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THE BRATTLpBORO DAILY REFORMER; -MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21; 1921.
- - .SPORTING NEWS ifc . ii ' ii. i i m i i " ' " '" " ' 1 Ilctul linesman, Pim-rn. Timor, Fittnl and Kingsley. Time, 12-minute quarters. TO PLAY KEENK ALUMNI. Notes of the Game. We played Manfreda and we lo.t. It wasn't really quite so bad as that, but Manfreda nevertheless was High School to Meet Old Grads Thursday Morning. KEENE, X. II., Nov. 21 Dartmouth, New Hampshire State, Springfield Y. M I BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL a very i Colgate, Cushing academy and AYil-j Sunday. considerable part of the visiting team. 4,K.l"H De represenien ou me Miss M j Donnel1 returned Saturdav -r.. : Kd,rn here Thursday morning, when . -iaohtt. X II whi. .ho viitl dire ton of V J I oi.k ins it f' EST"' J f: t wo weeks with hr niece Elm gton of Green street r r-'ci . I" . . . ""B -X- - . . IhlVN " local high school nquad on the .meralu, . . . street erounds I Miss Marion MacDonald of Frince I.d visiting ner cousin, jirs. annual liianksgivmg attraction, will start at 10 o'clock Thursday morning. All high school players will be eligible to play ,and they Vill have a number of new stunts Miss Mary Baker, Pfndent'at Northfield seminary, visited at her home here over BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL RUTLAND RY U7 PnRFliS'Hl" U 1 I II UUUllL'-Nixon'and Iiobbin passes. both of which were incompleted, and the game ended with the victory in Rutland's hands. A Iiutland player was offsides when the iipstaters Kicked off for the tirst time, and Rutland was penalized five yards and again. Harwood ran to the 3T-yard line. ns made first down, and iv - t At . i . i . . . i . : .. t lTZVhl,i 7n, roZ hone'of their training and condition the younger Miss Marjorie Leach, teacher in Green field, was at her home on Prospect street .over Sunday. I Mrs. James Marley of Providence. II. I., is a guest in the home of John YVash- ....rn.gi.ui ... jwiji..., I.... tutions of learning line up against the roping off the field for Saturday s game.!,ocal high sobool d on the Kwerald It was the hrst tune this season or any ' .. The game with the alumni, which is an ward Island is nnual Thanksgiving attraction, will start D. J. Stolte. season tor mat matter that tue held has been kept open. "When all's done and said, the final score, 14 to 7, just about represented the relative strength of the opposing teams although there were a few minutes after (to try on their older brothers. Because Makes Needed Points Closing Minutes of ! Final Period in BRATTLEBORO PUTS UP HARD STRUGGLE Big Crowd Sees Annual Football Battle Between Rival Vermont Teams Nixon Makes Great Run for Touch downVisitors Slightly Better. Coming back with a magnificent offen sive attack in the last five minutes of play, the Rutland high school football ..... tinfnnlnv nftfrnwm nt. the Island Iik grounds hammered out a 14-7 vie-1 the game e.gnt more en u .uu ns am. a , , , j, d M h tfa , h again made first low n for Brattleboro, but , . -t.,,a , . i. ii ... i l 1 !lsllOIS. ine luiiiaixi line .- iigiiirurii. unu i.ir. .r ceivel the ball on downs. Manfreda made the first downs en, twisting, dodging, end run plays. Rice was nailed for a two yard loss, ahd then Manfreda lodged through for another first down. There Brattleboro held and received the ball on dawns on their id-yard line. Robbins punted to Rutland's 20-yard mark. Chap leau made two yards cn the next play, and two more plunges by Manfreda brought the ball out to the 30-yard mark as the whistle blew to end the first quar ter. After the change of go:ils, Manfreda reeled off a 14-yard gain through tackle. Rice was nailed for a loss and Rutland was penalized !" yards for holding. Chap lean and Manfreda brought the ball to midfield in two tries each, and then Chap leau tore around right end for '2'.i yards. Manfreda took the ball on the next play around left end 27 yards for the first Manfreda kicked the led 7-0. tory over their greatest atnieuc rivai, Brattleboro received and Nixon carried lU-flttleboro high school. In accomplishing i the Call back only 15 yards. After four this, Manfreda. star Rutland back. ,,n-; tries Imd gaiiied but nine yards