Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on October 11, 1926 · 2
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 2

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Monday, October 11, 1926
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THE HARTFORD DAILY COURANT: MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1926. then Ueucel aion furnished the blj climax. - With two on base Kafey lofted to "laft. The ball should have beea easy atul and allowed Koenlg to chase it. Then Bob swung Into action, too late to reach the ball, which fell sale between them, filling the bases. But this was trivial to what follow , ed. O'Farrell filed to left center. Combs 'could have handled the hits, but he haa a weak throwing arm and with , play at the plate looming ahead Combs let Meusel handle the ball. Bob's arm I having strength and accuracy. The I ball settled In Meusel's glove, then : bounced out. I Meusel madly pursed the horse bide, 'snatched It up, but one run scored. J The bases were still full and the stage Sail tet for Thevenow' game wlnnlnj hit. Miserable Weather. i Miserable weather conditions prevailed. Rain In the morning, which ceased at ld-day, made the basepaths moist and slow, left the outfield damp and slippery enough to bother the fly-chssers. A cold, clammy mist hung over the par for the first seven Innings and then the sun broke through the clouds for a few minutes. It was an ideal day tor fast ball pitching. Fast Ball Pitching. Both Haines and Hoyt used plenty of "smoke." Walte mixing in a pretty hook curve. Hoyt, who bears the reputation of never having pitehed a poor game in a World Series, allowed but five hits in the six Innings he slabbed. However Hoyt made trouble for himself by grooving the ball after he had batters "In ths hole." Walte's control was good, no free passes being Issued. Pennock wobbled badly la his three innings allowing three hits and finding trouble getting the ball across. Haines was not nearly as effective as in the first game he won. He could not control his slow ball or curve and had to depend on his speed. He walked no less than five, four of his passes being intentional. Three of these were to Ruth and one to Gehrig. The other was to Gehrig, unintentional, and it brought Alexander Into the game. The Tanks made eight hits off Haines in 6 3-3 innings. Joe Dusan. Hank Serereld and Earl Combs were the leading hitters for the losers each getting two. Ruth's home run and Meusel's single represents the rest of the Yanks' attack. Thevenow. Homsby and Hafey each gathered two hits for the Red Birds. Bottomley and Haines getting one each. Severeld's double and Ruth's homer were the only extra base blows. Cards' Fielding Perfect. The Red Birds were the steadier in the field, while Koenlg, Dugan and Meusel slipped defensively. There was not the semblence of an error In tne ranks of the National Leaguers. This effective fielding figures in the left on base totals eleven of the Yanks and but seven Cards being stranded on the sacks. Manager Homsby garnered the first hit, single with two out in the first, but was left when Bottomley popped up to Gehrig. The Yanks threatened In their half after two were out. Ruth drew the first Of his four passes and dashed to third when Meusel singled to right. Gehrig drove a sizzling roller right at Homsby. who Juried it but recovered in time to retire Lou as first. The Red Birds went out one. two three in the second. Ruth making his feature catch off O'Farrell lor the third out. The Yanks again proved a menace, when with one out Dugan singled over second. He was thrown out. O'Farrell to Thevenow. trying to steal. Bevereid drove a single over third but Haines tossed out Hoyt. Thevenow's single to left and Haines' sacrifice roller to Gehrig put the Red Birds In a scoring position in the third. Hoyt put on his stuff here, Holm popping to Severeld and South-worth lifting a fly to Meusel. Ruth's long home run into the right field bleachers gave the Yanks the lead in their half. Fatal Fourth Inning. The story of the fatal fourth is the story of the championship. Three runs developed from the Yanks weird fielding and Thevenow's timely hit. With one out Bottomley hit Hoyt's first pitch to left for a single. Bell's roller to Koenlg was booted and all hands were safe. Hafey filed to left and was credited with a single when Meusel and Koenlg failed to handle the ball. This filled the bases. Hoyt quickly put over two (strikes on O'Farrell but his third pitch was over the plate. Bob drove a high fly to left center. Meusel dropped the ball, Bottomley scoring. Hoyt pitched two strikes against Thevenow but again his third pitch caused trouble as Tommy drove a la?y short liner to