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Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, November 11, 1920, Image 12

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NORWICH WINS
STATE CHAMPIONSHIP
Football Team Takes Game
Played With University of
Vermont at Centennial Field
Aggressive Work of Visit
ors Nets a 16 to 7 Score
verslty band, ana occupied tlie north
stand, and overflowed on to the ground
between the etund and tho- side lines.
One Interesting thing to many people
wau the special edition of the Cynic, which
wns In the making right on the field.
Editor Pease had about ten of his as
sistants gathering the news of the game
whl e one man, equipped with a type
writer, net It down In legible form, after
which It was rushed down to the Free
Press building to bn set In typo. This
edition appeared on tho street about 6:30
p. m. and told tho complete story of the
game. This Is the second tlmei that tho
"Cynic" has carried the story of u game
on tho uamo day that tho gamn was
played, tho other time being the Vcrmont
Mlddlobury game, played Jn Burlington
last year.
THE BURLINGTON FREE FHE5S AND TIMES: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1920
, . -
ENDALE ELECTED
SIX SHORT COURSES
miuriur luuiumi out ...... ... .
lighting every mlnuto of tho gamn iMt U1 Be "r,d nt University from D.-
Qaturday wint down to do feat by n scoro
of 16 to f before Norwich University. Nor
wich had a stronyr, aggresslvo loam that
PERMANENT SECRETARY
Graduate of Class of 1912
Chosen as Executive Officer
of Newly-Formed Alumni
Council of University of Ver
mont Headquarters Here
omo especially good bags, 14 and 15 birds
being the average day's shoot.
Tho bluebllls and the black dticlis or
mallards are the most numerous,
although it fow butlerballs and teal are
seen and some have been shot The
geese are also making their appearance
i In some places. althmish n far none havo
I been rtjorted as shot. The season Is
Just at It height now, the recent stormy i j. , .
woather having broken up the large AtMS MassachUSettts Branch to
hocks, ana somo very good shooting
ought to be enjoyed during the next
month.
COON ICE. CREAM GO.
BUYS HAVERHILL PLANT
3
J many acres at tho same period. In KII
colman Castle, near Cork, ha wrote 'Tho
Faerie Queene.' "
GREAT WATERFALL
Knleteur Cascade, In British Gatnnn,
Drop ROO Feet
wo walked to the edge of the
PRIZE WINNERS A
P
cembrr 8 to Jnnunry SMI
The short courses nt the University
or Vermont will opon this year on Decern.
CONTAGIOUS DISEASES
Tm Outbreak of Diphtheria find Mild
Epidemic of Small-Pox lie ported
Outbreaks of diphtheria In the. town
of Hartford and in the city of Newport
and a mild eni,i...Mi ..nii. i u
i m university or Vermont, city or uunnd were tho chief features
hold at tho Medical College building and of the contagious disease situation In
'iter at tho Ethan Allen club house Satur- Vermont during the. month of October,
At tho annual meeting of tho Alumni
wo warned to me edge or the gorge r .
and stood for the first time besido tho Vermont Boys and Girls at Net
ituioiuor rails.
Tho sight of tills great fall thunder
ing itlono In the heart of the wilderness,
selriom'seen and almost unknown, Is m-
Manufacturing Equipment in
Maine, New Hampshire and
Xr. i xt n itohsivo in a way mai .xngara or any
Vermont New Plant to Have ot,"r ot nature's wonders that has been
exploited by man cou'd never be. Wo
Involuntarily drew back, dizzy from
locking Into the awful depth of tho chasm
Into which the river plunged. I
I think that even tho man who said. '
'(Josh, that's neat," of Nlagnra. would
Capacity of 3,000 Gal. a Day
Having gained the reputation of being
England States Exposition Gel
More Than Their Share of
Medals because of Superiol
Exhibits
4
the largest Ice cream n,,,,, ,. i.:":."" . '.r "T '"" .n.M. H PH" winner.
? dsJrv ,tl10 ,flt',t0 championship ber 8. and from thon until January 26
whloh It won by this gumn, having do
reatod Mlddlebury College at North
field October 30. Two touchdowns,
from lino attacks, and u safety
caused by a bad pass on tho part
of tho Vermont center, tells the story of
thei.0 classed will bn held ut the Unlvor-
slty. Tho only requirement for entranco
Into any of tho courses Ij that tho student
must bo at least 18 years old, and both
men and women nro eligible to become
members. Each year tho courses havo
the Norwich score of Id. whlio Semansky become more popular and this year
ngaln carried the hall from near tho
middle of tho Hold for Vermont's only
touchdown. While tho time honored
"fight yell" of the Vermont rooters rolled
encouragoniont across the field tho team
fought Its boit, but Saturday Its best
was not enough
On tho part of Norwich the plays were
all worked from one formation, a shift
tn which the line men nro called back
ovon larger enrollment Is looked for.
The members of these courses are
nearly all young farmers who wish a
more extensive training In some particu
lar part of tho work of the modern farm.
For this reason tho type of work Is some
what different, and, as It Is presupposed
that they havo learned the essentials of
farming froji that grandest of all teach
ers, Dame Experience, thoy are Imniedl-
day, John O Baxendale, University of
Vermont, 1013, was elected permanent
secretary of the council nnd Is expected
to devote his full tlmo to the duties of
tlio olllce, having offices In a University
bulld'ng and working In conjunction with
tho other omcers of tho University.
The election of tho permanent secretary
Is an Innovation, na was the formation of
tho Alumni Council last year. The council
Is composed of one member from each of
the last thlrty-llvo classes nnd, according
to a revision of tho constitution Saturday,
twenty other alumni, ten of whom nro
according to the monthly rcnort of Dr.
C. F. Dolton, secretary of tho State Board
of Health, which has Jutt been com
pleted. Tho report statee that theso contagious
diseases seem to havo had tholr origin
In the State mostly from "carriers", that
Is. people who are not 111 themselves,
but who hnvo about them the germs ot
the diseauo nnd transmit It to others.
In all of tho places mentioned, the dli
ease was gotten well under control by
tackling It In an early stage.
