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Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, November 20, 1919, Image 4

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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AN5 TIMES: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1919.
HAPPENINGS IN VERMONT
(Continued from tinge three)
UNIVERSITY NOTES
attribution among shut-Ins nnd :i few
cents to holp pay postage on the box.
'rttey aro aleo nslnl to brlna a nicely
wrapped up package for the "swap"
stunt, tl'o package to contain something
from your home which you do not caro
for yourself anil which you will exchange
with tome one else for their package. A
vary pleasant time It expected. Miss
Leila Flint, a teacher at P. A., went Mon
day night to St. Albniis, called by the
!?ath of her father, Charles P. Flint. -
Ernest Amsdon has moved hero Irom
West IIII1 and Is employed by tho Warren I
Hide & Leather company. Mrs, Sophronln
Cook Is III, suffering from laryngitis. .
Mr?, S D. Luce ban received news of
the rttatr- of her brother, Orlo Phelps
Warren, at his home In Lunenburg.
Mr. Wnrvcn had been confined to the bed
slnee July Tiavlng been In a feeble condi
tion since suffering a sevcio attack of In
fluenza last winter, lie. wub tho foil of
tho late R S. and rtuth M. Wnncn and
was born In Elmore GO years ago next
January lie rvas one of six children,
tho only surviving one bolng Mrs. S. I).
J.uce- of this village. The funeral wius
hold at Guildhall Tuesday whore, he
farmorly lived and burial was hosldo
hlo wife who died tlx years ago II. C.
Uewy Smith was In Burlington Tues
dny to attend the meeting of the direc
tors of the leading creameries of tho
K'al.'. Miss Flora Uuzzell of HarJwick
spent Sunda with Mrs. Clara Cona'.it.
Mrs. J, It. l'.og?r.s of Burlington la spend
ing some time, with Mrs. Clara Conant.
The. F.ov. W. T. Ben was :i Burling
ton visitor Tuci.aay. r.ldcon Burnham
commenced work Monday morning In the
O. M Waterman store Cat roll s?lllo
way, who has been employed thole for
several months ha .1 position In the
postofrlce.
Mrs. Clifir. Graves Is In Waldcn, micro
t-ne Is tho suest of Mr. Graves' parents,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank Graves. Miss Gladys
Dow of WaMen br.s been a guoi-t for the
post week at the homo cf Dr. and I;rs
A. J. Burbfink. A mooting was held' at
tho club room yesterday afte.rnoon for
the- chairmen of the county for tho tubor
locis drive. Only a small attendance was
nresent. The regular o. E. S. meet1
vae held last evening at Masonic hall.
Tr "W T. Slayton was In Woodsvlllo,
II.. yesterday, where he attended a,
meeting "of tho Stale Board of Health,
which bad heen adjourned on account of
The illness of Dr. F. T. Kiddei of that
place. Miss Gladys Smith lias returned
in lur home In Stowo aftei a few days'
May with ' her frlrend, Miss Elizabeth
Harrows. Mrs II II. Dodge and son,
Kent, returned homo last evening from
Burlington, where they had spent several
flays with Mrs. Dodge's mother, Mrs. C.
ft. Kent. Dr. W. T. Slayton has been In
vited to speak at a "rabbit banquet"
Kiven by the Men'K club at Craftsbury
Friday night and has accepted. Mis.
t.'urtis Colby spent the day yesterday In
Burlington. 13. A. Smallry returned yes
terday from a 10 days' business trip in
Iowa. Mr. and Mts. G. Terrill of Under
bill are guests of their son. Lester Terrill.
' tit The P.andall.
STOWE
James Slowell, high sheriff of Sutton,
P. Q., visited his brother, Jerome .Stowell,
Bt the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Buron
last week, while on business connected
with his office In this part of tho Statn.
Miss Jessie. Adams, who recently re
turned to her work as a nurse in Welles
ley, Mass., has gone with a patient for
rwo weeks in Minneapolis and will visit
her brother, Thlllp K. Adams, and family
at Walkersvllle, P. Q., on her way back.
William D. Pangle, who returned Sat
urday from Nashua, N. II., where he has
had charge of a construction Job.
left with Mrs. Pangle and her mother.
Mrs. Hannah Knight. Tuesday for Syra
cuse, Kans., where they expect to pass
the winter. Thuy also will viflt Mrs.
Knight's brother, Fenno Bingham, ami
family at Junction City, Kans., before
they return to Stowe. Horace Warren
and son. Harry Warren, were in Mont
peller Friday to attend the burial of Mr.
Warren's brother, William Warren, who
died at his homo In Newport, X. V.
The deceased was formerly a resident of
Montpeiler, whero the btirlal was made.
Mrs Fred E. Smith and son. Wade,
went last week to Bristol. Muss., the lat
ter remaining in Bristol, where lie has
employment. Mrs. Smith visited friends
In Springfield, Mass., and nartford. Conn.,
before returning home. Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rand of Morrlsville visited .Mr.
Rand's sister. Mrs. Hannah Knight. Fri
day. The little daughter horn on the
ninth to Mr. and Mrs. AV. Luce has
been named Rose Mary Clyde). Mrs.
Mary Barrows has finished work for D. C
Moulton and has gone to keep house for
Lucius Morrill. '
The Rev M. E. Bacon, pastor of the
United Church, went Monday to Burling
ton, where he will spend several days at
tending the luterchurch conference. A. D.
Lynch, manager of the Mt. Manslield
creamery, spoke at tho Agricultural
College at Burlington Tuesday. At the
community sing at the Congregational
Church Sunday evening plans were dis-
cubsed for Interesting young people of
high school age. The pastor read an
article describing the work in another
United Church society. Addresses were
given by Prln. R. C. Mayo, E, Lawrence
Blgelow and Craig O. Burt. A solo, "Our
Yesterdays" was rendered by Mrs. A. D.
Lynch, At the Sunday school session 115
were present. There will be a Thanks
giving service next Sunday, when the Hub
Ject of the sermon will be "The Privileges
" of Thanksgiving." Howard Thomas and
Mr. and Mrs. Mark C. Lovejoy left Mon
day for Stuart Florida, where they will
pass the winter. Mrs. Thomas will Join
tht party on the way. Mr and Mrs.