right center. The Yankee infield was In close, playing to cut a nm off at the plate, otherwise the hit would have gone direct to Lazzeri. The tingle scored Bell and Hafey. Haines fanned and Holm forced Thevenow, grounding to Koenlg. Haines walked Gehrig to open the fourth. Lazzeri filed to Holm nnd then Haines threw out. Dugan. Lou moving on to second. Here Thevenow killed all hope of a run by doing an lirplane stunt to pull down Sev'ereld's wicked liner for the third out. The fifth was an uneventful frame for the Red Birds. Southworth and Homsby going out on fly balls to Gehrig and Combs and Bottomley being thrown out by Lazzeri. The American Leaguers made another false start in their half. With or.c out Comb singled over second, Keonlg lined te Hafey. Ruth drew intentional pass number two, while the crowd booed. It was up to Meusel, whose contribution was a roller to Haines, Bob being an easy out at first. Yanks Score In Slvth. While the Red Birds were blanked in their half of the sixth the Yanks icored their second run. For the Cards Bell filed to Meusel. Hafey was safe on Dugan's bad throw but v. as caught stealing, Severer! to Kcenip.. O'Farrell filed to Dugan. Two were out before Dugan chopped a single to left. With Joe on firs;. Severeid's legitimate single was turned into a double by Hafey'a bad play, Dugan scoring. Here Huggins decided to do a little "modern mind" stuff. He substituted Ben Paschal for Hoyt at the bat and sent Spencer Adams to second to run for Bevereid. Paschal gave Haines :o trouble, quickly getting iwo strikes and then bounding a high one to t)w box. Jess throwing him out at first. Pennock Sent In. The flash of strategy forced Huggins to bring Pennock to t he slab with Vat Collins behind the plate After Dugan threw out Thevenow Haines singled but was forced at second by Holtn, Ougan to Lazzeri. Pennock then d.?-Ilected Southworth's hard smash to Koenlg who retired Billy at first. The seventh was the hig inning for ihe Yankees although they did not icore. Combs set the crowd cheering rlth a single to left. He wont to sec-nd on Koenlg's sacrifice. Bell to B n-mley. For the third time Ruth as Intentionally passed and the "boos ' c uKXi OW.NF.KH AT TENANTS LIABIHIV INN. echoed and re-echoed through the park. Meusel forced Ruth at second. Bell to Horosby. Haines pitched two strikes to Gehrig, then lost control and four balls followed. Alex Whiffs Lazzeri. The lack of control filled the bases. Homsby called a conference of war at the pitchers box. As a result Alexander came into the game. His first offering to Lazzeri was a low curve. It was a ball. His next was a fast curve which broke over the heart of the plate. A fast ball, Inside, followed and Lazzeri lined it Into the left field stand for a foul strike. Alex came back with another low, fast curve. Tony chasing it for the third strike and third out Hornsby's single to center and Bot-tomley's sacrifice bunt put the Red Birds to scoring position in the eighth. Bell skied to Combs and Haley's hard bouncer broke through Dugan for a hit. Horraby going to third. O'Farrell forced Hafey, Koenlg to Lazzeri. Alex mowed the Yanks down quickly. Thevenow throwing out Dugan. Collins fouling to Bottomley and Pennock to Homsby. Neither club was effective in the ninth, Thevenow and Holm popping to Ruth and Gehrig while Kocnig threw out Alexander. Bell threw out Combs and Koenlg in the Yanks .ast chance and then Ruth drew his fourth base on balls but was out at second, ending the series. Evolution Proves Creator's Reality Says Dr. Coffin Every Scientific Investigator Professes Religious Faith He Tells Yale New Haven, Oct. 10 (Associated Press.) Rev. Dr. Henry Sloane Coffin, president of Union Theological Seminary, speaking In Battell Chapel of Yale University today, expressed the belief that above "the long evolution of our race, from the slime until now, a kindly and wise providence has presided. "Suppose we look at the universe through the eyes of the modern physicist," he said, "and think of it as built up of whole centers of energy, the electrons whence comes this flood of force in the sun and in all things? Or suppose we look with the naturalist at this miracle of life rising and dying down In plants and living creatures. We talk of cells with their marvelous structure nnd stored up energy. We peer Into this populous hidden world which a microscope reveals, with more Inhabitants In a teaspoonful of garden soil than are listed on the census rolls of an entire country. But whence comes this flood of perennial life, yetir after year, generation after genera tion? 