Jn HUtiand. there was a wldesnrenrt
at
-"'My oi mis city is It reminded us of the storv nf "Tack activity f ii, t..... "'"I
and the Beanstock." the Impression of Springfield, Mass.. on the 18tl to the V
two worlds was so dlst.net. One start of September have Just been male pub,
ng from the base of the falls and stretch- He. Vermont, with one-trnth of
lnr In a broken silver threncl. niirmnn,l.,1 tntt r,iui-.i , ... . l"
-3 Btw uivuinwiiia, ,ia tin ,13
the eye could reach the world that we
had loft to climb tho beanstalk Into that
other upper world that started nt the
edge of the falls: a world of green sa-
now branching out Into Southern New
Kngland and promises In the near future
to pass all competitors In tho size of the
business which It controls. Messrs. V. E.
Mcintosh and H. B. Sllngerland of tho
company have recently returned from
Haverhill, Mass., whero they completed
th purchase of tho Nichols Ice Cream
company. C-ll West street, Haverhill, an
old established firm. This plant, under
the new management, will havo a ca
pacity of about 3,000 gallons a day.
The plant Just purchased Is located In
two good-sized buildings on West street
?d0vTne ,1,rrir h0,..M""C'iIS "JS exi"surfl 10 mll-pox. owing to the w' bo entirely remodo'ed under tho
.k iTm . , . .i nV Bte"y Evon "'o "oro Important and cn-
M tho ball Is .mapped, thuti giving their .lrolv ,rk.
opponents no time to diagnose tho dlreo
Hon of flie play. Vermont nt times
gauged tlila plav correctly and smeared
the Norwich lino, dumping the men Into
the.lr own play. Koweer. this shift did
aid materially In tho two attneks that
netted tho touchdowns. Norwich tried
very few forward rasses and seemed con
tent with hor line bucks nnd tho end
runs, both run from tho same formation.
Vermont, on tho othor hand, tried all
kinds of plays during the course of tho
came. However, Kendrlck. In the place
of Sullivan, the first string quarter back,
oould not Inspire the team with the samo
confidence that a more experienced man
wou'd. He did the best he could and ub
an Individual he played n groat game.
Norwich hold many of Vermont's line
bucks for no gains, but "Swede" Johnson
carried tho ball time niter tlmo through
the center of the lino for substantial
gains. Chuttnr nnd Bcllerose could not
gain. Just as tn the M. A. C. gamo a few
weeks ago, Vermont's only score enmo
through a long forward pass to Eoinan
rky, and a clever exhibition of open Held
running on his part.
Fumbling was one of tho chief causes
Of Vermont's defeat In the telence of
holding on to tho ball and following It
at all times the Norwich team had It on
the Oreen nnd dold men. Norwich
watchod the ball so closely that almost
Invariably they wore nblo to recover tholr
oivn fumbles. Vermont, on tho other
hand, fumbled frequently and always nt
critical moments. In the first quarter
Vermont took the ball away from Nor
1 Trlch on her own 28-yard line nnd rushed
It up the Held. After making first downs
twice Bollnrose punted, Smith of Nor
wich fumbled the ball and Vermont took
It on Norwich's 30-yard line. On the
first play Vermont fumbled and Smith
recovered the ball and carried It to Ver
mont's SO-yard line, where he was stopped
by Belleroce after a hard chaso. How
ever, this was only a brief check for
Norwich carried It across a tow minutes
later. Other fumbles, perhaps not nulto
eo costly, wcro made later In tho gamo,
hut ea h time thoy cost many hard won
yards of territory.
The story of each of tho three first
quarters Is much the same. Vermont
would carry tho ball up tho field and
Norwich would carry It back. When each
of tho teams had come to th end of
ineir resources thny would punt. Belle
rose of Vermont had It over his opponent
In this department. Both punted off the
Hold frequently, thus making only a fow
yards for tholr teams, but when thoy did
got them within the confining lines, Ver
mont gained almost ten yards at every
exchange of puntc. The ground gainers
wore always the same, Johnson for Ver
mont und Smith of Norwich being th'o
most consistent.
Two of Norwich's 1C points came as the
rasult of a safety won on a series of
fumbles In the first moments of the third
period. Bcllerose, standing behind his
own goal line, waiting to punt out of
danger, fumbled the ball as a result of
& bad pass and was tackled as soon as
ho recovered It.
In the last quarter Vermont opened up
n aerial attack, which resulted In a
lou-hilown. With the ball In the mlddls
f tho field. Kendrlck shot a pass to
Bemansky, Vermont's diminutive end.
which h took near tho 30-yard line and
carried over the line. Vermont then
kicked off and after n few attempts at
gains Norwich punted and Vermont tried
three long passes, each of which was
uncompleted. On the fourth down
This year six coursoa will bo offered.
No tuition la required for the courses,
but a feo of from $3.00 to $10 Is paid to
cover tho cost of materials and breakage
In the laboratory work of tho com so.
The following are the coursos offered,
together with the datosr
t. Testing milk and Its products,
December 8 to 12.
II. Butter making and croamrry man
agement, December 29 to January 13.
III. Cliee3emaking, January 12 to 2(S.
IV. Farm dairying, fruits, vegetables
and poultry, December 8 to 22.
V. Feeding, Judging, management and
care of livestock, and fnrm management,
December 29 to January 12.
VI. Crops, soils, fertilisers, farm me
chanics, January 12 tn 28.
YOUNG OFFENDERS
Bojn Ten nnd Six Years of Acre Appro
priate Horse nnd nuprcy
Two small boys. Edward Champagne,
aged ten, nnd John FnfrweU of Battery
street, who Is under six years of nge,
got Into trouble Frldny morning when
they "borrowed" the horse and buggy
of Patrick D. Mills of the Wllllston road
from In front of the residence of Judgo
H. B. Howo on Main street and drove to
Shelburne. Sheriff James 11. Allen soon
located the young offenders and they were
brought beforo Judgo Jed P. Ladd In
City Court. The Champagno boy Is an
old offender, having been In court a
couplo of times be.'ore on tho chargo of
stealing. Ho was sentenced to the Indus- j
trlnl School at Vercennes for the re
malndor of his minority. The Falrwcll
boy was so young that he was given
another chance. His case was continued
until December 5, pending his behnvlor.