Arthur V Hollls of Morrlstown visited
their aunt Mrs. Hannah Knight and
cousin, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Pangle Sat
urday. Mr.-:. Fred Tatro v.'..s at homo
Sunday from Wntorbury, wheic she Is
carlnr; for her sister-in-law', Mrr, D, J.
Adams. Mrs. Adams' oondltlon ia some
what Improved Dr. True of Motrisvllle
was in Slowe Monday,
A D, Lynch manage- Df the Mt Mans
field cre.-fmery, and Ernest M. Houston
attended a met tint: of the directors of
the leading creameries of the State at
Burlington Tuesday, the object of thu
meeting btlns n organize a co-operative,
federation for marketing creamery
piodueU. Mr Lynch will give a lectin 0
at the short rchool of aericulture at the
University of Vermont on cream grading
tho last of the -month. The subject is si
now one in mny creameries but has been
carried on at tho Mt, Manslield creamery
for threo years. Mr. and Mrs. Vem H.
Chamberlain visited Mr. Chamberlain's
father, Ira Chamberlain, fit the Stall,
hospital In Waterhury Sunday The little
son born recently to Mr. anil Mrs. Luther
WrlBht ha been named Robert Uarisoiii.
County manager, thn Rev W, T. liest,
reports that up to date Stowe leads tho
county in the Red Cross mombcsrshlp
drive. The number of names neoured
for the roll 13 223, against a membership
of 208 last year, H , E. Shaw, county man
agcr'of tho tuberculosis drive and cithers,
attended a conl'eroncu In ri-gurd 10 the
matter it Morrisvll'n TutiPtlny afternoon.
( Tho first meeting of tho Stowe Teachers'
club h'lr'i Monday evening was well at
tended and proved an interesting and en-
w Joyable cccaslon. OHIcmth wcro elected
, as follows' Picsident, Principal It. C.
, Mayo: vice-president, M Margaret
J Keufe, wcrotary. Miss F.1IIH1 II, Derby;
treasurer. M'.ss Blls Satgant It was
vot to ho.d v.r.etltiKi monthly for the
, of the year. During tho evening Su
perintendent C. D. Howe rovlowed the
book, "Supervised Study.." This was fol 1
lowed by u Milrltcd discussion, Mrs. A L'tiilerelnsn Mjiht Arthltlcn
u. L,yncn, tcaciier of music, gave two ,
pleasing recitations and a shott time whs
sppnt In n toclal way.
Won by
1 'refill men for Kr, Time In Vcnr
I The annual events of underclass night
Edwin R. Blcelow ban rece.lwd news of occurred Monday night under tho direction
the death 011 Saturday nt her home In'""'1 Jurisdiction of the Boulder society,
Milwaukee, Wis,, of his sister, Mrs, Na-TI' sceno of tho events was the campus
than P. Peterson. Mrs. Peterson, who of the university. Tliu dummy rushes
celebrated her 00th birthday nniilveraary tooI place on thn front campus. The first
November 7, was taken 111 about a week rush was similar to that held for many
ago. She was horn In Conway, Mass., years past. The sophomores wcro given
and came to Stown In early life with her me dummy between seven ami eight
parents, the late Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan
Brooks Blgelow SI) was married In
Salem. Mass., to P.ivson Wells Peter
non and went with him to Wisconsin,
where Mr. Peterson was a successful
pr.;achcr In the Methodist Episcopal
hnreh for many years. Mf. Peterson
died several years ago Theli ' chil
dren and sovf.rul graudchlldrot irvlvo
and Mrs. Peterson leaves three 1. others,
Edwin 11, Blgelow of Stbwe, Walter K.
Blgelow nnd AlvaJi H. Blgelow of Salem,
Mass. Wild strawberry blosiomi wcro
picked on the Cary farm, owned by II. A.
Foster, on November 17. Mrs Hattlc
Douglass has returned from a visit of
f.evcral weeks In Jeffcrsonvillc r-nd Mor-
rkivllle
o'clock, and hid It. They could not buiy
It or place It more than three feet nbovo
the ground. Tho rush lasted seven
minutes, nnd was won by tho sophomores.
Tho dummy was held by them through
out tho rush concealed by one of their
number dressed as u. girl among a num
ber of sophomores co-edi, The sophs
were In the cage all during tho ruBh, not
knowing that It was going on. The second
ruh, known as the "treo rush," was an
Innovation. Five footballs were placed In
the crotches of live differont trees, with
bophomores and freshmen an enual dlfl
tnnce from the tiees. At a given signal,
both cl'isscs rushed for the trees to gain
possession of tho dummies. Vlctorv In
this rush went to the sophomore who
Miss Florence Canning received nows.held three of the tlvn dummies and tied
rues-. for a fourth. Each dummy coun
Wednesday oflho sudden death on Tues
day of little Maud Ashland, daufe-hter of
Mrs. S. M. Ashland of Sprlngtlold, Maa.
She w.-u; 13 yearo of age on October .1
and lived In Stowo or several years at
tending school horo mild going with the
family to Springfield last spring. Besides
her mother, she loaves u sister, MU-? 1,11a
Ashland, mill three brothers, Frank and
Howard of Springflold and Jerry. C I'.
Brown has locdvort news of tho arrival
at Camp Dlx, N. J., of his son Sorgcanl
Olonn Brown, who has been In service
overseas for over a yenr In the 57th
Pioneer regiment and whose work since
the armistice has been uuarillng German
prisoners Sergeant B'owr is now in a.
ho3plt:i ,u Camp Dlx but evpcc'3 to be
ible I'j 'jc discharged and to return home
soon. Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Mover
of Lowell, Mass., are In Stowo for a few
elays, Mr. and "'Irs Hersoy J.Iunroe. who
havj boon guests nt the Green Mountain
Inn for two months, whllo Mr Munroe
has been making 11 geological survey
of the vicinity for the United States gov
ernment, have returned to Washington.
D. C. Mt. Cavanaugh, who has assisted
Mr. Munroe, and Mrs. Cuvanaugh Kiul
child have returned to Plattsburgb, N. V.