'It piques our curiosity, and scien tific minds sally out to explore it. Un consciously they profess a religious faith a faith that the cup of energy and life will be found orderly so that. It can be understood and found In- herltimtly good; every scientific Investigation believes the cup intelleglble and worth knowing a faith very close to that of those who say we believe in a wise and good God." Churchmen Pay TributeTo F. Of L. (Continued from Page 1.) donee it has the respect even of its enemies. Its safety Is in its wisdom and courage." Dr. Hough prefaced bis Introduction of President Green with a cordial ex-pi colon of concurrence in the statement! of Dr. Tippy. Green's lieiniiiks. "I wish it were possible for me. adequately to express an appreciation of the service rendered by the Federal Council of Churches or Christ !n America, through Its representatives who arc participating with us In this soirmn and dignified service," Mr. Green said. "There is no bitterness, no resentment. In my heart and mind over the incidents of the past week. There is a basis of right human relationships. It lies deep within the conscience of men. "The Interest which the church Is manifesting In industrial problems Is highly appreciated and sincerely welcomed. Its moral Influence 1 of great value. It can help In the solution of out vexing problems. We need more of the influence of the church ami the spirit of brotherhood and goodwill, not. less of It, In the relationships between all the forces of Industry." Dr. Hough paid tribute to the Catholic Church for Its spiritual leadership "In many critical periods of history." In concluding the meeting, he said no one save the church Itself ever could be authority "for the genuine attitude of the church." Rev. Dr. Ryan reviewed the history of the Catholic- Church as a friend and benef.ic'or of labor throughout the world and lauded the American Federation for its "sane and constructive leadership." He said the Interest of humanity was the first responsible y and the "continuous duty of the church." Schooner Hammed. Vineyard Haven, Oct. 10. ( Associated Press.) The British schooner Nova Queen, rammed by an unknown schooner off Nantucket Shoals last, Wednesday with loss of browsprlt, resumed her voyage for New York today behind a tug after effecting tempor- j ary repairs here. Ornithologist Dies, j West Chester. Pa, Oct. 10 - (Associated Press.) Dr. B. Harry Warren, 68, ! widely known ornithologist. Is dead nere. EDUCATIONAL HENRY VOZOLO Teacher of Molln and Theory Studied In Paris with Cantrel'e and Czecho-Slovakia with Sevcik. I1H Asvluni St. City Bank Bldj. itooiu 19. Tel. 3-1810 THE HARTFORD SCHOOL OF MUSIC VIOLONCELLO VOICE-PIANO VIOLIN I' henry and kindred subjects hi Cla's or Private Lessons 834 Asylum Ave. 2-3851 To Continue Attack Upon Standard Oil U. S. Assault on Indiana Concern and 46 Others Will Be Resumed Today in New York New York. Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) The government's attack on the Standard Oil Co., of Indiana and forty-six other prominent oil companies throughout the United States for alleged violation of the anti-trust laws will be resumed tomorrow before Special Master Charles Martlndaie. Alexander B. Royce, special assistant to United States Attorney Emory R. Buckner, has been appointed a special assistant to the attorney general for the purpose of conducting the government's case. John W. Davis, former democratic candidate for the presidency, represents the Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey and former Governor Nuthnn L. Miller is counsel for Joseph H. Adams, alleged inventor of the oil process under attack. Begun In Illinois. The government's case was begun It the Northern District of Illinois on June 25. 1324. The government charges that the oil companies have formed and operated a tremendous "patent pool," comprising a number of competing patents which are made available to those oil companies fortunate enough to be in the pool. The price exacted of smaller companies for admission to the pool, according to the government's charges, Includes the limitation of marketing territory, payment of large royalties to the Standard Oil Co. of Indiana, the Texas Co. and other large oil producing companies, and the admission for all times of the validity of patents involved. Fraudulent Affidavits Charged. The most spectacular of the government's charges is that Adams, alleged Inventor of the basis Idea of subjecting the oil to pre.vmre as well as heat, obtained his patents from the government's patent offlce through the filing of fraudulent affidavits. It Is expected that experts In the oil industry offered as witnesses by the defendants, who begin their defense to-dity. will occupy several weeks In the;r testimony. The principal defendants who are cnlied upon to meet the government's attack