OCR Interpretation

The Caledonian-record. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-current, July 12, 1920, LATEST EDITION, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90005351/1920-07-12/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The YVeather
Showers probably to
night and Tuesday.
Light to moderate north
east and east winds.
A Newtptper Coyerlng
the Entirt Northeast S
tion of Vermont State
Kvery Working Day.
1 SEM!
Police of Plymouth, N. IL,
Tur Over Deserter to
The vigilant chief of police at
Dymouth, N. H., has captured the
second nieniber of the quartet of
prisoners, who sawed their way to
l'reedom at the Orleans County Jail
in Newport la.st Monday night. The
man, whoin the Plymouth chief took
into custody late Friday night, is
Clyde Johnson ,a deserter fron; the
Brooklynavy Yard. The police oi
ficial refused to turn the prisoner
over to the Newport authoritics, de
claring that he would go to the Ports
mouth Nuvy Yard Monday and turn
Johnson over to the naval olTìciuls
there where he will be courtmartialcd
The othei sailor. Henry Neault, a de
serter from thef Hampton Iioads, Va.,
naval station, who was captured at
Little, N. H., bv Deputy Sheiiff Staf
ford ot Lyndonville a,t'ter escaping
from the oflficer at the lattei- town,
and who was returned to the New
port jail, will piobablv be returned
Monday to the Portsmouth station by
Deuutv Sheiiff Ora Swett. I
When captured, Johnson was rid
ing a freight train and was arrested
as a vagrant but when questioned
. admitted he was a deserter and was
placed under arrest as such. He
told the police chief that he was
wanted in Newport for breaking jail.
He said that the other two men, Wil
bur Clarke of Lowell, Mass., and
Walter Duke of Berlin, N. H., had
fled to Canada. It is expected that
luke will return soon to visit his
parents and will piobablv be taken.
It is doubtful if the otficers will ap
prehènd Clarke because he is a trav
eling tramp.
COLUMBUS,-O., July 12 Gov.
Cox, the Democratic President nomi
nee anived here from his homo at
Dayton this morning prepared to re
sumé his duties at the executive of
fice. This afternoon he was to con
fer with Franklin D. Roosevelt, his
running mate, who expeets to stop
off for a few hours enroute to Wash
ington from San Francisco.
We are qualified
to carry out the
instructions of those
who employ us be
, càuse of our thor
oughly modera equ
ioment Our ser-
vices we try to make
efficient and còur
teous and ve solicit
your patronage for
. . .r ,.....:.mtmr, iKiifm.ll j
Here's What
One of our many hundreds of satisfied customers
N says about our
Dry Clearing and
Sanitary Steam Pressing
Dear Mr. Brown : . a - : - ,1' t 'f Y3M
A mighty good job it was and the H. C. of L.
doesn't appear in the price. Thank you.
Danville, Vt., July 7, 1020.
If you want the highest class work tìone at fair
prices patronize us.
C. E. Brown
109 East ci n Avenue, St. Johnsbury, Vermont
St. Johnsbury Loses in 2 to
1 natile Filled With
When a short, be-spectacled lad
nanied Giboin stepned un to. bat and
Klammed a ìed hot liner safely
into 1
center field at Sherbrooke Saturday
afternoon he put an end to a base
ball game that will go down in locai
sporting history as a classic.
ended a game that had been a
It '
tinuous seiies ot thrills loi 1C inn
ings with a score of two to one in
favor of the Canadian city against
the Fairbanks A. A. of St. Johns
It would take columns of space to '
do jusuce to th.s record-breaking'
: t i i.. iwk i I
spoiting event. Nearly 100 loyal
ruoterà from St. Johnsbury were on
band at the Exhibition grounds to
.ive their home team generous sup
jjoit. Nearly 1000 baseball fans of
.Sherbrooke turned out, to see the
il a me.
On July 5 in St. Johnsbury the
",n,u,ur cal" wfs Z' ,', -
l'anbanks players by the score of ;
CU....I ,. J... ....! , I
In 11. If trinlf Shpi'l.rnnlrp III innimrj
ot the hardest kind of baseball to win
l'ioni St. Johnsbury. The third con
test between these two teams the
strongest in this part of the country
is now being arranged for.
The g-ame opened by S. Johnsbury
with a run in their first frame ot the
first inning. Conner drew a base on
balis. Hoernle slammed out a three
bagger scorino' Conner. Conner who
ran for Hoernle was caught at the
home piate and SulKvan and Swan
fanned. This ended St. Johnsbury's
scoring for the 1G innings.