Mr. and Mrs. A P. Blgelow and F. A.
Eaton of Middlesex were In Stowo Wed
nesday Mrs. Rex Peterson and ton.
Russell of Morrlsville were In Stowe
Wednesday. Mrs. W. L Dcmerltt and
daughter. Miss Mildred Patterson, visited
Mrs. Demerltt's niece, Miss Freda Tillot
son, in Johnson Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs.
Harold C. McMahon are in Boston
JEFFERSONVILLE
Dr E II Bushnell of Qulnc Md.is.
was a visitor on ft lends in town Sunday.
Horace Melendy was In Franklin, Sun
day. Mre. Wayland Patch Is In town to
get her household e'ffects. The household
effects of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Montague
have been moved from Frank Thomas'
house to Fletcher station. Parker Start
lias recovoreil from his recent illness.
The auction sale Thursday at th B. .1.
Baker farm was well attended. Earl
Prior has purchased the farm. T. N.
Vldeto has returned from a few weeks In
Canada. Wllmer' Saftord has been visit
ing his parents, called hero by the death
of his grandmother. Mrs. Dexter Pierce,
of Watervlllc. .1. E. Hunt of Essex was
a business visitor in this place last Thurs
day. W. V. Fan- of the, Free Press office
was here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Swlfl
who have been at Hotel Melendy, have
goen on a business trip to New Hamp
shire and Maine. Mr. and Mrs. 11. G.
Otis left Friday morning for Yoik State.
Mr. and Mis. W. .1. Lapan wen- in
Johnson Saturday, called there by the
lllenss of his aged father. Mrs. E. F. C.
Mosher of North Bennington has been In
town tho week liast. Walter Rousseau
was at North Cambridge lo take a part
in the play given by the i-choo! at the
Wilson Memorial Church.
Mr, ruid Mrs. Ora Weed of St. Albans
were recent guests at E. A. Woods'.
Bossi Webster Is having a week's vaca
tion from he-r work at E. A (Woods'
Writings were diawn Monday fot the
farm of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Burner to
parties from Richford. Mrs. Delia Rous
seau and Murjorlc Genette are to go to
Ilolyoke. Mass, Saturday for a vlfrlt
Frank Rousseau leturned from Grand
Isle Wednesday Melburn Osborne has
a gang of men loading Christmas trees.
Horace Melendy was in Burlington Tues
day. George Butler and Eula Wethcrell
were married Saturday evening al Cam
bridge by the Rev. W. H. Gould. Hawley
Brothers an- opening a branch store at
Cambridge In the Leavns block. Mrs.
Lillian Chase of .Vorth Cambridge is at
II. C. Chase's this week, called there by
the Illness of Mrs. Chase and Mrs. Knee
land. The Ladles' Aid Is to hold Its
meeting with Mrs. Cyr to-day. Miss
Davis attended the English teachers'
meeting at Johnson Saturday. The school
pictures have arrived. Pieparations are
being made for a school paer. which
will bo Issued iiuarterly. A Boy Scout
committee has been appointed to put up
and taku down the school flag. School
closes Friday night for the Thanksgiving
vacation.
JOHNSON
John Button died Sunday. Mr. Button
was a respected townsman coming here
from Hyde Park about three years ago.
and locating nt East Johnson. The town
clerks otlice Is now located In the bank
block, corner Main and Pearl streets.
It was in the old Nye building for 30
yoare. H. V.. Holbrook and son, Wayne,
visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Holbrook. Sunday. A vlllago meeting
has been called for Novembe 21 to sec
If thi vlllr.se- will extend tho lights to
the Frar.k Sargent residence towards
Cambridge about two miles. .Most of
tho farmer? enroute have agreed to In
stall the lights nnd extending them will
light a very dangerous covered bridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Sanders have
moved to Barre, when, he has work for
the winter. Mrs. D A. Banows has re
turned from Boston. Mrs. Lucy Rogers
from Woodsville. N h.. Is visiting her
slater, Mrs. E. H Sherwin. There will
be a special meeting of Johnson Chapter
o. 1: s , Thursday night and of Water
man Lodge Friday night R. O, Balch
mmy counted live
points for the class holding It at tho end
of tho seven minutes.
Following the dummv rushes, the ktg
tush took place In the Cage. In this, two
teams of ten men each picked from thn
two classes attempted to force the keg
from a place in tho center Into each
others territory The rush lasted live
minutes and was won by tho freshmen to
whom fil'ti-en points wore credited Ten
added jKilnts were given them bv tho
Boulder socletv as a penalty because one
freshman vae hindered by bystanders.
Tile boxing and wrestling followed. The
boxing via., for the best two out of three
rounds. In the lightweight matches,
Mahoncy and l.iy!:o, 'I'li, were the
contestants. In ilir llrst louni' Dyke se
emed a fnlli by the ufe of the body
scissors. Mahone;. did not return to the.
bout be uuso of an Injury to his side.
Shepard, Osborne and Berry. Eight col-1
leges were entered, New Hampshire State
being the winner. Vermont finishea
soventh with a score nearly In lino with
that of the colleges finishing fifth and
sixth, and being 80 points ahead of Holy
Cross, the last to finish, Vermont's score
was not dun to a lack of material but to
a lack of cxp'-r ice In running as all of
the men, wit , one exception, are new at
the game. Of the colleges entered, Ver
mont was one of tho few to finish all of
her men cnlercd.
The Kappa Sigma fraternity announces
tho pledging of n. A. Conlcy, '23, of New
Britain, Conn.
auspices of the freshman and sopho
iiioro classes, will occur on Tuesday
night. November 25 in tho university
gymnasium. Musiej will bo furnished by
thn Van Ness augmented orchestra
Thoro will bo booths furnished by each
fraternity and one from the non-fra
tcrnlly men. Refreshments of punch
and wafers only are to b furnished
by each fraternity and sorved in their
respective booths. The dance will he
"reo to studnnts, factulty and alumni
of the university.