are the Standard Oil Co. of Indiana, Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey. Texas Co. and the Gasoline Products Co. Nevers Pilots His Duluth Eskimos to Win Over Hammond (Special to The Courant.) Gary, Ind.. Oct. 10. Ernie Nevers' Duluth Eskimos defeated Hammond, Ind., In a National Football League game here today, 26 to 0, scoring four touchdowns, Blood, former Notre Dame star, tallied the first in the second period after the Eskimos had passed and had hit the line for five first downs from their own 30-yard line. Knvpm working with Blood. Rooney and Mathod as receivers, furnished some sensational forward passing. After making four first downs in the thlrrf norinri he shot tCJ ROOIlfV for the second touchdown. Mathod intercepted a forward pass and raced 40 yards for another and Nevers himself carried the ball five times in succession from the Hammond 40-yard mark for the last score. Usher, Syracvi.se giant, and Flsner. former Indiana tackle, were the lumin aries In Hammond's defense. Child Killed When Father's Automobile Crashes into Tree Worcester, Mass., Oct. 10. (Associated Press. (One child was killed and another severely injured when an automobile driven by their father crashed into a tree and turned over in West Boylston today. Leon Wedder, 8, who was sitting In the rear neat, was thrown against the tree and received a fractured skull which caused his death. His brother Kenneth, 12, is at city hospital for observation as It Is feared he has Internal Injuries. The father. Joseph Wedder, 44, was arrested on a charge, of driving an automobile while under the Influence of liquor. Uoxer Fatally Shot In Pistol Battle Philadelphia, Oct. 10. (Assocl'ted Press.)- Michael Glacomo, a boxer known In the prtze ring as Harry Laws, was killed and William Matten a negro, was seriously wounded In a pistol battle today. In a house on Washington avenue. Tie wounded man was shot three times, hut only one bullet had been fired from the pistol Glacomo clutched in his hand when the police arrived. This led to the belief that others had been Implicated in the shooting, the cause of which the authorities were unable to learn. Train Hits Truck; " Man Fatally Hurt Shirlcv, Mass., Oct. 10. t Associated Press.) "-Wilfred Champagne, 35, father of five children was so severely Injured that he died, and Frederick L. Morin. 36. a wool dealer, was severely injured tnrlnv when ft truck 111 Which thCY j were riding was struck by a Boston & I Maine passeneer train at a mgnway j pass here. Mrs. Champagne, who Is ; seriously 111. was not told of her hus-1 bunds' death tonight, phvstclans foar-i lug the shock would be too much 1 G. Isabelle Kilby Reader and Teacher of Elocution PHONE 2-1 SHI STI'MO (Brown Thomson HldR) KEEP WELL Through th LsZnrr Physical condition Im? courso. Weiirht-rfuHfiff, bmld'-utMip. Individual Iwatment. Ths most up-to-Uat ant complete ht'.ilfh bmltluiir ptiuiios (n Connecticut. !i;rt incut ftr Mm and Worn mi. Knrollmrnt now tnUen. fiysicil Cndilwittr M ITE SOL AIURIIAN IND. BUU. Record of Fires Sunday, Oct. 10, 1926 , & Z:3 a. m. Box No. 815. Cos. 12, 11 and 5. Fire in the home ot Charles J. Bennett. No. 187 Oxford street. Damage estimated between $3,500 and (3.000. Origin of fire unknown. Kitchen stalra and attic damaged considerably. 10:21 a. m. still alarm. Auto truck owned by Max Sanders slightly damaged in front of No. 1,479 Albany avenue. Co. 14. 11:08 a. m Still alarm. Rubbish fire at city dump. No damage. Co. 7. 6:0? p. m Still alarm. Smoke from heater in basement of New York Waist store at Pratt and Main streets filled , store with smoke. No fire. Squad A. 9:26 p. m. Box No. 653. Short circuit in auto truck owned by Raymond Wren on Laurel street. Slight damage. Cos. 8, 11 and 5. Truck 5. Squid A. Suzanne Repeats Tennis Conquest Defeats Mary Browne, 6-2, 6-1, in Madison Square Garden Competition New York, Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) Suzanne Ler.glen easily triumphed over her American professional rival, Mary K. Browne. 6-2. 