Rutland ' , , , . . ,, ,( received the ball on downs. Rutland could covered some of the most spectaculai oi- i t . however, and Brattleboro again fensive work ever seen on the local gnu- ; got the ball. Moran made 12 yards Last year, to a game that was looked upon by nearly everyone , as hopeless, lirntflphnrrt t.x.W n trninlnnil f ronters. This year the Rutland team was followed ; them. , One of these is to be rat uoi- .if nl of! brook, the local bov who made quite a enthusiasts. Of course, there was a dif- men should be able to wage a hard battle, but whether they will matter. . - . - They will find a backfield of hammering and open field running experts opposing Ernest Morse, who has a position in Springfield, Mass., visited his mother, Mrs. Cola Morse, over yesterday. Miss Jessie L. Hawley was in Boston i: riio yt c, !, , jast ween ror iurtner consultation wuii Tif.i r i. Dr. J. E. Goldthwait m regard to her with relatives. iioot. tr a T. iinixA. ,! m;0 T?-.iwi! Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank "Wheeler of Wil have - gone by automobile to Boston to ?i.m?nt.ic' Conn., have come here to make .. ' ttnv n tow .Info win is anotuer, v-' - j - fereuce in the state championship situa tion, but there is little doubt that if mat ters had been reversed Brattleboro would have given its team far better support than Rutland did. iron. It was Manfreda who slipped around the end for Rutland's first tonch down, ami it was he who in 11 tries brought the ball i3 yards on steady gains and plunged over for Rutland's second touchdown in the last five minutes of play. With a reputation of being a tremen dous attacking machine, the Rutland team showed a powerful offense, but that at tack seemed "to be centered on Manfreda, who on several occasions twisted through half of the Brattleboro team before he was finally brought to earth. Rice also showed good ground gaining ability sev eral times. . ' : - Aljout 1.000 spectators aw the battle, but the Rutland supKrters were not in evidence." There were but few penalties and these were called on the Rutlanders for technical infractions of the rules. Brattleboro was not penalized once. While the score plainly indicates how closely matched the two aggregations were,-it is but fair to say that Rutland had a slight edge on the offense, although this tras not in evidence until the closing minutes of play. Most of the play was straight football, although Brattleboro got thre .good gains on criss-cross trick plays. Both sides resorted to punts frequently in the first half, and in this department Bobbins was superior to anything Rut land f bowed. This was offset, however, by Rutland's superior ability in running back the punts. The Brattleboro line played together, and "tfrequenrryv smashed up Rutland.'s offensive play, while the Brattleboro backs also played brilliant football. B.ig Sid Nixon showed up well on the defense, while his offensive work was of the first order. This work was climaxed bjga spec tacular 43-yard run-for a touchdown in the third period.' Robbins played a good all-round game, making several good gains through tli1 Hne'and' holding well on the defense. Moran made r-everal brilliant gains, and his speed had Iiutland bothered on several occasions. , Three 'of Gene's gains came on criss-cross plays that had the Rutland secondary defense guessing. Streeter. the .freshman backfield man, played a fine game on the defense, while adding considerable power to the Brattle boro interference. Rutland's first touchdown came in the second period on two spectacular runs by Chapleau and Manfreda, each of which was good far over 20 yards. Then the battle zigzagged to-and fro until the whistle blew to end the half. j Brattleboro' s lone touchdown came in the third period. ''From the locals' 20 yard line Moran and Bobbins worked the ball back to midfield, and then on a break through tackle Moran placed the ball on Rutland's 43-yard line. On the next play Mauley spilled. Manfreda and Nixon tore around left end for a spectacular run of 43 yards for the touchdown that tied the count. Moran kicked the goal. Tlien ' the Brattleboro loys held fast until tie Rutlanders got the pigskin on Rutland's seven-yard line with about five minutes to play. Then began Manfreda's tremendous