In the lightweight boxing. Pcnta, '20, out-JM1E Abbl s' w,n
l,':i,AIMEn I,ETTKH
List of unclaimed letters in the Bur
lington postofflce for thn week ending
November 15. 1119:
WOMEN'S 111 FIT
Miss Frances Abalr, Mrs. rf H Angol,
Gladys Badger, Mrs. E. S. Barnctt. Mrs.
Mary A. Balloy, Mrs. Emma H. Bluhni,
Mrs. .1. E. Bloasom, Mrs. R. E. Baker,
Mrs. J. II. Christie, Miss Dora Chamber
lain, Mrs. B. at. Downey, Miss Martha
Fairbanks, Miss S. Anna Fltzsimmons,
Mrs. Bernlco Gorton, Mrs. May Hlckoy,
Mrs. Henry La Bounty, Miss Carrlo La
Due, Airs. F. D. Lc Louch, Mrs. Hattlc.
Lyon. Miss Carrlo Mnynard. Miss Rena
.. Moody. .Mr? A. W. Moore, .Mrs. Mary
O'Ncll, Mrs. Elizabeth Rocse Tarkor, Mrs.
Arthur Perclval. Mrs. Powell, Mildred
Place, Lottio Priest, Mrs. E. Rice, Mrs.
Eda Raymond, Mrs. Almlra Robergc,
Mrs. Charles SIbco, Mrs. Thomson. Lettle
M. Tomllnson, .Mrs. Erupst A. Vivler,
fought 'Hank" Bostwlck, 22, and was
given 11 straight decision.
The middleweight events were both
won by tho sophomores. Lougfe, '22,
defeated O'Brien, '2", In two straight
falls. Burns. "22, had tho better of
SurrfT. '2S, In a hard fought boxing
bout of thico full rounds.
On tho heavyweight matches, tho
result of the ovcnlng's e-vents rested,
and in the, wrestling, Itand, '22. and
RowpII, '23, fought 11 hard match. In
tho first round. Rand's shoulder was
Injured, but ho put up a plucky fight
and finished the match. While Rowell
got a fall In the first round, in the
second and third Rand had the fresh-
1 man all but down with an inch or two
spare when the whistle blew tor the
end of the round. The match went
to the freshmen. In the heavyweight
bolng, Holway, '23, knocke-d out Smith,
'22, who was uisible to return to the
second round although he finished out
the llrst. Holway was an aggressive
boxer, so much so that he struck
Smith while the referee was warning:
him about clinching. The winning of
the Unayywolght events gave tho vic
tory to the freshmen hy a score of
72H- to r.312-
In the period of general hostilities,
which started at 1;30, the freshmen,
IfiO in number, remained concealed on
Rock Point where they wore Imme
diately after drill period at 2 o'clock.
The sophomores. who numbered 76,
were unablo to find but one lone
freshman, Stuart Gresnc, at. his room.
He counttil one point as a captive.
The- freshmen's score of 72 was
counted as follows: Tree rush 7. koff
rush IB and penalty 10, lelght weig-ht
being 10. light weight wrestling, 10,
heavy weight wrestling 10. heavy
wrestling boxing 10.
The sophomores' points were iec
koneil as r,3 as follows: Captives 1.
first dummy rusli IS, tree rushes 17H,
middleweight events 20.
The Bouldor society directed tho
events of tho night, and Dr. Edmunds
ncter as referee.- in tho wrestling and
boxing matches. Numerous flashlight
snapshots of the events in the cage
were taken hy W. R. Buck. 20, and
J. II. MacLeod '20.
MEN'S LIST
M. E Badge. Willis Baker. Floyd D.
Barne-s. Geo. C Blow, Albert Blanchnrd.
Louis Bnrnbe. Henry Benolt, Edd Brown,
Everett Hressettc, Rabbi O. M. Boyarsky,
Edw. Carpenter, W, J. Casey, Walter
Dean, John H. Domag, Nate Gardner. RoU
land Goyettn (3), Howard C. Gover, Ralph
Goodrich, Edmund Hathaway, B. F.
Hoyt, C. P Huntley. G. Kimball, Dr. E.
II. Llbby. A. O. Martin, Roger Martin,
Walter McArthur, Thomas Mangan, Jr.,
W. C. McCauley, Michael J. Moore, R.
M. Parker, F. R. Payette, Jean Plchcr,
Loyal Richards (2), Joe Robero, W. A.
Roberts, Edw. Rondeau, Cornelius Sulli
van, J. K Stuart, Leslie Scales, II. Ses
sion, Georgia The.iuber. Wallncc Tyler,
J H White.
CAIHJ OF VOtll TOOL
When buying brooms, mop, sweepers
and cleaners of all descriptions it is wise
to buy the bCRt and then take care of
them It will be cheaper in the long run.
Think of them as Instruments that save
time, strength, wear ami tear. For ln
stance, long handles on brooms, brush
and dustpans save the back.
A cleaning cloth should be soft and
loosely woven so that it will take up
dirt easily and can bo easily kept clean.
A duster takes up dirt better If a few
drops of water or oil have been sprin
kled on it. But you must beware of too
much moisture or oil because It leaves
streaks. For wiping very dirty places use
soft paper, cotton waste or rags which
may be thrown away.
Keep all your cleaning things together
In a convenient place. Put them away
clean and be suro that you hong your
brushes, mops and brooms when they
aro not In use. Keeping them off the
floor adds an unbelievable length of time
to their life of service.
Clean string mops by shaking over a
damp newspaper or can or out in the
open air if you arc sure the dirt will
not troublu you or your neighbors. Wasli
them occasionally in hot water with wash
ing soda or soap and dry quickly. Sprinkle
a few drops of oil on oiled mops it keeps
them In condition.
Clean carpet sweepers frequently. Emp-
The annual initiation nnd banquet of ,y tho box Qn a pcce of d ncwspa.
tho Delta Psi fraternity was held at the. pei. and usc an od scissol.s and buttn.
chapter house Saturday evening. Oyer , ,,,. or u coarsc CQmb tQ rcmove h ,
M members were present, besides the und from ,he
following Initiates D. R Campbell of,. ... ... .