6-1. at Madison Square Garden tonight in the second series of exhibition tennis matches. Miss Browne put up a plucky battle but she was decisively outplayed by the French star, who dominated the match with sparkling drives, excellent court generalship and superior shot-making. A crowd estimated at 3,500 spectators saw the French girl give a convincing exhibition of her racquet skill and gracefully thorough court-covering. In a men's singles match, Vincent Richards, former Davis Cup star, was leading Harvey Snodgrass of Los Angeles, 0-4, 4-1, when the latter was forced to default because of illness. Old Granite Road Marks Centennial In Massachusetts Railway Was Built to Transport Granite For Bunker Hill Monument Milton, Mass., Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) This town is celebrating the 100th anniversary of the opening of the first railroad in Amelrca. For on October 7, 1826, the old Granite Railway, declared by students of history here to have been the earliest in the United States, was put into operation. The road owed Its construction to one of the nation's most famous war memorials, for It was built to transport the cranlte used In the construction of Bunker Hill Monument, erected to commemorate the revolutionary battle there. The line ran from the granite quarries in the Qulncy hills to the Neponset river, where the granite was transferred to barges for the rest of the journey to Boston. This early tram line was but a forerunner of the steam roads, but its claims to priority over other railroads In the couxitry are based on documents of the New York. New Haven & Hartford Railroad. The present branch of tho "New Haven" follows the route ot the old Granite road. "The precedence of this road In the history of railways is fixed beyond a doubt, though debate may go on," said Rev. Warren P. Landers, head of the committee In charge of the observance of the road's 100th anniversary. "In the competition for first place, the Pennsylvania Railroad goes back to im:i, but the charter of -that date lapsed without; accomplishment. The Mohawk & Hudson, which celebrated a centennial as did the New York Central last April, did not begin to build until 1830. The first Baltimore & Ohio road was based on a charter dated February 28. 1827." The celebration of the road's centennial bepan in the churches of the town today. The observance will be continued in all the public schools tomorrow, and Columbus Day the town will unveil a bronze memorial tablet beside the site of the old road. Aged Man, 111 and Poor, Finds $1,250, Returns It New York, Oct. 10. (Associated Press ) A 79-years-oId man, threatened with sickness and trying to live on a salary of $8 a week, found a wallet containing $1,250 and returned It to lt owner through Dr. Harry Emer son Fosdtrk, pastor of the Park Avenue Baptist. Church. Dr. Fosdlck told his congregation the story today in a ser mon on "What is your religion doing to your character?" Dr. Fosdlck said, "I shall not let him suffer now, but I did not tell him that, not until he had made his choice." Sexology ConRress Opens. Berlin, Oct. 10.--(Associated Press.) The first international congress on sexology was Inaugurated In the Reichstag building today In the presence of 250 German and foreign dele-gales representing 30 nations. The American delegates Included Oscnr Riddle, of the Carnegie Institute at Washington, Dr. Harry Benjamin, of New York, and Paul Popenoe, of Coachella, California. Every Salep5i1Ip3A Makes a Friend Every time a dealer sells an Ideal ARCOLA outfit he makes a friend. ARCOLA insure an vn sntt heat to ALL rooms alike. ana nre-watching. Lvery user is enthusiastic! Prices are lower, and service quicker than in the fall rush. 10 months to pay. Write Dept. S for illustrated book. American Radiator Company w. 40A w. 4 4 " New York City IS!! ini Hot Water Radiator Heat McGovern Again Elected Head Of St. John's School William Brosmith Named . Secretary New Gymnasium Wing to Be Added (Special to The Courant ) Deep River, Oct. 10. Former Senator Patrick McGovern was re-elected president of St. John's School at & meeting of the School Improvement Association today. It was announced that a new wing, to include a gymnasium, will be added to the building." William Brosmith of Hartford, who waa elected secretary, gave a dinner to the members of the association and the women's auxiliary. He also gave a dinner to the ninety-seven boys of the . , " ,v -' - $ it ' ; r ' M - f ! PATRICK McGOVERN school. One of the boys delivered a speech of thanks for the dinner and an appreciation of the work that is being done for the boys by the association and the auxiliary. The other officers elected are: Treasurer,- Timothy J. Long; chaplain, Rt. Rev. Mgr. Thomas S. Duggnn. V. O., rector of St. Joseph's Cathedral, Hartford: executive committee, Edward Balf. William F. O'Neil and James C. E. Dillon: Christmas committee, James F. Dolin, sr., and James C. E. Dillon, all of Hartford. The women's auxiliary elected the following officers: President, Mrs. John C. Long; vice-presiden:. Mrs. John Sagarlno; secretary. Miss Carrie Donovan; treasurer. Miss Mary Kane. Daugherty Juror Tells Of 'Duress' (Continued from Page 1.) Dnugherty and former Allen Property Custodian Thomas W. Miller, charged with conspiracy to defraud the government in a $7,000,000 release of war Impounded assets, seemed in jovial spirits. Harry M. Daugherty, former