:45 P.
The parade will move promptly at
2:00 P. M, the following line of
March: Main street to State street;
State street to Park avenue; Park
avenue to Seaside Park.
Upon arrival at Seaside - Park the
exercises of the day will take place
at the band stand, the several or
ganizations being grouped ibout it.
The order of formation is as fol
lows: Grand Marshall, Major Fred J.
Breckbilli Chief of Staff, Lieut. V. M.
Aides Thomas Ward, Arthur O'
Reilly, Patrick Ford, John Renchy,
James Whalen, Arthur Badwin, Ed
ward Belden, Gilbert Fayette, Peter
Boyle, John Ketvas, John Flynn,
John J. Haggerty.
Coast Artillery Band St. Augus
tine's, St.y Mary's, Blessed Sacrament,
St. James', Stratford, St. Joseph's.
Locomobile Band Sacred Heart,
St. George's. St. Thomas'.
Olympic Band St. Peter's, St. Ste
phen's, St. Anthony's.
Wheeler & Wilson Band St.
Patrick's, St. Charles'.
Band -St. John's of Ne.pomuck, St.
Cyril's and Methodius, St. Michael's.
the league
The Times will print tomorrow
. a verbatim report of the questions
and answers addressed to or
. made by Secretary of War Baker
at the Eagles hall rally. Secrei
tary Baker has beenv so intimately
.associated with the war and play
ed. such a ;ast part in the fateful
drama that his views are of un- .
usual interest. ' The considered
views of a speaker like Mr. Baker"
are of course instructive,nd in
teresting bu t his answers to ques
tions most of them, hostile and
- some'' of them asked for ; a" des
tructive purpose are more inter
: esting - and moe instructive.
Read the questions and answers
in tomorrow's Times.
' ;
At Des Moines He Says
He Will Have Nothing
To Do With Present
Covenant Qut Will
Consult, With Ameri
cans After Election in
An -Association For
Enroute with Senator Hardfhg,
Des Moines, la., Oct 7 Senator War
ren G. Harding opened his five day
invasion of the Middle West hei-e to
day with a broadside attack upon the
Wilson -League of Nations, and a
promise that as soon as possible after
election he will consult with the "best
minds" of the country and especially
with the United States Senate, toward
tne rormation ot association of na
tions designed to promote interna
tional peace. "f
Speaking for the first time since
President Wilson's recent appeal in
the League's, behalf.. Senator Hardins
asserted that the League already has
been "scrapped" by the hand of its
own cniet architect.
An audience of nearly 10.000 tei--
sons who crowded the coliseum here, I
heard the Senator's assault uoon th
League and a sternly uttered warning
which accompanied it.
"To those," he said, "who desire to
incur the hazard of entrusting any of
the powers of the republic to the di
rection of a super government or to a
council for foreign powers, I frankly
"Vote the Democratic ticket and
pray God to protect you from the j
consequences of your folly." j
"Interpretative" or "clarifying"!
reservations, designed to make, more
specific America's obligations under
the league are not sufficient safe
guards for American independence,
Senator Harding declared. These ob
ligations, he said, are already specific
enough. .
"I want to turn my back on them,"
he asserted. - ''It is not the interpre
tation, but rejection, that I am seek
ing." Charges that his own position on
the league is uncertain, Senator Hard
ing ascribed to Democratic attempts
to "befog the isssue."
"I do not want any one to be mis
led," he said. "I will have no man's
vote on a misunderstanding and I am
equally determined, if I can prevent
it, that my opponent will have no
man's vote oh a misunderstanding." .
"My1 position is that the proposed
league strikes "a deadly blow at our
constitutional integrity and surrenders
to a dangerous extent our independ
ence of action. The Democratic plat
form and candidate rejects this' posi
tion as 'utterly vain if not vicious.' ,
"The issue, therefore. . is clear. In
simple words it is that he favors going
into tne aris league and I mm in
favor of staying out."
London, Oct. 7. Leaders of the
Sinn Fein have intimated that al
though they desire complete separa
tion of Ireland from England, they
would not oppose a broad measure
of dominion home rule if it can be
proved a majority of the Irish people
demand It, the Daily Mail says to
day. - ....
Rev. 'Father Hoey, a memberjit the
Paulist community of New Xo'rk is
preaching the three night's mission
for men . at St. Augustine's church.
Father Hoey. has recently been
mustered out of the U. S. Army where
for several years he served as chap
lain. ' For 17 months he lived in . the
trenches with his men. Twice was
he wounded and once gassed.
Father Hoey is .one of the Paulists'
ablest men and may be heard tonight
and tomorrow night at St. Augus
tine's. -
It isthe ardent wish of the priests
at St. Augustine's that every man
oveifc 1 6 years of age in the parish at
tend the mission for it is a preparation
for the reorganization of the Holy
Name society which wilL hold a dem
onstration in the form of a mam
moth parade on Sunday.