assault on the local line. Twisting, dodging, smashing, he brought the ball out to the 30-yard line on three plays. There the locals held for one down, but the Rutland star again began his attack, and after seven, successive gains he placed the ball on Brattleboro's eight-yard line. Then after the local line had held for three downs Manfreda fum bled, but scooping up the ball he got by for the winning touchdown. Manfreda kicked the goal. Receiving the kickoff with less than two minutes to play, Robbins attempted two through tackle. Robbins made two more the same place, and then Moran got .Quint, fb ...... . Keene 40,. Gardner 0. KEENE, N. II., Nov. 21. Keene high football team shut out Gardner hig here Saturday afternoon and scored 40 ioints. The Parker twin and Brazil put up a stellar game for. Keene. Levesque, Burns and Linell played best for the Gardner team. The summary : KEENE. GARDNER. Crocker, le re, Morse Medvidofsky, It rt. Riley Buckminster, lg rg. Cantor Casillo, C c. Reynolds Robb, rg lg. Lorandeau Bardis, rt It, Hedstroui Berceron. re le. Burley Brazil, qb qb, Levesque L. Parker lhb rhb. Bums "W. Parker, rhb lhb, lanell name tor nimsell as a regular nauuacn on tne Dartmouth, varsity., xnen mere will be his brother, Sidney, present coach of the high school squad, who will also be seen in a backfield position. Others the alumni will have to select from are Sibley, Cutler. Casillo, Kilroy, Saunders, Hobart, Mugford, Nilsen, Adams, Vermouth, Olande Putney, Rus sell Putney, Giffin. Quint, Archie Hur ford and Dcmanche. Football Results. 1 Harvard 10, Yale 3. Georgetown 14. Boston College 10. Svracuse 14, Dartmouth 7. Mass. Aggies 14, Tufts 0. Brown 7, Colgate 0. N. II. State 13. Holy Cross 7. Williams 40, Wesley an 0. Fordhaui 14. Springfield 0. Centre College 2o, Washington Lee 0. and in away for lb more on a crisscross. Rob bins and Moran made slight ; gains, but Iiutland got the ball on downs. Manfreda and Rice gained as the half ended. . Brattlelmro kicked .. off te start "the third period, and Rice ran the ball back to the 30-yard mark. Chapleau and Rice made it first down for Rutland. Here Rutland was penalized five yards for crawling. Rice, on a long sweeping end run, brought the ball to the 50-vard mark, where Rutland again lost the ball on downs. Moran got away for a 20 yard gain on the next play, but the Brat tleboro backs then failed to gain, and Rutland got the ball on downs. Chapleau punted to Bobbins, who fumbled but re-l covered the ball on Brattleboro's 20-yard mark. Moran made 10 yaids on a criss-cross play. Rpbbiris and Nixon made another first down and then Moran and Robbins brought the ball to Rutland's 43-yard line. On the next play Nixon broke away and raced 43 yards for a touchdowi. Moran kicked the goal and the score stood 7-7. Robbins kicked off to Rutland and Manfreda brought the ball back to the 40-yard line before he was finally brought to earth. Chapleau punted to Brattle boro's 30-yard line after Rice, and Man freda had failed to gain. Moran made six yards and Robbins seven through the line as the whistle blew for the eid of the third period. Rove went back in center for Rutland. Robbins punted to Rice on Rutland's 20 yard mark, and fumbling the pigskin Rice fell on it on Rutland's seven-yard mark. Then began Manfreda's assault on the locals' defense which eventually ended in Rutland's second touchdown. On three successive tackle plays, Manfreda brought the ball out 23 yards, twisting through for sure gains. Rice gained about two yards, and then Manfreda on seven suc cessive attempts smashed tlwough the locals' defense for arms and finallv placed the ball inside Brattleboro's 10-yard line. Manfreda then fumbled, but scooping up the elusive pigskin he went over-for the winning tally of the game. Manfreda kicked the goal. Robbins brought the ball back to the 40-yard mark from the kickoff. With about one minute to play Brattleboro at tempted two passes without success, and tne nnai winstle blew. The summary: RUTLAND. BRATTLEBORO. foak. le re. Harwood Anderson, It rt, Mc'Jarriglo I'ease, lg rg. Lindsev Bove, Bardy, c c, L. Ilevwood Oney. rg lg. Da lev Spero. rt It, Winchester Lanahan, re le. Manley Ijnzello, qb qb, Moran Manfreda, rhb !...". lhb. Nixon Chapleau, lhb rhb, Streeter