It was about ten o'clock Friday
morning when Mr. Mills drove up in
front of the Howe residence and left
his horse and huggy standing there, with
a weight hltihed to the horse. When
he came out of the house, tho horse
nnd buggy wero not In sight. Judgo
Howe's, chauffeur volunteered assistance
nnd took Mr. Mills all around that sec
tion of tho city, but no trace of the miss
ing rig was found. Then the police and
Shorlfr Allen were notified. The sheriff
began telephoning to surtoundlng towns
and soon located two boys driving a bob-
t tailed chestnut horse, which description
corresponded to that of Mr. Mills, in the
vicinity of Shelburne.
When the boys were taken Into custody
they were near the bridge Just this side
of Shelburne. They had started back to
Burlington, It Is said, then decided not
to return at once, and turned around to
go back to .Shelburne. They did not
seem to bo going anywhoro In partlcu-
1 lar, but were Just riding for the fun
of It.
After the Champagne boy had been
sentenced, Turnkey Tlllotson took him
and the two boys who were sentenced
Thursday for truancy and Incorrigibility
to me industrial School at Vcrgennes.
omcioncy or tho University by co
operating with the officers, faculty and
students. H is modeled somewhat after a
similar organization In Wesleyan Uni
versity. At tho meeting Saturday twenty-two
members wero irreacnt and tho meeting
was ni"it enthusiastic. T'o creator part
of the forenoon was spent In discussion
of tho scope of the council's work, with
President Bailey of tho University con
ferring with tho members. President Mer
ton C. Bobbins, '38, of New York city,
presided and John O. Bascndalo acted as
secrotnry.
Adjournment was tnken at 12:30 for
luncheon at tho Ethan Allen club house,
after which the business meting was
resumed. The election of Mr. Baxendale
as permanent socretary wns tnado on
motion of Alvln M. Taylor, 'P9, of Chi
cago, seconded by H, B, Oatlev. '00, of
New York. The vote wns unanimous, It
being felt that Mr. Baxendale Is very well
fitted for tho work. Mr. Baxendale wbb
prominent In college activities and since
graduating from the University has beon
principal nnd superintendent of schools at
Bristol nnd four years with Qlnn & Co.
of Boston. Slnro the formation of the
council ho has been acting as socretary.
Tho council appointed a committco to
.onfer with tho executive committee of
the trustees of the University regarding
the maintenance of the work of tho per
manent secretary, that committee being
Kdmund C. Mower, '02, of Burlington.
C. Woodbury, '8S, of Burlington. Ralph
A. Slowart, '33, of Boston, U. L. Patrick,
'98. of Burlington and Merton C. Bobbins,
'OS, of New York. It Is expectod that Mr.
Baxendale will begin his duties as per
manent secretary beforo the first of the
year.
mild form In which It started. Up to the
last ot tne month, 22 cases were re
ported In that city, with a fow scntternd
cases In tho surroundlns towns. Free
vaccination was offered by the city, nnd
It Is estimated thnt thero were between
8.0nn and f,000 vacclnntlons In ltutland.
and also a largo number In the towns
niound Rutland. In one school In Wall
Ingford, It was reported that there were
203 vaccinations out of 204 pupils, one
pupil being In such poor physical condi
tion that It was thought best not to vac
clnato him.
Tho total report of contagious diseases
In tho State during the month of Octo
ber Is as follows: Chicken-pox, 120; Ger
man measles, 2; typhoid fever, 14; whoop
ing cough, 1.7); scarlet fever, 7S; dlphtho
ria. 30; polomyelttls. 1; epldemlo cerebro
spinal meningitis, 1; mumps, 34; pneu
monia, 10; measles, 47; Influenza, 5; small
pox, 30; gonorrhea, ; syphilis, 42.
Tho tuberculosis department reported
lectures and movlng-plctures given In St.
Johnsbury, Lunenburg, Chester. Roches
tor, Randolph, Windsor, Poultney and
Orwell. In some of thee places, talks
wero given to school children regarding
the rules of health.
The poliomyelitis department reported
the number of patients treated In tho
annual fall clinics as follows: Rutland.
direction of experts. Machinery of tho
most modern type, sanitary and labor
saving, will be Installed. Tho plant will
be so arranged that tho maximum of
daylight will be obtained In tho monu
faeturlng process.
It Is planned to have the nrrangement
of tho plant In about tho samo respec
tive location In the building as the Coon
Ice Cream plant In this city, with largo
plato glass windows In the front, and the
working room In full view of tho public.
There will bo a largo refrigerating room
on one side.
In order to assure the new plant nt
Haverhill of an adequate supply of high
grade cream, the Coon Ice Cream company
Is planning to opon at once a modern
crenmcry In connection with Its plant at
Portsmouth, N. H. It li expected that
enough cream will bo supplied from this
new creamery to keop tho Haverhill plant
In operation at full capacity.
Tho Coon Ice Cream company will main
tain truck routes between Haverhill and
Lawrence nnd between Haverhill nnd
Lowoll, thus sending their product Into
three of the largo manufacturing cities
of the Bay Stato.
A man who has had experience In man
ufacturing tho high grade of Ice cream
which the 'Coon company puts out will
be sent to take charge of tho Haverhill
plant and to Install the up-to-date sys-
oiunraoiy over one-tcntn ot the pris-iaw
Besides this, it has become known that
the exhibition of Vermont products dis
played by the Stato department of Agrl
culture was linlirert t, v,.t . T..
vnnnnl.t, Inp1r,r,1 lit, .tl-tonf l.i um. til-,., .un.ni ... .