New York, Oct. ' 7. A new low
record was made today in the local
sugar market when the Federa.
Sugar Refinig Company, reduced
the price of refined sugar one cent a
pound to eleven cents.
The new low for the ' year was
within two cents of the price prevail
ing when the industry was under the
control of government.
Raw sugar sold at 8 cents, duty
paid, or less than . a cent above the
government fixed price last year. .
States Deficit For
Year Is $4,284,000
Total -expenditures of $19,374,856.66
by the state during the fiscal year
ended June 30, 1920, which includes
$2,278,815.97 spent for. $2,500,000 in
United States bonds for the soldiers'
relief fund, are shown in the com
parative financial statement from
Treasurer G. Harold Gifpatric's an
nual report. The statement, which
does pot include trust funds, shows
total revenue -receipts for the. year
amounting to $15,090,167.85.
. For' the v fiscal years ended in 1919.
and - 1920- the 'financial : statement
shows no surplus. ' On the other hand
those two. years had ! deficit- ." The
deficit in the- 1919 fiscal yeap-, was
ith And Mails
Rival Pitchers
liiToday's Game
Claim That Registration Of
fice Should Have Been
s. Opened Till Six. .
"Fifty and perhaps a hundred men
and women who were entitled to reg
ister" were deprived of their right by
the stubbornness of a public official
who refused to abide by the law or
take legal advice," was the comment
of a- prominent Republican on the ac
tion of Republican General Registrar
William Lounsbury, who on Tuesday
afternoon closed the doors of the-reg-istrars"
office at 5 o'clock and refused
to allow those who were , waiting to
enter and register.
There were about 15 waiting at 5
o'clock and the first' man in the line
went in and was informed that it was
one minute after 5 and therefore he
was too late.
The law passed at the special ses
sion of the Legislature explicitly says
that the registrars should receive
applications until 5 o'clock, Standard
time, which means 6 o clock, daylight
saving time.
Attorney Samuel C. Shaw saw
Lounsbury in reference to the matter
early Tuesday and discussed the clos
ing hour with him.
Lounsbury contended . that he
should close at 5 o'clock day-light
saving time and Attorney Shaw re
quested him to get an opinions from
the City Attorney Comley bat Louns
bury answered that he wanted no le
gal opinion he .was going .to. close at
5, . .
Attorney Shaw then saw Judge
Comley, City Attorney of the city.
Judge Comley said that there was no
question but that the office should
keep open . until 6 o'clock day-ligh't
saving 'time, but when he tried to get
Lounsbury on the phone he could
get no one to answer.
Some of those who were refused
the right to vote are . contemplating
legal action against Lounsbury for
illegally depriving them of their legal
rights to register, it is said.
A number of Republicans relied on
the printed card which was sent
broadcast throughout the state to wo
men, in which it was stated that they
had until -6 -o'elock, Tuesday af tec
noon in which , to register.
United States Senator Gilbert H.
Hitchcock and. Hamilton Holt, editor
of The Independent, will be the princir
pal speakers at the second rally to he
staged byjthe Democratic Town Com
mittee. .. .
These" men are recognized through
out the country as among the most
eloquent and able of the great string
of orators that are taking the stump
in the interest of the election of the
Democratic nominees and everywhere
they go they are given great ovations
and their presentation of the issues of
the campaign are winning many inde
pendent votes for the party.
Senator. Hitchcock, is the Demo
cratic leader of the Senate and to him
fell the burden of carrying on the
campaign. in favor of the League of
Nations and otherimportant legisla
tion , since President Wilson was
stricken a year ago. ,-.'
Hamilton Holtts editorials in The
Independent have been followed with
interest by thousands of readers of
that splendid magazine for a number
of years and he is recognized .as an
authority on domestic and interna
tional politics and especially on the
diplomatic relations of this country
with the eastern countries.
Both men are finished orators and it
is believed that there will, not be room
enough in Eagles' hall next Monday
night to accommodate the Democratic
and independent voters who will de
sire f hear them.
Lynn W. Wilson leaves today to
fill a number of speaking dates for
the Democratic National Committee
in New Jersey and other eastern
states. He will speak tonigt -at Met
chuen and New Brunswick, New Jer
sey. ' .
$2,165,121.98. but, in" the .scal year,
only nine months were recorded. During-
the fiscal year- closed this year
the - deficit was $4,284,688.81. The
funded debt," for the year totalled
$14,291,100 and the; sinking fund
(cash and invested) was $8,788,161.21.