attorney general, seemed in better (spirits as he paced the corridors. "I have called you, the Judge toid the Jury, "to see if there Is anything you wish to ask at this time. I have not coma here to have you tell me, as you did yesterday, that you cannot agree, because I am not going to discharge you at this time." The foreman of the Jury replied that seme veniremen were in favor of giving i:p any further etlorc to agree but that others wished to deliberate further. "They shall have opportunity to deliberate a-s long as they like," Judr;e Mack said. "Is there anything else?" Charges Duress. Van Ost. an insurance salesman, rose slowly to his feet. "If it please your honor." he began in fatigued tones, "you have no way of knowing what goes on behind the guarded door of that jury room. You cannot hear the vile language that la used there; you canot understand the duress that is brought upon one man by eleven or on two by eight or three by ttpvrn. I mention severe.l numbers as I am not allowed to tell how we ue aligned." "But I want to know if it is fair. Can seve.i or nine or eleven men say to five or three or one, "we will sit here until Christ mass unless you agree wltn us?" "Is it fair to act like this and use other duress on the one, or may ne more, who believes himself right although in the minority, but who has pressing reasons to complete his service? Has that one the right to give in to such duress?" "He has not." the judee thundered. "Each Juror must stand by his honest conviction unless argument should cause him to change his mind." "Then I warn your honor that that is exactly what Is going to happen," said Von Ost wearily. "If you keep us here, sooner or later some one is go ing to blow up and by blow Up, I mean blow down. Ha will surrender to duress, but his agreement will Debased on nothing but, that." After being to'.d that questions could be asked at anv time, the Jurors then filed back to the Jury room, It being then 4 o clock, more than forty-two hours after taking the case late Friday night. An automobile road, over a stretch of 125 miles between Shanghai and Hongcnow, tliuu. is being planned. Automatic Control saves fuel Four Men Arrested By Meriden Police , (Special to The Courant.) Mericfen, Oct. 10. Lewis Zlemba, 24, and hla father Mi chael Ziemba. 60, of No. 51 Willis street, and George Zlemba of the same address but no relation, were arrested tonight on charges of assault following trou ble at their home. Lewis and Michael are held for assault on George, and Geoige for assault on Michael. All were released tonight under bonds of (25 each. Gus Strenger of No. 22 Veteran street was arrested on charges of In toxlcatlon and peeping into a house. He is alleged to have peeped into the home of Michael Lewandowski, No. 24 Grant street. 3 In Conn. Die In Auto Accidents (Continued from Page 1.) chine skidded Into a parked car and turned over. Man Severely Cut. Meriden, Oct. 10 (Associated Press.) After being Involved in an accident this morning In which he escaped uninjured, but in which three others were severely injured, James Lavlana of this city was severely cut about the face and hands in a second accident tha; occurred several hours later in Ncwtngton. Following the first crash, Lavlana drove his car to Hartford for repairs and In the afternoon engaged a taxi-cab for his return trip here. In New-lngton the taxi collided with an automobile. Auto Plunges into River. (Special to The Courant.) Bristol, Oct. 10. Russell Davenport of Smalley street, New Britain, was arrested by Policeman Norton tonight on charges of reckless driving while under the Influence of liquor after his automobile was wrecked in a plunge into the Pe-quabuck river near Riverside avenue and the Memorial Boulevard.; Davenport's car struck another machine and ho lost control of the car, which left the road. He was not injured. Fatal Accident on Post Road. New Haven, Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) W. Bradley Crampton. of Madison, injured in an automobile accident on the Post road between Branford and Guilford last night, died at St. Raphael's Hospital here today. Several ribs were fractured and he received other internal Injuries. D. F. Searles of Hamden. hurt in the same accident, was discharged from the hospital today. M. R. Moody of Madison was driving Searles to his home after spending the evening at the home of Crampton in Madison. Crampton was accompanying the couple and was to return t: Madison "with Moody. Machine Sideswlped. Coming toward New Haven and about a half mile from Guilford, the car was sideswlped by a large touring car bearing New Jersey license plates. The car driven by Moody was caugnt almost head-on, was turned , around