"."n.i.i. uiuu iiiu.-j i '.Miiuiuun, annoutrn no nr!in urn-
through which flowed a placid river. awarded for this tvpe of display
Connecting these two worlds was a drop The Vermont delegation was madn tin
of 800 feet, over which poured a flood of of 30 club boys and girls 15 boys nnd 1-
foamlng water, varying In color from girls, and 12 leaders. Theso young neo-
whlto sprny to a deep coffee color. The pie comprised delegations from 10 club
force with which the river rushes over chosen through competition In local nnd
v..- H,.-t.,.,..o olu. i.iiiuijb n mm VTO.y liuuiuy coihcsis, from no lcsi than
soon after It commences Its long 'plunge,
and the haso of the fall Is entirely hid
don y the mist that rises In clouds. The
sun shining on the mist makes long rain
bows, starting at the top of the falls and
losing themselves In an opalescent swirl
at tho base.
The falls aro 400 feet wide nnd 822 feet
high. The sheer drop Is 741 feet, hut he
low that the fall Is broken by rocks. It
Is easier to visualize this height If one
remembers that tho woolworth Building
In Now York Is about 800 feet high.
It Is an unforgctnble experience to crawl
out on Table Rock, that Juts out Into the
chasm, and look down Into the gorge be
low. Eleanor Beers Lestrade, In Scrlb-ners.
SWISS HOME WORK
Industrie Carried On In 70.S74 Plncen
of Ilroldencr
(From the New York Tlmps.)
A recent census of homo workers In
Switzerland brought out the fact that 70,
S74 homes aro carrying on homo work
nnd that the number of home workers Is
S2.136. Tho home Industry In Switzerland
30; Windsor, 19; Barton, 16; St. Johns- tern with which tho company will o'pr
t-iuu.i in an parts or the State The x.
pense of the trip were met by the Ea. t
orn States Exposition and tho Vermont
State Bankers' abslclatlon, to tho ex
tent of nlno clubs and nine leader!.
Three club members became so Interest.
d In their work that they paid their
own expenses to tho exposition.
To theso people, avoraglng about 14
years of ago. this trip proved of Inn--tlmabl"
benefit In an educational way.
Tho travel from the rural communities
to ono of New England's most promising
and progtesalvo cities was a great evert
In the live? of the youngsters, and thut
they fully enjoyed and profited by ever
mlnuto of the trip might bo seen In thu
eager questions that greeted every new
and unfamiliar sight. The exposition
was filled with all sorts of wondrtul
exhibits, touching on tho Intimate de.
inns or tne rarm life nnd of the life In
the smaller rural communities. To tha
I boys tho horse show proved the great
est delight, while tho girls were mor
Interested In the exhibitions of model
homes. There was all kinds of keen
rivalry between tho State groups In .1
professional way, but the best of good
fellowship existed between tho club
Humers irom aitrerent States at ntt
HARRY LAMOTTE IN JAIL
Ilcld on ClinrKe of Tlrenklni; Into Honap
nt (irnnd Inle
Harry Lamotte, 21 years old, wns ar
rested by the police n this city Snturday
morning at the request of Deputy Sheriff
Victor Hulburt of Grand Isle. According
to the Information whl h the police cot
from Deputy Sheriff Hulburt, Lnmotto
FIRE TRUCK FOR POST
Pp-to-dnte Machine Arrive nt Fort
Ethnn Allen from Army Cantonment
A modern, up-to-date fire truck has
been received by the quartermaster at
Fort Ethan Allen and turned over to
Captain Phillips of Troop F, 3rd Cavalry,
who la at tho present tlmo acting as fire
marshal at tho Post.
Tho truck Is not at the presont time
fully equipped with the necessary appa
ratus to put It in first-class condition,
but the equipment Is expected to arrivo
snortly. The truck Is equipped with a
high pressure pump nnd tho necessary
chemical apparatus. From tho descrip
tion given of tho truck It would appear
that It could be clasped as a triple com
bination, such as Is proposed to bo pur
chased by tho city of Burlington.
Accord'ng to Captain Phillips, the truck
has apparently been shipped to the Post
from ono nf the largo army cantonments
and has been In use at ono of these can
tonments. In tho past there has been no modern
fire-flghtlng apparatus at tho Post, duo
to the practically fire proof buildings on
tho ro.iervatlon and tho largo number of
men always available to use In fighting
fires. Captain Pl.lll'ps states that such
a truck on the reservation will bo of ma
terial assistance to both Essex June.
tion nnd Wlnooskt, should occasion for
Its use arise.
oury. 15; Montpeller, 40; St. Albans. 17;
Burlington, 24; total, 161. The report
showed thot 13 cases were received which
had never been to a clinic previously;
that 16 braces were adjusted; 58 pieces
of apparatus fitted; 19 orthopedic correc
tions to shoes advised; 13 cases prescribed
nxenlses; 10 measurements for new ap
paratus taken; 15 home visits made.
Examinations in tho Stato laboratory
were made as follows: Throat cultures,
1.580- tvnhold fever, 113; malarial fever,
1; tuberculosis, 123; syphilis, 201; gonor
rhoea!, 75; sanitary water examinations,
67; milk, SO; milk examinations, chemical
only, 12; food, 33; drug. 15; medico-legal.
3; miscellaneous examinations for the
courts, 14; autopslen where no foul play
was suspected, 3; miscellaneous, 167; to
tal, 2,493.
ate. It Is not expected that tho new plant
win oegm to operate at full capacity un
til next summer, when It Is probable that
a force of at least 25 men will be em
ployed thero.
This Is the third large manufacturing
plant which the company has secured
Insldo of a year, showing the rapidity
with which tho business Is growing. The
company now own3 two manufacturing
plants In Now HampHt.lre. two In Ver
mont, one In Maine, and one .In Massa
chusetts, besides creameries from which
these plants are supplied.
MISFORTUNES OF CORK
Hundred
represents 12.4 per cent, of the total num
ber of undertakings (571,495) and the home t"r times. All members of the camn
"timers o per cent, ot tne total number -ms dbck to Vermont filled with thu
lrd
by
Block mistook , .(oi , . ir',bro,") Into tho reldence of James Mossov
iui iv uuih mr i. n -.I . ' .........
one calling for a forward pass, and the.. ' ' r""ly morning ana stolo ceremony. Tho orgnnlst of
was lost to Norwich on Vennont'" ""J""'' Uvo revolvers, three razors
rd lln. T,,., . .uT " " "it of clothes. Lamotte has the
... - -v. ,,, ln M,nl quar-i ., i , ,,i ....
tn i'uhik it uuu cnaracier ior
lO in? unilnw mnn nfl.l
NORWICH
.. Hyland, 152
Steele (capt.) 171
ball
S6-yard
ler, mo lmll was worked down
yoal by a succession of line plays and
wrmncy nnany landed across the line.