Cash (civil list fund) on.and at the
close- of the fiscal iyear was , $875,
196.27. - . --;.V
The net debt at the,close of the f iseal
year was $4,627,742.5"2, which, as has
been - pointed out, includes $2,278,
815.97 for- the : purchasev of govern
ment bonds f or the soldiers' relief
fund which was voted by,the-1919
Legislature. ,
Speaker Confident That
the Indians Will Win
While R 6b i n s o n
Thinks He Has Cleve
land's Measure pine
Weather for the Game.
The probable line-up today:
Cleveland Brooklyn"
Evans, If Olsen ss
Wambasganss, 2b J. Johnston, 3b ,
Speaker, cf Neis,-rf
Burns, lb , Wheat, If ' i
Gardner. 3b .......... Myers, cf .
Wood, rf Kxmetchy, lb,-,
Seweil, ss. . -. ...... . Kilduff, 2b
O'Neill, c. Miller, c
Mails, p , . . , i - Smith, p
.Ebbetts Field, - Brooklyn, Oct. -7.
Five hundred fans were in -line for
admission to the park for the third
world's series game today hours be
fore the gates opened. "Hot dogs"
venders did , a-rushing business as
did others selling pork chops. ,
As a result of the first two games,
many -of the best little baseball, ex-'
perts will not be surprised - now to
see the series drawn out perhaps -to
the full limit,, of nine games, - ;
Weil Matched. ,
, The teams are well matched. They
are both fighting aggregations and
there is plenty of hitting ability on .
both sides. As for pitching the
Dodgers have a slight advantage. But
it is not great enough r to count
heavily if Speaker can juggle his
pitchers successfully in the coming
games. ."-
The contest today in all probabilities
will be a battle between left-handed
pitchers, Sherrod Smith against Wal
ter Mails. The latter joined the Cleve
land club late in August, and by win
ning six games in a row lifted a big
burden -off the- shoulders off Bagby
and Coveleskie in the final dash for
the flag.
Speaker .has made the Brooklyn
players bat against a right-hand
pitching in the two games played.
With the teams traveling .tomorrow it
will enable Coveleskie a three days'
rest, which should put him in first
class condition to pitch Saturday.
Sherrod Smith, the big left hander,
was generally considered to be Man
ager Robinson's choice. He warmed
up with Grimes yesterday and it was
not until just before the game started
that Grimes was finally selected. -
If Smith should prove ineffective,
Manager Robinson can switch to right
hand pitching, using either Mamaux
or Ca.dore, both of whom did well in
the last three innings of the opening
. ' .-
GAME BIRDS, $44.39
Judge Wilder fined the man $25
and costs, on the partridge and $1 a
piece for each of the other three
birds. The. total fine, costs included
amounted to 44.39.
In connection with the case and
for Palducei's future guidance the
court stated the open season " for
partridge hunting would open "to
morrow after having been closed for
the past two years in order to , give
this particular species - of the bird
kingdom a chance to propogate.
Mayor Wilson was back in his office
at the City Hall this morning, having
returned last night from his trip to
Canada as a guest of the Ancient . and
Honorable Artillery of Boston . The
mayor, who was the only guest of the
touring organization, reports a great
time in the land of moisture. . -
The party proceeded directly " to
Montreal from Boston and then con- -
tinued to Ottawa, the Canadian Capi
tol, where an impressive review was
staged before the Parliament build-'
ings. Mayor Wilson made a speech
during the ceremonies in the capitol
city. .
A decision awarding costs to the
defendant was handedi. down this
morning by J-udge John J. Walsh, in
the Common Pleas court, in the case
of Louis Chantlos against Stephen J.
Kascak, both of Bridgeport. Chant
los claimed that Kascak owed him
$160 for back wages, but during the
trial yesterday suddenly remembered
that he had received half of the
money some time ago.
While working at the American
Tube and Stamping Co's plant on
Hancock avenue, at 9:30 last night,
Scott Rome, colored, aged 34, of 85
Calhoun avenue, suffered a severe in
jury of his lft eye. Rome was work
ing on a machine when the belt broke
and the clasp struck him in the eye
For New Haven and vicin'ty: F3ir
tonight and , Friday; slightly warmer
Friday. . 1 . . ; ...
For Connecticut: Fair and not"
quite so cold tonight; probably light
frost in the interior: Friday, fair and
warmer; moderate to fresh west and
southwest winds-
Pleasant " weather prevails this
'morning in all districts. Iso rain has
' occurred during the last 24 hours east
; of the Rocky Moiinta'ns. The : ridge
of high pressure extending .from Tex 3'
( northeastward to Ontario has moved
but .little since yesterdaymorrting, but
has decreased tsomewhat in intensity..
j he temperature contrnues moaer
ately low in the central' and eastern
sections. - Light frosts weer reported
generally in the Ohio Valley.'the Lake .
.region and -New England.- - 1

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