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The Caledonian-record. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-current, July 06, 1920, HOME AND MAIL EDITION, Image 1

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Young Man Drowned Canoeing At Lake Morey
THE CALEDONIAN-RECORD
A' Newspaper Covéring
the EntireNertheastSec
tion of Vermont State
Kvery Working Day.
The VVeather
Pavtly cloudy tonight
and Wednesday. Prnb
ulily showers rxeept l'air
Cooler tonight.
HOME AND MAIL EDITION
VOL V NUMBER 9
ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT. TUESDAY, JULY (, 1920
PRICE TWO CENTS
Mao
ééth
Obi
Many Thousands Enjoy
Great Fourth ofjuly
Celebration In Newport
. The playing of the 'Star Spangled Banner" by the
Newport City Band at exactly 11 o'clock Monday evening
brought to a dose officially the border city's observance
of the Fourth of July and the many thousands of people
thronged the streets to witness the
vaudeville performances went home
happy and well satisfied that Orleans
County had never before seen such a
stupendous celebration of the day that
i sset aside to remember the signing
of the Declaration of Independence.
It was a source of great delight for
the committee in charge of the big
event to watch everything go off so
smoothly.
There was narv a hitch in the en
tire program and the citizens of the
city who promoted the affair and put
it over in such style are to be con
gratulateli upon their ability as pro
moters and dircctors. There was ab
solutely no way in which to tabulate
exactly the number ot' persons in the
beautiful citv on the ?-hores of Mem-
phremagog Lake yesterdav but on a
rough guess it would he safe to esti
mate the crowd at 10.000.
Newport never before has seen
such a vast mass of people within its
ronfine and it will probably be some
time btfore such a l-.rge number ci
people will be here rgain. Hvl i:
not been for the fact that old Jupiter
Pluvius played hide and seek in the
clouds and frightened many ot the
more timid res. a much greater
pathering would have been or. lune.
What threatened early to be a rainv
dav turned out to be i gloiious . un
shiny day, ali of which did much to
make the celebration ar. overwhelm
innr success.
The day's program was ushere 1 in
at 10 oVlock with a pai-ade that to
tally cclipsed anythin of its kirrl
ever attenroted in this seclion of Ihe
country. Kvcn the opliroistie mpm
bers of the committee nevm- atitici
p.ated anything quite ;o elaborat; .i
NEWPORT WOMAN
KILLED BY FALL
DOWN STA1RS
THE CHENEY
A Master of Music.
It play.? ali reeords with a quality
of tone unrivalled.
Cheney Talking Machines demon
strated and sold by
Lyman K. Harvcy
Passumpsw, Vermont.
the initial event prove -i to be. Bos
ton and ether large ciies n;ay have
parade that take hou.'s io pa.-s a
given point, but even .-.'.icli lai:.;c etn
ters don't have parados that can sur
pass what Newport was fortunate
enough to have this year.
The parade was nenlv a mile in
length and .tartine fiom East Maia
1 Street aerosa the Cauewav and " up
West Main Street to Third Street, up
Third to Prospect ,dov.n Second and
clisbanding at the Bos'.on and Maino
station.
The parade was headed bv the
marshalls, Charles H. VcCauley, Cela
Ialey and Sam Hamilton ali three
riding on handsome huises. They
were followed by the i i bearers and
representatives of the Newport Po-
Lilte i 't'jrai LiiiriiL, uia ontii tini
V. J. Harrison. Next in line carne
the ity Council riding in a big ma
I chine, ith Howard Pu lvah drivinsr.
In the machine also vas Col. C. S.
Emery, ex-mayor and candidate for
Governor, who was invited by Mayor
James T. Gardner to ride.
The Newport Citv Pand followed.
In order carne the following: Jock
Kirkpatrick and friend? in a Pack
ard machine, the American Legion,
with 2") members in uniform, four of
them sailors, headed by Major Rich
ard Corey and Lieut. Fred B. Craw
ford; Company L, in thiee platoons,
fully equipped, with Captain Regi
nald Buzzell,. Lieut. Harley Steven.
and First Sergeant Napoleon Mayo in
chargo.