Fairhavcn. Mass T. C. Cheevcr of , ,,ntonf, take Q a ;w m,
Montpel er, L. .1. Doolin of si, La Motte. ret
C. T. llazen. Jr. of Kensington. Conn., 1 ,vc) spenl
11. E. Holway of Barnard. B. L. Mills of
Montpeiler. and W W. Smith, Jr., of
Bakersfleld. all of the class of 1323. j
Speeches were made by Campbell. Doolln
and llazen E. L. Ingalls, '9C. presided
and C. W Brownell. '70, M. B Ogle, '20,
.1. O. Baxendale, '07, Dean G. H. Per
kins and Dr S. F. Emerson responded to
toasts.
Vermont Kappa of Tau Epailon Phi
fraternit hold Its annual initiation and
hantiuct at the Now Sherwood Hotel Sat
urday night. The guests of honor were
Dean H. C. Tinkliam, M. D., Professor
Evan Thomas and Dr. H. F. Perkins, all
of whom gave short talks which were
well received. The address of welcome
was given bj Alfred M. Mamlet. Tho
toastmastcr was George W. Dren and tho
folowlng responded to toasts: "T. E. P.
Spirit," Max II. Miller; "Scholastic At
tainmcnte," Louis A. Pcrelmanj "Remin
iscences," Myer H. Wclnatein. Following
Is thei list of initiates: George Bergman,
'22, Rurllngton, Joseph Hcyman, '22,
Passaic, N. J.; Hyman M, Glasston, '22,
Burlington, Herman It. Ring, '23, medic,
Passalp, N. .1.; Abraham Teltleb.aum, '-I.
medic, New York city; and Julius L
Alpert. '23, Burlington.
Vermont was represented in the New
England Intercollegiate cross-country run
which was held at Franklin Park, Boston,
on Saturday by the following eight men:
Granger, Pierce, Rowe, Buck, McGce,
HINTON PROrtllCK MARKET
City of New YorI e'ounty of ,NVw York,
?itate of Now Yerk
iioiui:.v?. comi:.vskh milk co.
11 eorpoi-dtluii 1I11I- -jrKunlzcd and existing
under anil bv lrtue nf tho Uwn i.f tho
State of .Vow .lew;,, with an office and
placo of buvlnesa fit No, Hudson Htrcet,
New York city, heruby tertlfl.es It la en.
guKCil In buying anil selling Milk and Cream
In cans, with lis 11. mm, names and other
niHrks anil iluvlrei, which it uses nnd has
tilte right 10 uie, stAmned, embossed, ini-
traveling salesman for Haskell Adams 1 pressed unit othorwlso produced on said
Co.. of Boston tin heen . nnflMe,! lo he can, and that thn said name, mime? otlior
houso thei past week with chicken pox.
Miss Roberta Davis of Jnffersonvlllo
spent Sunday with Miss Mnudc Kcnfleld.
WATERVILLE
An miercbtlng and enthusiastic mission-
niy meeting was hold with Mrs. Bnrtlett
Monday evening, November 10. The next
meeting will bo held the first Tuesday
cvrnliif: in December. The program Is In
charge of Miss Robinson and Mrs. Hattlc
Stearns. Stanley Mobbs of Chelsea,
Mass., is visiting In town, Frank Jacobs
has moved to Belvldero. Miss Mattle
Flotcher vlslled Mrs. George Beard over
Sunday, Mr, and Mrs. J, II, Abell wcro
given a complete surprise Saturday eve
ning when between SO and 80 of their
friends walked Into Ihelr homo to glvo
them an old-fashioned houso warming,
Mrs. D, Plcrco died last week Wednes
day. Funeral i-crvlces wero held from tho
I1011N0 Friday, tho Rev, C. F. Austin
officiating, Miss Marjory Pierce wiis at
homo from Cambridge lant week. F, E,
Leach was In Bvistnl Sunday. Ho was
accompanied homo by his little grandson,
Chatles Coursey. Mr. and Mrs. William
(Con tinned on pane 10)
tnorks nnd deviceu aro ss follows:
n. o. m. c.
Tho letter "Jl" upon Iho farr of which
thcro is einbofrrii il tho nam ' JutUfn s Con
densed Mill: Co."
v. ;. m. Co.
And that Us principal placo of business
ill the .State of Vermont is located nt Itich
inonit, Chittenden County. Vermont.
This registration li inurlo under and in
nccnril.inco with Sections f,9l!7 to flftfl'i, In
clusive, of the Cicnora! r.aws of Vermont.
IN WITNUfS Vlli:itV.or, the said Jlor
den's Condensed .Milk company, hath caused
Its coipornto seal In be lieicuntn affixed,
and this certificate to lie subscribed, with
Its corporate name, by ,M. ,. Pearson, Ita
Hecrolary. tills IMh day of Octoberrlull)
iiouii:.v comi;mk.i jiii.k ro.
Il S .1. I'KAIIMIN, Nrrrtnry.
Slate of New York County of New York, ssi
On Hits Jhth day or October. HUH, befnro
mu personally appeared H. J. I'BAKSO.V, to
mn known, who, belin; my me duly sworn,
did dcpfn and nay tnat ho rHsldei, In
Maplewood. New ,lerioy, that ho Is Secre
tary of Jlordun'a Coudrnsrir Milk company,
llic lorporatiou described In nnd which
oxecuted tho foiegolne Instrument, that ho
know tho heal of said corporation; tliHt
tho seal affixed to said instrument wns
such corporate seal; thai It was so affixed
by authority of the Hoard of Directors of
said corporation, 'and that ho tilsned his
name thereto by like authority.
I). IIAHOI.I) IIUHII, -Notary I'nbllc, Klncs
York County, Ni. M.
County. No. 30! Crrtllhnte fll'd In Vrw
Boston. Nor. 19.
APPLKP OreeninKS ?3.3035 bbl.: Wolf
Ittvers 3..-,0;S1, Muhbardttones $334.B0;
Mclntosh Beds .fS10; Baldwins. No. 1.
ii&O: drops $34; Klmta S4W6.50: North
ern Spy M.oOfj 3.30; bushel boxes, extra
fancy, $2.1S0(I4; ordinary fide B $1.30; west
ern, box, $!.S3jf 4.23.