Tho line-up, with weights of men
who Btarted game.
VERMONT.
Granger, r. e., 1S7 ,.
Plircoll. r. f., 184
r. t
Sarrity. r. k. 171.. r. g., Harrington. 1 CO
HcMahon. q 171 c., Edward's, 160
llargolskl. 1 g 193.. 1. p., Herrlck, 183
Kowland, 1. t.. 171.... 1. t Walker, 175
Bemansky. 1. o 166.... 1. 0., Mnhor, 161
Kendrlck, q. b, 165.. q. b Griffin, K.O
Dhutter. r. h. b 186. r. h. b., Smith, 163
Bollerose, 1. h. b 154
1 u u
u. u., oparrow, 170
rohnson, f. b., 195.... f. b DoWItt 16ri
Substitutes:
Vermont Harris for Nowland,
Ichmltt for Harris, Brock for Bolle
fnse, E. Johnson for McMahon, Rattl
lor Purccll.
Norwich -Wnlte for Edwards. Anh
lon for Sparrow, Walker for Steel
fenidley for Smith.
Touchdown: Griffin, Bradley nnd
lemansky.
Goals from touchdowns: Smith, Brnd
ty and Bollerose.
Referee, Peterson, Colgate.
Umpire, Itlsley, Colgate.
Head linesman, Butterfleld,
urg.
Tlmo, four 15-mlnuto porlods.
a young man of his years. It Is said that
he has already nrved time for various
offenses. He makes his home In this
city, but wanders around consldoraMy.
When arrested, ho was wearing whnt
Is thought to lie the suit of clothes
which he stole in Grand Isle. The two
watches, two of the razors and one of
the revolvers, a big Colt 32-20, were
found In his possession.
KNIGHTS ENTERTAIN
DeGorabrlnnd Council Give Itrcfptlon
to Catholic Club (f L'nlvrrxlty
The annual reception nnd dance given
by DoGoesbrlnnd Council, No. 27D, of the
Knights of Columbus, to the Catholic decorated with pink carnations, nnd the
club of the University of Vermont was othor rooms In green, nnd gold colors In
ERICKSON-NEWTON
Weil din nt St. Pnnl's Followed
Dinner nt Bride's Tlome
The marriage of Miss Doris L. Newton,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Coon
rod of 102 College street, and Wllbert L.
Er'ckson of New York city. U. V. M. '19,
'on of Mr. and Mrs, Kdwnrd Erleksoti
of Bnrre. took place Monday morning
at 10 o'clock nt St Paul's nlmnnl Tim
Rev. S. Halstend Watklns performed the
ceremony. Tho orgnnlst of St. Paul's
I'.nicst Dawson Leach, played the wed
ding marches nnd also played softly dur
ing tho ceremony.
The bride had her sister. Miss Molly
Newton, as her bridesmaid, nnd the
rroom hnd his collego classmate, and
fraternity hrother, R. J. Hurrls, Instruc
tor in chemistry at tho University, ns his
best man, The ushers were the bride's
brothe'r, Clarence Newton, and the
groom's brother, II. E. Erlckson, of
Barre.
The bride wore a bluo traveling suit,
and a black hnt with an ostrich band of
blue. Sim carried Ophelia torcs. The
bridesmaid woro blue satin, a brown hat
faced with blue and carried red roses.
After the ceremony, there wns a wed
dlnir d'nner. served nt the home of the
hriile's pnrents, for the relntlves nnd
mr uriciai party, ino ninlng room was
REPORT OP THE WAYS AND MEANS
COMMITTEE FOR HOSPITAL
WEEK
The Ways and Means Committee of
tho Women's Auxiliary of the Mary
Fletcher hospital wish to thank tho poo
pie of Burlington for their generous and
hearty response during hospital week.
Because of tho many gifts In the form
of checks nnd money, the committee find
It Impossible to thank tho donors indi
vidually, but wish to take this opportu
nity to thank all who havo responded so
llbcrnlly.
Reports of the different committees to
gether with tho chairmen and amounts
follow:
Card party, Mn, J. A. Rust $ 10O67
Tea, Mrs E. Swift 271.25
Dance, Mrs. W. C. Clark K3!43
Movies, Mrs. Sam Cannon 1,001. IS
Minstrel show, Mrs. J. H. Dodds.. 2.373.35
Food sale, Mrs. Harvey Footo
Receipts $208.00
Unpaid 39.00
247.00
By checks and cash 1,487.40
Total receipts $6,037.20
Less printing bill 14.25
Net receipts $6,022.95
REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE COL
LECTING SUPPLIES
(Mrs. F. A. Deyctte. Chairman)
Large amount of cotton nnd linen ple-es,
a few nightdresses, kimonos, bandages,
one large bundle of cheese cloth, etc., 18
sheets, 17 pillow cases.
Jellies, In glasses jfjn
Canned fruits. In containers 487
Conserves, Jams, etc., In containers.. 194
Canned vegetables, In containers 394
Pickles, In containers 74
Total
.1,949
Pitts-
ho'd Monday evening In
rooms on Church street.
The first part of the evening, was given
to a reception In honor of the students,
at which a reception committee of the
Knights of Columbus consisting of Grand
Knight nnd Mrs. D, J. Casoy, Mr. and
Mrs. P. E. McAullffe, Dr. and Mrs. P. E.
McSweency nnd Dr. nnd Mrs. D. A. Shen
received tho visitors. Tho committee for
the Catholic club of tho University of
Vermont consulted of E. Douglas Mc
Rweeney, Arthur Hogan and J. F. O'Con
ne'l. During the ovenlng refreshments wero
served. Mutlc for tho dancing was fur
nished by Brown Brothers' orchestra, Tho
reception was tald to havo beon one of
the most successful ever held.
the Knight's honor of the groom's college colors. There
wero tunny beautiful wedding gifts, of
silver, linen nnd money.