The toys macie a .fine impiession
and were loudlv cheer -d as they pass
cd anlong the line; three saddlers,
Mrs. Grant Reed, Miss Ethel Addi
son and Arthur Robey, Boston and
Newport baseball teams in uniform;
f.re department, with three hose carts
and hook and ladder. One hose cart
was dated 1844 and rode just ahead
of the new fire truck;
Barton band; Bov .couts; the hor
ribles; decorateli teams; floats. deco
rated automobiles and motoreycles
and bicycles. Little Leon Pelkey, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Eert Pelkey register
ed a hit in his toy automobile which
was decorated in red, white and blue
crepe paper.
Those that entered fioats includevi
Mrs. William House Is
Victim of Unusual Acci
dent at Her Home
Mrs. William Houv', aged 4" years
who lives on the road to Derby in
the. City of Newport, was instantly
killed Monday foieiioon when she fell
the whole lenu-th of the- celiar stairs
in her home. She was alone in the
house and screamed . she fell. This
was heard bv neiehbors who found
her dead at the foot of the stairs with
a deep gash over her eye. The funeral
will be held at her late home Wed
nesday afternoon at 2 oVlock.
Marv (Klocke) House was born in
New Yoi city in 1877 where she liv
ed until 18 vears aeo when she mar-
I l ied to William House and carne to
Vermont to live and resided in New
port, Derby Line and Feebe the past
18 years. She leaves beside her hus
band a son, William House, aged 17
vears, a brother, Audolph Klocke of
New York city.
BOY DROWNS BECAUSE
HE COULD NOT SWIM
(Special to the Calcdonian)
FAIRLEE, Julv fi--A drowning ac
cident marred the hapviincss of the
holiday gathering at Lake Jlorey on
Monday when 11) ycar old Cari Simp
son of Oifordville, N. H., capsized in
a canoe and drowned because he was
unable to swim.
The bo- ha i come over to Fairlee
at about 0.DO in the morning and
rented a canoe takin" it out on the
lake immediate!)'. He lived on a fami
in Orfoitivile, and wts not an ex
perienced canoeman. The accident
was not discovered until late in the
morning, and froni noon of Monday
until almost noon on Tuesday, they
worked to recover the body with
grailpling hooks. The boy's father
was in the pai-ty. When finally ob
tained, the bod" was caught Uy a
fish-line in 150 feet of water.
The boy is survived by a father
and mother and three biothers.
ISKETCHDF
DEMOCRATIC
NOMINEE
Has Had a Varied and Suc
cessful Business and Pub
lic Career
(Continued on page five)
Children Parade
at Chautauqua
The Community Chautauoua which
will show in St. Johnsburv for the five
davs from July fi to 10, commenced on
Tuesday mornincr with a marionet
parade bv the children of the Junior
Chautauqua. Led i a truck, driv
en bv Clavton Silsbv. and a pony
ridden bv Miss Dorothy Burns, 100
St. Johnsburv chiklren in gay cos
tumes headed bv Miss Bianche Tay
lor as Uncle Sam marched along
Main Street from the school common
to the Academy. I" the rear were
two pony carts, and alon" the line of
march several boys rode as outrid
ers. Following the narade, the kiddies
returned to the Chautauqua tent on
the sehool common and were told
stories of the Far EartT" A well &t
ranged program of "ames and enter
tainment for the bovi and girla has
been airanged as a defnite part of
the community Chautaunua system
and will be continued dailv.
HARDING WELCOMES
CONTEST WITH COX
MARION, O., July 6 Senator
Harding, the Republican Presidential
nominee in a statement today said
Gov. Cox deserved the Democratic
presidential nomination but added
that his selectio nwould not chance
the Republican campaign plans in
Ohio in anv wa". Senator Harding
had no engagement ?cheduled for
todav but planned to e'evote himself
exclusively to clearin" away a tfreat
mass of correspondence.
REPORT TREMENDOUS LOSS
OF BOLSHEVIKI
LONDON, Julv C The British
war office today gave out a message,
the source of which was withheld,
saying that the 'cavalry of Gen. Wran
gel, the anti-Eolshevik commander
in 'Russia had encircled a Bolsheviki
cavalry coi-" consistine of 18 regi
ments on which the Wrangcl forces
concentrated fire from armored cars
and airplanes. ' The messages ;ays
onlv 150 of the Bol-ihevik escaped.