and then driven up against a tree tit the side of the road. The other car slowed down for a minute and then sped on. Herman Hathaway of Bridgeport, who was following Moody's car, found Searles and Crampton In a semiconscious condition. Moody was only slightly cut. The Injured men were taken to the hospital. Elevator Man Can't Live Away From Eiffel Tower Paris, Oct. 10. '.Associated Press.) That he could not live except within sight of his beloved Eiffel Tower was the reason g'ven by Baslle Teron, ior forty years elevator man at the tower, when he rented an apartment near the Champs de Mars upon retiring on a pension, instead of living In the country as his friends advised. M. Teron. has "lifted" thousands of American tourists during his two score years at lift man and has conducted nearly all the rulers of Europe to the center of the big tower. He was employed when the construction of the tower commenced In 1886 as conductor of an elevator carrying material and when the tower was opened in 1889 he was shifted to one oi the passenger cars. Tom Mix Spends Night In Southington Hotel (Special to The Courant.) Southington, Oct. 10. Tom Mix, movie actor, and his wife spent last night at the Bradley House here on their way from a fair in Massachusetts to New York. They registered as from El Reno, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Mix arrived at 2 o'clock this morning and left early in the afternoon. They attended the last mass at St. Thomas's Church this morning. Corner Kinsley mr y 1 pedal Flag A fine assortment of delicious Chocolates in a unique patriotic arrarigernerTt. Full Pound 49 Briarcliff Assorted Milk Chocolates Out popular collection of Milk Chocolate Covered Specialties in Red, Green and White Foil wrappings for Columbus Day. QQ Fun Pound OVC Found Unconscious By Ambulance Crew After Mystery Call (Special to The Courant.) Meriden. Oct. 10. William Buckhold, 25 years old, ot Bassett street, New Britain, is in the Merldea Hospital for observation after being picked up unconscious In soaking wet clothes by hospital ambulance attendants on the shore of a pond near Dickerman's Corners, Mllldale. Hospital authorities say that they do not know the source of the call for the ambulance. He was brought to the hospital at 2 a. m., and was unconscious for several hours. Hospital authorities say that his skull is not fractured, but consider It advisable to hold him. Race For Title Of Fishing Fleet (Continued from Page 1.) rules regarding ballast, sail area, crew, water line and the rest. Only one restriction is placed on sail area. This provides that sails used in the races shall not exceed in area those laid down in the original sail plan of the schooner carrying the same. International Course. The course will be the same as that covered In the 1922 International race, a five-mile leg along the Cape Ann shore, a triangle of 10 miles to each side, and then five miles back to the finish line off Eastern Point. The winner will receive a cash prize of $1750, a leg on a silver cup offered by Frank E. Davis, former mayor of Gloucester, for five years' competition and ownership of a silver cup offered by George F. Fuller of Worcester. Second place will carry a cash prize of (1250. Skippers Old Rivals. In other races off this port Captain Ben Pine has succeeded only once In beating Captain Morrlssey, but that was the only one of the contests In which he held the wheel of the Columbia. Morrlssey In the Ford defeated Ben Pine's Elizabeth Howard, known as the "White Ghost" and since "lost on Cape Suble In the elimination races of 1922 and In the series for the Sir Thomas Llpton trophy In 1923. Pine's victory came later In 1923 when he handled the Columbia in the elimination race to choose a challenger for the International trophy. Both schooners were built in the same yards at Essex. The Henry Ford was launched early in 1922 and the Columbia one year later. International Race Undecided. Although it has not yet been decided whether international schooner competition will be renewed this year, it was said tonight that the winner of the Gloucester series would be chosen as the American representative should the Canadians send a contender to this port later In the season. Races will be sailed off Halifax this month to decide the Canadian champion. The international series has not been renewed since 1923 when Captain Angus Walters of the Blue Nose refused to re-sail a disputed race at the order of the committee In charge. Since that year the international cup has been in possession of the trustees In Halifax. The Nova Scotia schooner Hallgonlan was Invited to compete In the present series but was unable to complete overhauling In time to take part. Rosenthal