Rice, fb fb, Robbins Score, Rutland 14. Brattleboro 7. Touchdowns. Manfreda 2. Nixon. Goals from touchdowns, Manfreda 2, Moran. Referee, Tyler. Umpire, Fitzpatrick. - -.it . i i. i i iTA ilk A in M'lia riwtr by L. Parker 4, Brazil, w. ramer. pringneiu, u, live, ,w w v ioals from touchdowns, Itrazil . uei- work ot ronraine ana siiooujik i ;i p converse, empire, wiiuui. u.ura- ,cjto. u. .vc.mr. n. Sawver. Field judge, Clark. Time. ' played best for Springfield. Score, Keene II. made eree, ma Vni' nn.l Klin, neriods. . Substitutions: Keene Page for Crocker, Reed for Buckminster, Fleming for Casilo, Fleming for Robb. Park for Ouint. Gardner Caldon for Riley, Snow m J Z T . . . tor Burley, eoguen ior irus. Football Notes. Rutland won, but that 14-7 score is tome different from the 34-0 beating they handed the locals at the Marble city last year. Yale has fine prospects for 1922 as only three members of this year's team wili graduate. The three who leave are Aldrich, Sturm and Guernsey. California leat Stanford 42-7 Satur day, and thus retains the Western Coast conference championship for another year. California has not been defeated in two years and the westerners are rated as one of the best teams on the gridiron. Ohio State up to Saturday had van quished all of her conference opponents. Illinois in turn lost some four consecu tive games, and had not even scored once during the conference season. Ohio State and Ilinois met on Saturday and Illinois, the weakest team in the con ference, turned about, and not only fought the Buckeyes to a standstill, but scored one touchdown, which was enough to w.in. their game. Keene Whie Sox Win. KEFA'K. X. Ill Nov. 21. Keene fb, Upton 'hite Sox basketball team opened its Touchdowns, season Saturday night, defeating tne It takes eight quarts of mi?k to make one pound of cheese. A. ,W TO TEACH COMMERCE. Post at Lahee Appointed to Dartmouth College. HANOVER. N. II., Nov. ' 21. An nouncement has been made from the pres ident's office at Dartmouth college of the appointment of Arnold W. Labee as as sistant professor of foreign commerce in the Amos Tuck School of Administra tion and Finance. He will take up his work in Hanover Jan. 1. Mr. Lahee comes to Dartmouth from the department of foreign trade of the Mechanics and Metals National bank of New York city. He is a graduate of Har vard in the class of 1011, having received his master of arts degree there the follow ing year. He has taught at Harvard. Vermont and the Carnegie Institute of Technology, and has also held positions with the bureau of municipal research in New York city, the United States tariff commission, the war trade board and the department of state. Omnivorous. From a story "He eagerly swal lowed every word she bestowed upon him; he fed upon her every look; he lived upon the smiles she gave him." That's what we should call an all consuming pass!on.Boston Tran-sefpt. Miss Amy Holland of Fitchburg. Mass., was a week-end guest of Mrs. Harrie E. Chase of Putney road. Clarence Wellman finished work Satur day for the Dunham Brothers company, where he was employed in the wholesale department. Mrs. Sanford A. Smith returned to her work this morning in the offices of the Holstein-Friesian association, after a va cation of several weeks. Arthur Gage was discharged Friday from the Memorial hospital, where he had been 10 days with a fractured rib, and went to his home in West Guilford. Mrs. Lillian, Jones of Ashburnham, Mass., who had been spending a few days at the home, or Mrs. B. Squires of 7'J Western avenue, returned to her home j today. ....... j Miss Elisabeth Cudworth of St. Albans i was a guest over the week-end of Miss 1 Jessie L. Hawley. She will leave tomor-! row for Athens to visit over the holiday with' relatives. j Ralph Y'eaw, who had been confined to his home a week with an injured rib. re turned this morning to his work for the Dunham Brothers company, in the whole sale department. Mrs. Emily Fanning and Miss Vesta Proctor left yesterday foi New York, where they will stay two or three weeks. They will go from New York to Atlantic City to remain during the winter. Mr. and Mxs. W. II. Brooks of New York city came Thursday night to see Mrs. Brooks's sister, Mrs. Lottie Hol.len. who underwent an operation in the Me morial