Only 100 prisoners weie taken. The
battlefield was covered with dead.
PRINCE OF WALES ESCAPES
INJURY IN RAILRCAD WRECK
LONDON July fi The Prince of
Wales emertred unhurt and smiling
from the window of an ovei-turned car
when his train was wiecked ye.4er
lay, says a dispatch fieni Australia.
The accident orcuried near Brige
town, West Australia, according to
the report. The rince's parlor car
and one adjoining, which were last
in the train, were derailed, ' dragged
for 200 yards and then overturned.
Th; prinee was cheerej by a crowd
that witnessèd liu narrow escape:
FOR SALE A registered Holstein
Yearling Bull. A. A. Hawkins, St.
Johnsbury, Vt. 9 tf
1 ili 1 1 : ,ii J'
OUR LINE OF
SWEATER
at $3.19
at $5.09
Is at its best, and we are ofTering as a Special one lot
and one lot
We are in perfect shape to supply your needs in ali kinds of
Waists and Dresses at lowest figures.
Best Beaded Dresses $62 valué
Today $27.50
IT
lLfWfè
a. 99
We're sitting on the "High
price" lid doing everything we
can to keep the prices of men's
clothing down.
When you buy a suit of ns
you pay only the actual cost of
cloth, tailoring and transporta
tion, plus our profit which we
have figured down to the lowest
possible margin.
Spring and Summer suits in
correct style and reliable quality
at reasonable prices.
See the suits we are showing
at $07.50.
Co-operative Shoes for men.
Queen Quality Shoes for wo
men. ASSELIN BROS.
The O Spot
CLOTHING and SHOES
Born on a fami, educateci in the
public schools, a priatcr's devi, a
school teacher, a ne-paper report
er, a private secretary to a conuress
man, owner, manager and propi ielor
of two newsnapers, member of con
gress for three years and three times
governor of his sitate in bis record
to date.
Business success pu.alkled his po
liticai achievements and through his
own efforts Cox has j'inassed a for
tune. Mr. Cox became the leader of
the Democratic party in Chio in 1012
when he was nominated for gov -.fior.
As one who had brought rad'cal
ehange.s in the state corjstitution, he
' took the field in its behalf. His first
terni as "overnor was devoted chief
ly to forwarding the enaetment of
law to put the new r.tatc constitu
tion into effect.
But Ohio evidenti- was not pre
pared to assimilate ali the new laws
for Cox was defeated for re-election.
But his party renoininated nini in
liilC and he was re-elected for a third
temi in 1!18, beintf the only Demo
era t to win in Ohio.
Legislation for which Governor
Cox is best known inrludes a model
workmen's comnensation law and a
rhild labor law which have been ex
tcnsively copied by other states. Ed
ucators of the country sa- the Ohio
schaol code, cnacted ui'der Governor
Cos's direction will lie as a monu
m?nt to his achievements.
Mr. Cox was born in Butler coun
tv. Ohio, in 1870. He attended dis
triet school and held his first posi
tion as a teacher of the school in
which he took his first Jessons. He
spe.nl' evenings and holidays in a
puntino- office. In a Vw vears he re
ccived his first assin-nment ori the re
portorial staff of the Cincinnati En
nuirer. '
After ten years with the Enquirer,
he went to Washinfon as a private
secretary to Congressnian Paul Sore
nf Ohio. At the dose of this service
he purchased the Dayton Daily
News, Jborrowing most of the money
in nnv for jt. Liter he purchased
the Springfield Daily Nws. He was
fi rat elected to Contnvss in 1908.
He recentlv purchased the farm
near Jarksonbur"- unon which he vas
born. and is making it into a mod
r"n farm ome whro he e' ect to
,rve on retirement from public ofK".
Tle is married anJ has four children.
Record-Breaking Deadlock Comes To
An End at 1 .40 a. m. Name
Vice-President Late Today
(By the Associated Press)
SAN FRANCISCO, July G James M. Cox, tliroe
times governor of Ohio, was nominated for the presi
dency early this morning by the. Democratic National
convention in the breakup of one of the most prolongued
deadlocks in the hitory of national i .. . -
politicai parties
It took 44 ballots
to make a choice and it was not un
til the S8th when Attomey General
Palmer withdrew from the race that
the long suceession of ioli calls shbw
ed and definite trend.