to Name Allen As Candidate Samuel Rosenthal, at one time a candidate for the republican nomination for state senator from the First District, but who withdrew from the contest there some time before the primaries, will make a speech nominating Edward N. Allen for senator from the First District at the convention to be held at the Hotel Bond tonight. Mr. Allen has 62 of the 74 delegates to the convention pledged to him as the re sult of his victory over Alderman Hol- 11s S. Candee In the primary Thursday night. No nominating speeches will be made at the democratic senatorial district conventions, It was said last night. High School Football Player in Hospital Torrington, Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) James Kelley, a member of the Torrington High School football team, is in trie Charlotte Hungerford Hospital here. His back was injured in a football game yesterday. Taylor & Modeen UNDERTAKERS 333 Washington Street Main and Streets Columbus Day Attractions! Chocolate Covered Italian Creams A CHOICE collection of delicious Qx. Sweets dressed in the Italian National colors. CTQ Full Pound OUc Chocolate Covered Cocoanut Royals Snowy white Shredded Cocoanut forms the center of this goody, surrounded by a royal blanket of rich, velvety Chocolate. Re. 50c Full Pound Q Q AJB This Week! OVC Veterans In France Fight Ratification To Oppose Debt Agreements Even Though Action Might Cause Fall of Government Paris, Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) The representatives of 400,000 French war veterans Informed Premier Poln-care today that these ex-sold lers would stubbornly oppose ratification of the Washington and London debt agreements In their present form, even though such action might bring about the downfall of the government. M. Poincare assured them that France would undertake payments onlg within her capacity to pay and to a degree that would not disrupt exchange. He said that he had expressed the government's ideas on the subject la his Bar-le-Luc and St. German speeches a fortnight ago. The delegation was headed by President Rosslgnol of the national union of combatants, who presented a resolution adopted this morhing by the regional heads of the organization. This resolution set forth that the ex-soldiers considered seven billion francs an impossible sum to pay the Dnlten States and thought that the total should be scaled down. "Great Britain and America, who shared the advantages of the common victory without running the same risks as France." the resolution added, "should not in simple Justice demand from France more than France receives from Germany. "They (the ex-soldiers) will stubbornly oppose all transfers of credit, which simple Justice would not tolerate. They have decided systematically to vote against parliamentarians who accept ratification of the Mellon-Ber-enger and Caillaux-Churchill accords In their present form. They have confidence in the ability of the president of the council to re-establish French finances without recourse, to foreign loans, which would rob France of her political Independence and put her under a guardianship." The premier replied that a formula for an accord would be sought by the fihancial commission, and declared that It was only loyalty tc the country to refrain from making engagements that could not be carried out. Yale Law Student Held For Raising $3 Check New Haven. Oct. 10. (Associated Press.) Charged with raising a certified check for $3 to $300, Joseph J. Wiseman of this' city, a first year stu-dexit at the Yale Law School, Is under arrest here. He is held under $1,000 bond on a technical charge of Idleness. Wiseman, according to the police, received the check from a Church street bank a few days ago. He Is then alleged to have raised it to $300 and to have placed it in the hands of a restaurant proprietor as his part of a wager on the outcome of the world series. When it was discovered that the check had been raised, complaint was made to the police and Wiseman's arrest followed. When placed in the lockup, Wiseman almost collapsed. India has appointed a commission to study and improve the agricultural yield there. $37.50 THE price is not the biggest thing about this rt Metal four-drawer letter file. It's the unusual value the quality far beyond that usually represented by the price, Hie Flint-Bruce Co. 103 ASVM'M ST. 150 TRl'MIH XL ST. Closed Wednesday Afternoon Drivurself 5-PasKenser, 8-ryllnder Sedans, complete Insurance coveraRe, first class running order, mechanically perfect. No red tape cheaper than driving your own. Jewell Place at 211 FARMINGTON AVE. Telephone 2-50ob Art MitiS PyWn,..,?!.,!... ,,j d mm d

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