New
..mpio Byrup, 3 qts.; canned soup, 4
cans; fruit Juices, 8 bottles; honey, 3H
qts., nnd 1 box. Large amount of fresh
vegetables. Miscellaneous pkgs., flour,
etc., 4 pkgs.
Winter vegetables-Cabbages, 50; squash.
40; pumpkins, 30; turnips, 6 bu.; beets, 5
bu.; carrots, 2 bu.; parsnips, 4 bu.; apples,
6 hu.; potatoes, 25 bu.
The county chapter of the Red Cross
has agreed to sot aside $1,000 subject to
the call of the Mary Fletcher hospital,
for strictly charitable cases. '
EL155ABTH S. GROAT,
General Chairman.
Perl sli rl In Famine
Mayor Beheaded In t4I2
The long fast of the Lord Mayor of
Cork lends Interest to tho city over
which ho presldod and the offl-e which
he held. These are treated briefly In a
bulletin issued by the National Geograph
ical Society.
"Cork, third city of Ireland," says the
bulletin, "bears a very superficial re
semblance to our own New York In thnt
Its nucleus Is situated on an Island en
folded by two arms of a river whero Its
waters mcot a bay. The comparison be
comes a contrast, however, for Cork lu
a city of less than 80,000 souls, has few
public buildings or thoroughfares of Im
portance, and was built on a low.
swampy site Instead of on tho rocky ribs
of Mother Earth.
"Tho stream that enfolded Cork before
It grew across Its watery barriers Is tho
River Leo which rises In a llttlo lake to
the north. From a tiny Island In tho
lake came the nlous hermit. St. Pin
Barre, who established a monaster' on
the Island at tho mouth of tho river In
I the seventh century, and from this start
the present city has grown. Both the
Catholic and Protestant cathedrals of
Cork are dedicated to this early Irish
vlnt.
"At the head of one of the finest har
bors In Ireland a landlocked cove whose
wnters are as placid as those of a lake
Cork has been subjoct 'since Its establish
ment to attacks by sea marauders. In
vading Danes burned the city In 821 and
again In 1012, and after the second de
structlon founded on the slto a Danish
trading post. The Irish, ngaln In con
trol of the city, submitted to the Eng
lish In 1172, who for many years main
tained a precarious foothold.
"The Irish eventually regained Cork
not by force or arms but by 'Infiltration.'
for before a great while the one-time I
English post was the most Irish city In I
Ireland, Its government entirely In the I
hands of the people of Erin.
LORD MAYOR BEHEADED IN 1492 I
"A tragedy overtook Cork tho year
Columbus discovered America, and was
visited most heavily on Its Lord Mayor,
of workers (1,S51,599).
The textile Industry contains the larg
est proportion of homes and workers
carrying on home work. Embroidery oc
cupies the most hands (33,!S7) and Is car
ried on chiefly In the cantons of Zurich,
Schwytz, Glarus and Orisons. Silk weav
ing, which occupies 12.47S homo workers,
Is carried on mostly In the cantons of
Zurich, Schwytz nnd Outer Rhodon. Tho
manufacture of silk ribbons, which oc
cupies 7,557 home workers, Is confined
almost exclusively to Basel firms; the
workers aro to be found In the cantons
of Basel (city and country), Aargua and
Soleuro.
Tho watch Industry occupies 12,071
homo workers, but is tending to become
more confined to the factories. The
Btraw-plaltlng industry, which occupies
6.095 home workers, Is also tending to
become a factory trade by reason of the
complicated articles made on looms. The
cnier seat of the Industry Is In Aargau,
Inspiration so necessarv to rin t-nnrt w.ni.
In tho coming year; Inspired with prid
In their work and especially In the prld.i
of their Stato which had made such .1
showing against tho competition of so
many Inrger commonwealths.
The camp life In Itself was ono of thi
most Interesting and fascinating part
of the week. All the members of th
camp lived in tents nnd retired and
arose to the notes of a bugle. When thn
hungry youngsters returned to camp af
ter a tour of insDcctlon. they lined up
for their food, nnd ato from mess kits.
Junt as the men In the army. Between
rovclllo and taps they were busy every
mlnuto of tho time, either In work or
piny.
Camp Vail presented a pageant In
front of the main grand stand on ono
of the days of the exposition. In which
tho State of Vermont was represented
by three floats of a unique and notice
able design. One that excited the most
sin.
census tanon in the winter would blazoned tho cryptic
show a much larger number of homo Fnrm Bureau" nri
worncrs.
the home workers extend to the cantons attention was a float showing a fnrmar
of Lucerne, Freiburg. Obwald, nnd Tes- nnd his family mnrchlnc forward, enrrv.
Ing large banners on which wero em-
phrases "Cotfhty
We All 'nlnnITl
This typlf'ed the Vermont type of Farm
uureau, winch provides something for
all members and not merely the head of
tho family. One of the other flonts was
given over to the work of the sewing
clubs, and tho other to an exhibit of
maplo sugar utensils and products.
Tho evenings In camp proved to b
especially enjoyable, for then the mem
bers gathered around an open fire and
sang and l'stened to stories from tho
club workers until bedtime. Often a
troupo of Hawaiian singers with their
native Instruments would come to th
camp and entertain for a while, and
then, too, a good friend of tho young
sters. Horace A. Moses, occasionally sent
In enough apples to feed the entire
camp, and four hundred hungry young
sters can consumo more than a few at
one sitting. Tho prize list follows:
nODMAXIAN SlTPEnSTITUTIONS
(From London Answers)
Rumania Is one of the favorite homes
of superstition, where superstitions ac
company life literally from the cradle to
the grave.
Before a child Is christened It must
undergo the Important ceremony of Its
first bath, given In a huge wooden bowl,
which also serves as Its cradle, at the
homo of Its godmother.