BEANS Car lots, per 100 pounds. New
York nnd MIclilKan choice pea beans JT.50
7.7S; common to good 17.237.50; Califor
nia small whlto S7.ri0i7.73: yellow eye
fancy, S7.BO07.7B; fair to ifood J7CJ17.2.'I;
red kidney, fancy 13,(V0? 13.78; fair to
good $11,500' 12, Canadian peas SS.JOiSO;
native Breen peas (6.K07: lima beans
il 4.30R ir. Jobbing priced 2330c above car
lots.
IlEHr Fancy sides 2825c. hinds :IA
3L'c; fores IOQISc, medium sides 14I18c;
hinds 17322c: foros 115fl4c,; cows 12HlSc.
CORN For shipment: old. No. 2 yellow,
St. 731. 1."; old. No. .1 yellow, HI. 721.74:
new, No. 3 yellow, ll.flSSM.eg; new. No. 4
yellow, $l.13efj 1.65.
COKNMKAI. Per 100 pounds: granulated
St; bolted S3.93; feeding ?3.2S3.aO; cracked
corn $3.3003.35, white corn flour $4.23:
white corn ineal $123 hominy Brits and
s.imp JI.L'.I: white corn flakes and ereom of
lnnlzo 54.7.W.'. '
BOGS Fancy hennery and nearby fl.14J
Ink; eastern extras SSfjJSCci western extras
sj'ifs.ic; western prime firsts 73S073C; west
ern flrts 07(J70c: refrigerator extras 335?
.".lc, refrigerator firsts 31iS32n,
FLOUR rcr 100 pounds In sacks, uprinif
patents, special short, JMtSll.SO, sprint;
patents, standard, $1314.25; spring first
clears ?.2,,g'in; hard winter patents 112.40
13.30; soft winter patents (11011.50; eoft
winter stralKhti .1t0.23(S,10.7fl; soft winter
clears Jiiiu in.311.
ritUlT Orances, late Valencia, 4.B0tS)
li.M) box: new Florida $4195.60; pears tn&8
bu. box; cranberries $21122.50 rrt., $007.30
bbl.; Florida irrnpefrult $2 504 bo)..
HAY Per ton, No. 1 Timothy, $3i87
No. 2 Thuotliv S323I; No. 1 eastern
$33.H, No, 2 eAstern SSOffi.Ht No. 3
hay $27., cloior mixod hay S28IH133:
fine hay $27020. rye straw $17,50018; oat
siraw 51U
LAM UN SprlnK lambs 22jr24c. fall and
winter IfiSTlSc; jearllnea slid mutton 8013c:
ealH 12200.
MILL FI3DD Per ton- sprint; bran $440
44.30; winter bran $44.80040; middlings
nn. 39 ft 62; mixed feed $31rfl5; red dog $3;
second clears $0s.5(l; gluten foed $72.12;
stock feed $01.30; oat hulls $21; cottonseed
meal S70.B0STSB.
OATMHAL Per OO.pnund sack, rolled,
$1.20; cut and ground 11.83.
OATS For thlnrneut: old. fancy. 40 lbs..
90c; old, fancy, 31 lbs,, dc; new, fancy, 38
ius mi- i( sjc, now, regular, an m.. ea
StIUc: new. regular. 311 Ilia.. RlWWSBc.
ONIONri Conncrtle.ut valley $1.7306.23
per 100.1b. bag. 3panlh $7.30 large crt.,
half crt $1.25: natlvo $202.50 bu,
POHK l'rtont'CTti Heavv backs and
short cuts $57.00; medium backs $52,100
30.011, long cute $.13,1)0; raw leaf lard
33c, rendered leaf 30He- pure lard 20Stc;
lountry dressed lings Ki(t20r; pigs (tfl to
00 lbs.) 20',l2Hc.
POTATOES ArooHtook $2.7302.00 per 100
lbs.. I'. K . $2.40(if 2.30: sweet potatoes
$4.30 bbl.
I'OUl.THY Turkes, northern, BORfiSc;
western, leu parked, 42tff43c; fowls, north
ern, large, 3II03HC.; medium 3O033o: west,
em, Ice, parkrd, large, ,'l2A33r; medium 25
fi3!c. native brollerH 4043c; western, leo
packed, 31036c, native roasting chickens,
large, :iN42c; medium 3233o: native
siiuabs $UJJ7 doz., pigeons $3.500 4 doj.
f.lVH POIJI.TAY Fowl 30032c; chickens
28030c, old roosteri 22c.
flHFlNKI) .StiaAUS The American motes
granulated Mnd fine as the harts at 0c for
100-pound loli Wholesale grocers mote
per inn pounds In bulk snd in
pai.ka.se.
F. D. ABERNETHY
Head of Church Street-
Business Hours: 6:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.
With the Beginning of Winter
The Glove Question
beoomes one' of foremost importance. Weather conditions
make it necessary to supply the needs of winter and not only
this; it is an article of adornment which becomes one of the
most popular of Christmas gift articles.
We wish at this time to direct attention to our splendid
assemblage of rIovcs. Modes from such famous foreign de
signers as Reynier and Trcfoussc coupled with those of the
finest American manufacture insure gloves of surpassing in-
dividuality and smartness. Wc feel that our collection is so
extensive and complete that wc arc quite justified in desig
nating this department as a glove store in itself.
Even though prices have advanced, they have not kept
pace quite with many other articles of apparel and because
of many years' experience and valuable connections wc have
been exceedingly fortunate in this respect. From France wc
have the dainty and delicate genuine kid gloves in a remark
ably beautiful assortment including many real novelties
which will have first showing here. Then from American
manufacturers we have drawn most heavily for the luxurious
Mocha, street and driving gloves. Unlincd, silk lined, soft
lamb's wool or camel's hair lined as well as fur lined and fur
trimmed.
We would not undertake a full description of the many
distinctly different groups that are now constituting this
store's largest and most attractive collection of gloves. It is the
personal visit and examination that will determine the super
iority of his department. Our patrons will be pleased with the
careful and attractive manner in which gloves will be packed
for the Christmas gift. Neat little white boxes have been pro
vided for this purpose and will be appropriately tied with
ribbon when desired.