In the turnover of the Palmer del
egates Cox "ained the advantacre over
McAdoo, his- rivai for first place,
since early in the balloting and the
advantage was never losl. Witli its
choice made the convention adjourn
ed to noon today to name a candidate
for the vice "esideney.
On the opening ballot Frida" the
Ohio governor was in third olace. He
soon passed Palmer hewever and on
the 12ih went ahead of McAdoo.
Then began a see-sawino- belween the
Cox and McAdoo totals, which at the
end of the "Oth roll cali at midnight,
found the two virtuallv the sanie.
On the 42nd ballot the accession
of most of the Palmer strength to
Cox put him well ahead and after
that several delegations went into
the Cox column in a procession.
On the 4.1rd he pot a majority for
the first time of ali the votes cast
and on the 44th he was plunging to
wards the required . two-thirds when
Colorado changed its vote to him and
made the nomination obvious. It
was made unanimous cn motion of
Sam B. Amidon of Kansas, a leader
of the McAdoo forces.
As the Cox total passed that of
McAdoo and sureed upwards, the
McAdoo managers made a desperate
f cht tq stop it in time. Their can
didate twice had held the lead and
lost.it however, and man" delegates
srioprting him had given up hope
that he could ever be nominated.
On the last four ballots ' MéAdno
(Continued on page four)
132
H
We are qualified
to carry out the
instructions of those
rho employ us be
cause of our thor
oughly modem equ
ipment Our ser
vices we try to make
efficient and cour
teous and ve solicit
your patronage for
rt
Special Sale of Millinery
A few exclusive models to be closed out at $8.50
.$12.50 Hats . for $6.00
$10.50 Hats for $3.00
$ 3.50 Hats for $2.00
The Monogram Hat Shop
Mrs. C. B. Rathbun
30 Spring Street St. Johnsbury
Near the Community Chautauqua Grounds.
Good FIand Good
CCO THES
ra . Make summer trips- ideal.
Jpv" There's always a welcome
for the well-groomed wear
ers of Clothcraft. Appear
ance leaves an impiession.
Palm Beach Suits
$15 to $26
Regular 3-piece Suits
$30 to $60
Tv
v
Summer Furnishings, Hats,
Caps
STEELE, TAPLIN & CO.
W. A. TAPLIN, Prop.
On the Hill
"Business Hours 7 A. M. to 6 P. M. Daily
Ini
To Read and Remember
The chièf- cause of the fll health of tht American people is
CONSTIPATION. If the waste of the body is not properly disposed
of daliy ..indigestion must result. When there is indigestion there
is an improper assimilation of food, loss of flesh, and in time a
general run-down condition affecting the whole nervous system and
often causing disease of various organs. '
THE AMERICAN LITTLE LIVER TABLETS is the "Best
General Regulator." They act as a general tonic to the stomach and
bowels; nature Ì3 s;;ì aided in doing her work properly and good
health resulta. They a: purcly vegetable. Dose One or two at
night as needed. In case of chronic constipation, one half to one
glass of hot or cold water,, night and morning is helpful.
THE AMERICAN THROAT TABLETS have beex carefully
compounded to meet the general demand for a general throat tablet,
to be dissolved in the mouth for hoarseness, sore throat, tonsilitis,
coughs and colds. As children cannot gargle, and the American
Throat Tablet is as palatable as candy it is the remedy par excellence
for them. They are helpful to the stomach and cannot be urpassed
as a preparàtion to be kept in the house at ali times. Directions
Dissolve ohe in mouth every hour or two as needed. Small children,
one-fourth to one half tablet.
NAZOL is an antiseptic, soothing nasal ointment for CATARRI!
AND COLDS. It is composed of Eoric Acid, Sodium Chloride, Men
thol Oil of Eucalyptus and White Pctrolatum, a formula that meets
with the approvai of physicians. -.' .
NAZOL is put up in neat metal tubes.
If you have catarrh, or cold in the head, try Nasol.
These preparations can be procured of your regular dealer, or
will be sent by mail upon receipt of price.
THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, St. Johnsbury, Vt.

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