If It Is a boy thero must bo poured
into the bath a symbolical mixture of
corn, wine and honey; If a girl the bath
must contain feathers from the wings
of h dove and petals of a rose to serve
as a prayer to the Three Spinners, be
lieved to bi weaving the child's destiny
that her footsteps through life may bn
as soft as down and her faco ns fair 1
as a flower. I
A book, a foaf of bread and a rod are
offered a boy. If ho choose the book
he will bo a scholar; if tho bread ho will
be a thrifty, practical, successful man
of affairs; if the rod, wliich Is laid on
his back, he will be a ne'er do well Is
the belief
When a man dies there must be plac
ed In his coffin a comb, a bit of soap
and a coin to pay the feo duo Charon,
10 jerry mm over tno Hlver Styx.
THE FARM TRACTOR
In the Interests of good citizenship. It
Is to bo hoped that the horse will never
disappear. It gruatly Improves men to
associate with horses. But there Is dan
ger that this helpful association may not
bo poislblo much longer.
t.t ;ci luc u-iijr received ana 1, The farm tractor Is the new rival to
assisted Perkln Warbeck. pretender to the farm horse. The figures nie posl
the English throne. Tho mayor lost his lively startling. In 1909, there wero pro
.2? u? C,t3r 118 chartBr- duced 2,300 tractors. In 1914, the output
Cork s wonderful harbor has given It was 10,400. In 1919, no less than mwu
a maritime Importance since early days, tractors were built, and the production
" " .i "b seen in tne tor V)) Is estimated at 310,000.
mm oi ivamirai or mo fort Bestowed on
the Lord Mayor of Cork by Edward rv. '
TROUT POn VERMONT WATEnS
The field station at Lake Dunmore. In
charge of County Warden Qoorge II.
ewvnl Sl5S,1.rKrMI,"0n M Rt w1" C1"lffe' ,,aB near,y "mpleted lt work
ew t nrlc, where they nro to res'do. Mr. for the season. Two thousand five
rlckson who wa, an Instructor last hundred and tnnnty-nhie lake Tout were
::?yi'ilY-,- "on'.?0,"f- - caught, and up to 2 presen wrHIna
year
search work" 111 chemistry for the West
ern Electric enmmnv In New Yo'k city.
"Irs. Erlcknn rrnrliiAted from tho
rllngton school In tho class of 1917, nnd
has been bea 1 phcr for tho Wells
& Richardson company.
HUNTERS DISAGREE
ALONO THE SIDELINES
Norwich evidently took this to be their
Ig game of the nenson, for practically ,
he entire student body camo to Burling
sri, with their band, and occupied the
outh bleachers during the game. During
he Intermission they marched around the
eld In military formation. Vermont, not'
be outdone, also hold a parade of their
wn during the lntermluslon, marching In manager of the Burlington Trust com
oumns of fours In correct Imitation of pany slncn the first of last February, has
he militant cadets. resigned his position, to tako effect Jan-
'ine cneenng nt tho gamo was csps-juary 1, 1921. He gives as his reason for
TO LEAVE BANK
John M. Carroll IlealRna ns General
Manager of Burlington Trust Co.
John M. Carroll, who has been general
C01l. II v T1IK SCU'ITLE
(From tho Brooklyn Standard Union)
Coalless Nebraska farmers are planning
to burn unstudied com for fuel, the cost
to uroduce bulnr- aun.. ,c n . . .
. - 1... .1 ... n wwut 11U t tun. !
U I, u" V' wmcli corn ls 10 t. It seems at first
. . wi t.u miiuo un coon ns inou
lally good and the "Od Vermont,'
renominated merely by force of num
era. Each tonm was cheered collectively
ltd the Individuals wero cheered by their
-n supportors. The best of fooling pro
fclled, nnd an Injured rival was always
Veered urn loudly as the stur of the homo
lam.
The Vermont men, 600 strong, paraded
Iwntown before the game with the Unl-
roslgnlng that ho does not wish to be
confined to Insldo work for a longer tlmo.
Mr. Carroll Is ono of the most popular
nnd energetic business men of this city
and he will bo missed when ho loaves
tho Burlington Trust company, not only
by tho company ltsolf, but by the large
number of patrons of tho bank. Mr.
Carroll has nothing to say at present
regarding his future plans.
Confllrtliiir Reports tin in tho Presence
of Wild Duck- This Yt-nr
"Tho ducks nro here." "Tho durlts are
scarco this year." Such aro the rnn
fllctlng reports of tho devotees of the
grand old sport of
Binres mi "an 01 mo mate ns soon
tne nrit v to frost appears and lasts
until the middle of December each year.
Both parties claim that they aro right
nnd both havo to be shown. The real
sectet f tho matter Is that It mukes a
difference whero one hunts this year.
Rome hunters have secret hunting
grounds of their own whore year after
year they havo found plenty of Bpnrt,
but this year find their pet marsh unin
habited by tholr feathered frWuis. How
ever, ail places are not tho samo and
thero is plenty nf shooting In tho right
places. Hlghgato Springs nnd Alburg I
seem to no uio nest shooting grounds.
about 130.000 eggs have been taken.
Theso eggs are to bo hatched at the
United States government fish hatchery
In Holdon, Vt. Warden ChntTee shipped
last Monday 16 of the best specimens to
the Roxbury fish hatchery, to be kept
thero and used for oxhlbltlon at the fairs
next fall.
and held by the Lonls Mayor to the pres
ena aay. in a triennial ceremony tho
Lords Mayor evidence their right to the
title of Admiral by casting a dart out
over tho harbor.
"Queenstown, at the head of the outer
harbor, and practically a part of Cork,
Is the port of call and departure for
trans-Atlantic liners. This fact has made
Cork a city of sadness to many, for per
haps a million or moro men and womon,
In largest part mere boys and glrh? forced
by economic pressure to emigrate, have
thero bidden goodby with set faces and
streaming eyes to the land thoy lovo so
well.
HUNDREDS DIED FROM HUNGER
"When Ireland suffered what was per
haps tho most pathetic of Its tribula
tions, the famine of 1847, Cork became
the center of Us sorrows. Thousands of
miserable, emaciated creatures made
their way there from all over Ireland
hoping to gain passage to America.
Hundreds died of hunger along tho roads
leading to the city and In Its vory streets.