Fabric Gloves
will contribute very conspicuously to the completion of the
exhibit. Gloves of spft wools, fine angora wools, etc. These
are shown for women and children.
DEALERS HOLD OUT HOPE
Mention is here made of prominent special offerings in Fabric
and Leather Gloves.
DUPLEX GLOVES $1.50 per pair
Two clasp, washable fabric gloves. Very warm. Grey,
white and beaver shades.
WOOL GAUNTLET GLOVES $1.75 per pair
Made of fine white wool long gauntlet. White only. An
ideal glove for the out of doors girl as it is designed to
come up over the coat sleeve.
ONE CLASP CAPE GLOVES $1.90 per pair
An excellent street glove, unusually soft and pliable.
Colors tan and grey.
FINE MOCHA GLOVES $3.50 per pair
Tan or grey. Genuine mocha with heavy stitched backs
in self or contrasting colors.
Items of Particular Interest in
Infants' and Children's Wear.
CHILDREN'S BATH ROBES $2.00, $2.25 and $3.50
Blanket robes of soft, warm materials in a large variety
of figured effects. Handsomely trimmed with satin rib
bon binding, tassel weighted cord, self colored crochet
stitching. Sizes 2 to 6 years.
SWEATERS AND COATEES $2.00 to $5.25
Dainty little garments of Germantown wool in a variety
of pleasing colors. Sizes I to 4 years.
WOOL HELMETS $i.50
Made of Germantown wool in white only. Sizes 2 to 4
years.
INFANTS' BOOTEES 40c to $1.00
Made of fine Saxony or Germantown wool. Knitted and
crocheted models in short and knee lengths.
INFANTS BONNETS $2.25 to $5.00
Dainty little bonnets of knitted Germantown and an
gora wool. Smart and attractive for the little ones.
TO-DAY
(In the Art Department)
We are Introducing- an Innovation in the
Parcel Post Laundry Case
A light, strong, canvas covered case for sending laundry,
clothing etc.. by mail or express. Planned particularly for
students or others who desire to send their laundry home each
an inner case of best grade corrugated board, very strong
but light in weight, covered with a strong canvas cover that
will last for years. Top flaps of case overlap and arc reversi
ble. One carries the college, the other the home address.
Strong straps of webbing, sewed to outer canvas cover and
fastened with nickel plated buckles keep the case closed. The
cost of this care during its term of service is less than the cost
of good paper and twine.
SIZE 12x20x434 WEIGHT 2 14 lbs.
PRICE
CASES COMPLETE with handles, each $2.00
EXTRA INNER CASES, each 45c
j!in?- Til at ThunksKlvlitB; nird Jlnr Sell
I nl (15 CrntH n Pound
Wednesday, Nov 10, 151"
Thete may ho somo comfort In tho pre
diction held out to-duy by somo dealer
that tho fninous Thn.n!sslvlnB bird mav
bo Cf cents n pound, and certainly no
fiui utjuio. ..num.!. incn noia qui tn
I hope that this price will not bo exceeded
Tho bird 1h Kcarcn and to-day one dea.ler
I had none, at all, expecting his tupply in
I by Friday, he fcald.
I Meat prices have not varied at all due.
lug tho past week, dealers said io-da.
Lamb Is a pretty pood buy and about Hie
moat economical for the family. Foro"
aro r,0 cents u pound, leg 10. Itoast pork
l 32 to j ccntB, pork chops 40 to 4i
centp Sirloin Btcak Is 60 cents, round
steak, !); veal aleak, C5. Porterhoute
Kteak Is 6j cents, ttoant beef Is 45 cents
pork sausaKe, 10; sliced ham, 70; bacon, 6
In thn fish and Fca foods, Knstorn white,
halibut Is ." centr: haddock, 24 cod S
flounders, IS; pollock, 20; tlainii aro 1.
cents a quart; oysters 70 and S0, and
fccnllops Jl a quart.
nutter is firm. Dairymen arc sayln?
they predict a shortage because so much
storage butter Is being shipped abroad
-No. l creamery butter is 70 cents per
pound
Fresh eggs ate still priced at M cent:
with the cold Morago variety tolling at
67 to 70 cents u (loxen
Totatocs are 41 cents a peck, essplan'
40 tn SO rents; cauliflower, 10 to 73 cents
hothouse tomatoes. 10, green peppers
eight cents, Spdiilsh onions'. 13 cents;
celery. 1.7 to 10; lettuce, 20 In 30 cents
Carrots, are five cents; cabbage, five
beets, flvij; watercress, 15; radlshc3, 10.
In the fiults. dcalets are expecting ls'
this week some, nice offerings for tho
Thanksgiving table. To-day, California
orangCb are Q0 cents to $1, grapefruits
15 to 20 cents: Malaga grapes aro 35 cent."
a pound; pears, W) cents a dozen, figs, 50
nnd CO cents a pound; bananas, 40 and ,V
cents a dozen, neckel pears, M cents a
dozen, plum-'. "0 cents. Mixed nuts are I1
to m cents a pound: walnuts, so cents
n.lmond.i. ,,o cents. Honey dew melons ar
40 and 7.i cents each; Beauty Boss pear?
$1 a do7.cn f'asaba melons Jl and 1"
each
The following prlcei for the market of
thl.i week were quoted for the Free Prets
by P D. Kclley. grocer, R. E Howard,
meat dealer; tho Burlington Fruit com
pany, and the A. D. Peaes Feed com
pany. WHOLESALE? PRICES
Beef, dressed, lb jnff. ;i
Putter, Ih 7
Eggs, fresh, doz . . :n
Hogs. Ih yi
Lamb, lb .(
Lard, lb 33
Potatoes, bu U.5031 25
RETAIL GROCERIES
NEW YOUK GRAIN AND MlOnilCB
.Von- York, Nov. 10.
WIIHAT Spot steady. No. V red 2.a5W
trnck New York export billed.
COIIN Spot easy, No. yellow .mil
No. 3 while M.71'1 cost and frclKlit New
York.