hospital Wednesday. Th?y re turned Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert II. Gates and daughrer, Lora, who had been living at J. C. Day's on Williston street, moved yesterday to Shrewsbury, Mass., where Mr. Gates will le employed by an elec trical company. Mr. Gates had a iosition while here as electrician for the Connecti cut Riter Power Co. at Vernon. their home with Mr. Wheeler's father, Robert II. Wheeler of Pearl street. .Miss t lorence JUoran, who bad been spending several weeks here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Casper rs. .Yioran, left today for Bristol, Conn., to take the position as assistant superintendent in a hospital in that city. Jud Tunkins. Jud Tunkins says the postmaster In his town has to play an awful lot of checkers so's he can be sociable with out talking politics. Cerizanc Balsam FOR THAT COUGH gives quick relief. "Get a Bottle Today" at The Park Drug Store STHMA . No cure lor it, but welcoms relief is often brought by M'O fl VAPO RUB Over 1 7 Million Jan Used Yearly CJYou may just as well save yourself the bother of looking all over town, for right Kere are the best val ues in suits and over coats. I $25 and up H.P.Wellman Co. , Inc. Members of Besse-Fcster System We Will . Answer Them Next time you come in, be sure to ask us these questions: What i3 Willard Threaded Rubber Insulation? Why does it add to battery value? How docs Bone-Dry shipment keep a battery new? Why do batteries wear out? We don't know everything about, batteries, but we'll be mighty glad to answer as many of your questions as we can. Open Evenings and Sundays. Harry D. Wilbur & Co. 47 Elm Street Uaurt aneoei ATCHIS Today and Tomorrow ST. MICHAEL'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH PRESENTS WILLIAM CHISTY.CABANNE'S 6 'The Barricade " By Dr. Daniel Carson Goodman A Story of How Love Broke Down The Wall of Prejudice. ' "Why Don't You Give Him Another Chance?" This was the appeal of the gentle old Hebrew philoso pher when his children faced the gravest crises of their lives. "We Must Not' Judge Maybe He Has Great Troubles." This wasthe broad charity that throbbed in his heart when the foster-son for whom he had sacrificed much, despised him. , ...... "When Beings are Human there is Neither Race nor Creed." v ' This was the lore of the ancients the wisdom of centuries, with which a brave and kindly old man solved the biggest problems of the lives of those dear to him. , William Christy Cabanne has given to the screen a beautiful story of human life that , appeals to every heart. Extra Today Latest News , . Tomorrow Kin elo Review Children 15c, Adults 30 . COMING NEXT WEEK THE QUEEN OF EMOTIONAL PHOTO DRAMA FLORENCE REED W. K. ZIEGFIELD'S QUARTER OF A MILLION DOLLAR MOTION PICTURE EXTRAORDINARY The Black Panther's Cub Crosby's We have purchased Ready Ration. Ready Ration a few thousand bags of Crosby's We offer this to you at $38.00 per ton cash, or $2.00 per single bag. As you know' this Ration is one of the best feeds on the market and is used by many of the largest dairymen in New England. . Comparing the price of this feed with Unicorn or other high gradq rations you will save ten dollars per ton and the quality is, if anything, better. Buy your winter's supply now CROSBY GRAIN STORE Godfrey Crosby, 'Prop. Sole Agent Rear of Harmony Block. Tel. 135. T aste tobacco is a matter o: quality We state it as our honest belief . that the tobaccos used in Chester field are of finer quality (and hence of better taste) than in any other cigarette at the price. Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. CIGARETTES of Turkish and Domestic tobaccos blended 1H N X r ..v "... :. . W ' ..... . . i-. S 4i - 4 ' A v r. Sift. L M ' T J--L -- J . X-V. I Thanksgiving' Day is Approaching do not buy your flowers for that day, till you see ours. Quantities of Chrysanthemums, Carnations, Roses, etc. The above picture was taken from our range of houses. October 18th. How does this look? We are the largest Chrysanthemum growers in the state, also the largest Carnation growers in Southern Vermont. Call at Moran & Rohde's Store next Tuesday, and Wednesday, and pick out what you want. Prices reasonable. All strickly fresh. C. N. BOND, FLORIST. Tel. 752-R. i ww."- 's..:- - ----- '