"While there are practically no points
of gTent Interest In Cork, close by Is
one of tho best known and most frequent
ly visited spots In all Ireland. It Is the
ruined towers of Blarney Castle, strong
hold of Cormac McCarthy, who, legend
has It, Instructed by an old ling he had
If this goes on wo shall certainly lose
"the man with tho hoe," "old Dobbin."
the "plowman homoward plodding his
weary way," and a host of other old
favorites.
Verily progress has its price. Dr.
I Charles Aubrey Eaton, In Leslie's.
thought rather shocking to burn It for
heating purposes. But thero Is no loglcnl
difference between planting a corn seed
to burn the ears and planting a pino
seed to burn the cones,
If the Nebraska farmers have any corn
to spare, we should hn a)A tn have
them ship It here and let us uso It for rescuod to kiss ono of tho stones of the
fuel. Nobody seems to have brains tower the famous 'blarney iton' h.
enough or Interest enough Jn tho subject came Irresistibly eloquent,
to furnish us with coal, and tho supply "On the ploturesque, wooded shores of
of political circulars will soon be cut off. the spacious and beautiful harbor of
When the crisis comes Nebraea oori Oorlt are many pleasant resorts nnd flno
might bo the thing to pravont us frcez- country places. Ono of the latter, TlvoJI,
Ing. the home of Sir Walter Raleigh, Is on the
estate given to mm by Queen Elisabeth
THE VAI.UK OF REFRIGERATOR
CARS
Tho refrigerator car marks the begin
ning of tho packing business as we know
It to-day became were It not for refrig
eration tho big packer could not exist.
Beforo this tlmo the main business of
tho larger packers was to euro meat
and pack It for transportation. They
could not ship fresh meat to any dis
tance. Thoy had to ship tho Western
cattle to tho East nlle, which Is a vory
expensive process, for not only do the
caitlo shrink in weight but also freight
had to be paid on about twlco as much
meat as could bn sold. Tho balance of
the steor wns waste. The refrigerator
car changed all that. It permitted tho
fattening of cattle where the corn was
cheapest and then sending on to the
market only the cdlblo portion, The
cmsumer hud to pay the freight only
on what ho ato and not on what was
thrown away. Tho Western packers
could thus deliver dressed beef at a
prico lower than the local slaughterer.
Samuel Crowther In tho World's Work
for Novembor.
JlThoso who havo tried them havo made j rilEE rncss Want ADS PAY BEST Edmund Spencer was tbe reclplont oi
EXTENDING A POLICY
"It Is becoming more expensive every
day to run an automobile."
"Yes," replied Mr. Chugglns. "Somo of
us motoiWs won't be nblo to keep going
unless tho government comes to tho
rescue the samo as thoy did for the rail
roads." Washington Star.
PRIZE LIST
Garment Judging, first place, scoro
75O-900, gold mednls for Helen French of
Richmond, Dorothy Pollansby of St.
Johnsbury and Silvia Rlcker of St.
Johnsbury. (From "Sunshine Girls' Sew
ing club, Mrs. A. D. Murray, leader;
from "Wide Awake club." sewing unit.
Mls Tnurtellotte, leader).
Handicraft Judging, first place, gold
medn's for Ralph Harris. James Puffer
nnd Nathan Rlcker. all of St. Johnsbury,
Leon H. Baxter, lender.
Poultry Judging, third place, score 4M
600 Lester llarwood, Clarence Chandler
and Frederick Rice, nil of Bennington.
Miss Martha Pratt, leader.
Sewing demonstration, flrsf place, gold
medals for Mary Berry, Helen French
and Hazel Curler, all of Richmond. Mrs.
A. D. Murray, leader.
Farm and home-craft demonstration,
first place, gold medals for James Puf
fer, Nathan Rlcker and Ralph Harris,
all of St. Johnsbury. Leon H. Baxtor,
leader.
Garden demonstration, second place,
bronze mednls for Harold Phillips Mor
ris .Mahler nnd William McCormack, all
of Pittsford. L. E, Smith, leader.
' SWEEPSTAKES
Club group exhlb'ts, first place, "Wide
Awake Club, Handicraft exhibit." Leon
H. Baxter, leader. St. Johnsbury. J25.00.
I Maple Sugar club exhibit, first place,
' East Corinth Boys' and Girls' Home
Project club, Mrs. C. N. Pago, leader.
East Corinth, J10.W.
Farm and Home-Craft club exhibit,
fit st place. Wide Awake club, Leon H.
Baxter. leader. St. Johnsbury, Acme Red
Letter Acme Rubber Tlrsk Inner Tube
Co., Trenton, N. J.
Individual cxh'blts Class 8, ono quart
horticultural beans, place 1, Horace
Klral, Vergenncs, $1.30; class 10, two
squashos, place 2 Dorothy Baxter, St.
Johnsbury. 11.00; clnss 11, two pumpkins,
place 1, Dorothy Baxter, St. Johnsbury,
M.50; place 2. Puna Baxter. St Johns
bury, H.00; clas 5. two Jars greens,
beans, asparagus, place 3, Agnes Nolan,
West Rutland, ribbon; class 6, four Jars
corn, plnce 3, Dorothy Baxter. St. Johns
bury, ribbon; class 7. four Jars tumlu,
plnce 3, Dorothy Baxter. St. Johnsbury,
ribbon; class 2 fb) Wyandotte pullet,
place 1, Harold S. Phillips. Pittsford,
n.50; class 2 (b). Wyandotte pen (young),
place 1, Harold S. Phillips, Pittsford.
J3.00. Leon E. Smith, leader.
Farm and homo craft exhibits Plane
1. Ralph Harris, St, Johnsbury, J10.00;
placo 2, Ronald Burrows, St. Johnsbury,
$5.00; placo 3, John Rice, St. Johnsbury,
$1.00. L. H. Baxtor, lender.
Sewing exhibits Place 1, Esther
Snedon, New Haven, $15.00 (property).
Watch the classified ads for a nice
room with a nice family. If you nro In
a hurry toll the nice family of your
wants. Tell them through the classl
J fled.

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