OATH Ppnt easy. No, 1 hlte sic
Others unchanced.
rOTATOKR Hte.ady. .lnso, bug. LLiSg.
1.7ft; KWftits. southern, No. 1, barrel, $'.',7,101,
CAUH.SOES QuIit and une haiiKCd.
HAW HUOAlt Steady. CentrlfUB.il 7.'Je;
fine Granulated t'c.
Von may sublet a pari of your ollice
to advantage-through the classified.
xr.iv york i.iYr.STorrc
New York. Nov. 1J
II13HVKS Receipts U'.niio. 'Vcak. Ordi
nary lo fairly prime steers S10(i Hl.lo, hulls
tr 75 f 10. SO; heifers fs212.30.
CAI.VIJS Receipts 1,010. Lower. Vo.il
$1.1&L'l: culls Mltfj'll, graasera tfl(js, year
lings $5fl 11.50. fed calves S8Q. 12; westerns
SIIKR!' A.NTI LAMDii Receipts 7,;-.'0.
steady. Hheep il.SOfi K..V); culls $;ltl;
yrarllmts 50311; lambs M'.'S'H.liO; culls
fSiS'll.
HOfl! Receipts 2 SM. Strait;-, at I!J
(ffis.oo. pig. Ml. in. roughs M'-'
Beet?. lb . .
Putter, creamery, separator
Cabbage, lb
Cauliflower, each
Carrots, bunch
Celery, bunch
Cucumbers.' hothouse, each ..
Eggs, fresh, doz
Eggs, cold storage, doz
Eggplant, each
Flour, barley
Flour, bread, sack
Flour, pastry, sack
Garlic, fb
Lettuce, Boston ball, head ...
Maple sugar, II)
Maple syrup, gal
Mint, fresh, bunch
Spanish onions, lb
Oats, rolled
Oleomargarine, lb
Olive oil, gallon
Parsley, Punch
Peppers, preen, each ........ .
Potatoes, peck ,
Radishes, bunch ,
Rice, lb
Sugar, granulated, lb
Tomatoes, hothouse, lb
Turnips fb.
Watercress, bunch
RETAIL MEATS
Bacon, lb. .
Beef, roast. lb
Broilers, R
Chickens, roasting, lb
Ducks, lb
Fowls, lb
Geese, Tb
Ham. sliced. Ib
Lamb chops spring, lb. ...
Lamb, leg, lb
Lamb, spring, forward quarter
Lard, leaf, lb
Pork chops, !b
Pork roast, lb
Salt Pork, lb
Sausage, pork lb
Steak, porterhouse, lb
Steak, slrlion, tb
Steak, round, lb
Steak, veal, lb
Turkeys, lb
FISH AN'D SEAFOODS
Butterfish
Cod
Cusk
Flounders
Haddock
Haddics
Eastern white halibut
Lobster
Mackerel
Oysters
Pickerel w...
Pike
Pollock
Rock cod
Soft shell clams, qt
Scallops, qt
Perch
Hake
RETAIL FRUIT5
Almonds, tb
Bananas, doz
Malaga, grapes, lb
Figs, lb
Grapefruits
Lemone, doz
Nuts, mixed
Pears, doz
Oranges, California, doz
Plums, doz. . .
Walnuts, lb
Native pears, peck
Seckel pears, doz
California Bartlett pears. ..
Beauty Boms pears, ea 10c. doz
Honey Dew melons, each ..
Casaba melons, each . .
RETAIL GRAIN3
Bran, hwt
Cornmeal . .
Corn, cracked, cwt
Drymash
Feed, gluten, ton
Flour, bread
Flour, pastry
Hay. baled, cwt
Henfced
Meal, cottonseed, cwt
Meal, cottonseed, ton ,
Middlings, cwt
Oats, biibhel
Provender. No. 1. cwt. .... .
White middlings
Straw, baled, cwt
isa
(f
m 7s
05
.41
SO
?.70
10g. 50
.07
32.00
.Jl.SS
.59
,:oto so
40.4.1
i2 75S3.00
IS
IS
.07
3.58. 4-
&
10
2f
U
n
l-i
45
51
W
7n
Vl
40
31
31.
r.45
: 4-
12
,41
VI
m
2fi
31
1?
15? 51
24
,V
61
40
25
-i
y
VI
1
1100
ie
?)
VI
403..50
.505.60
.isa.20
.50S.60
.453 60
60
.SOSN.O"
30
i
60
.1
Sfl
n m
40'a,7
Jl oasi -
'4.t
t7o.01
US"
1
H.S031 75
J4.
$4.
JS5.00
ts.no
9
13
13 W
M
cnicAoo PRonrcn market
Chicago Noi 19.
CORN Dec St . iUy SI
OATS Pre. 72'c. Mav T.lo.
PORK Jan. $13.50.
LARD Jan. J23.0.V
RIDS .Inn. Jl.lfc
Cash quotations
PORK Nominal
I.ARD $2.1.10.
RIHS J10.2SQ 20.50
M'OT COTTON ANP IT7riir,J
New York, Nov 13
.Snot cotton steady. Middling 30.15.
Cotton futures rlosad: Dec 38 15.
34.3flJ40. .March 32.32053. Mav .11 l,1JMt
July 30.6.1Sil0.
r ii.Misi;ii or commerce
IH'OT.VTIONS O.N nCTIXW
Boston, Xn 10
To. day s Chamber of Commerce quoU'
lions, the price ot commission mcrcnantf
to dealers, follow
IIUTTUR Creamery extras COc creamer'
nrslH 04ii07c; creamers- seconds ,O0U3ri
creamery thirds 32Sj'37c; dairy butter SOW
OOo; storage extroM Cllc, storage flrsif
13 ST il.lc; storage i-econds 5sgii2c Indira i
WSIo; renovated butter 3c.
ROSTOV IIUTTUR MARKKT
Furnished hy the Associated Press!
Rostnn, Nov 10
RVTTKR Northern 1109 H9'4r western
tiS'j fliBOc.
CIIBUHK New twins, extras 32HflS3e;
tlrsts 31332c
rnnn mi:" wast aiii r.n desj

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