As the game warmed up and Sher
brooke fdiled to get a man around
to third base, a .feeling of bitterness
and disappointment grasped the
Sherbrooke players. Newton, an ex
cellent catcher and a hardworking
player, lost his head several times.
First, he blamed the umpire, "Ted"
Brown .of Sherbrooke for calling
balls instead of strikes wheri the
home team was in the field. Follow
ing an argument at the piate he used
abusive language to Woods of St.'
Johnsbury with' the result that
Woods of St. Johnsbury pavé the
Canadian a swift jab in the ribs.
The players intervened and Newton
took off' his catcher's outfìt and was
for quitting the game. But his fel
low players prevailed on him to re
sumé and he and Woods shook hands
and Newton went at the "ame again.
Att he end of the first half1 of the
8th inning the score was 1 to 0 in
St. Johnsbury's favor. Vaughan
sent a stinging grounder to first
which Slayton was unable to
handle. Vaughan started for second
and on a passed ball and a wild
throw to second, scored.
The game went the nine innings
without further scoring and into the
extra frames. From the tenth inning
on the contést was a- grueling one.
Everytime St. Johnsbury took the
field the Sherbrooke crowd started a
mighty shout and used every means
to rattle McMann, the clever Fair
banks pitcher. who twirled a magni
ficent carne. He did not allow a base
on balls and struck out nine men.
Ile had hard luck in the fielding
of his fellow players. What few er
rore were made were on the first man
(Continued on page four)
CHICAGO, July 12 Work on
amalgamatine the various elementi
assembled here for the formation of
a new party continued behind clsed
doors today while the conventions of
the Committee of 48 and the Nation
al Labor party marked ti me. Every
thing appeared to be proceeding on
schedule with the single note of ex
eitement -rovided by a platfom
Tight over the' Irish question. The
negro question was brought bel ore
the conrention" by Rev. W. R. Bag-'
nall, n colored minister of Detroit.
He was introduced as a speaker for
the National Association for the Ad
vaneement of Colored people. During
1 i""g un ivi ine re.-iuiuuuns corn-
mittee report, Swinburne Haie ot
New York, telling of deportations
proceedings of the Federai govern
inoli, attacked Atty. Gen. Palmer,
and ìeceived applause. Emonn I)e
Valera, who ot a rousing reception
as ne entcrea ine nan ann was pre
sented as "nresident of the Irish
Republic". De Valera was applaud
ed when he said "the Irish question
was "an American question". He
asked for recognition of the "Irish
k"'"- ... i...u. i,e , , ,
wis .warmly applauded as he conclud-
government" in Ireland. De Valer
VINAI, HAVEN. Me., July 12
Timothy Smith, a farmer about 70
years of age, was found dead in bed
today' with a bullet in his breast.
FUilure to fmd a weapon led to the
;sunicion of foul plav and the county
. F ', ... ...
medicai examiner and the countv at-
tornev have been summoned from
Rockland to investigate the case.
NORTHAMPTON. Mass., July 12
The Chamber of Commerce today
.innointed a committee of 100 prom
inent citizens to have charsre of th1
nrrangements for the notif.cation of
Gove'-nor Conlidp-e of his nominatin
for vice.president by the Republicai
convention. The committee wNjeh
"as an"ointod at th? renuest of J.
Hcnrv Roraback of Hartford, Ct.. a
membir of the National Republican
committen, will meet tomotTOw nipht
to lan deUils vf thn affair, which
viU take nlace .Tulv 27.
ermen were patrolling the Niagara
porge today int he hope of recovering
the body of Charles G. Stevens of
Bristol. England, who lost his life
yesterday in an attempt to duplicate
the feat of Mrs. Annie Edson Taylor
and Bobby Leach by going over the
cataract in a barrel.
It was infpossible to teli which part
of the barrel gave way first under the
force of the 158-foot ' drop and the
pounding of the water, but Bobby
Leach, whosc experiènces gave his
ouinion some weight, declared'it was!
was too light in ali its parts. "A steel
barrel is the only safe kind," said
Leach. ' "If I can have one made by
July 25th, the anniversary of my last1
jtnp, 111 duplicate it." I
Virgin of
Is On Her Way
When You Buy or Order
From Beauregard's you get the greatest value for
your money.
We handle only the best Quality is our first
consideration, our prices are low, allowed by the
large amount of goods we handle.
It is not only the convenience or the cleanliness,
or the freshness, that has made our stores the most
popular markets in town, it is the remarkable combi
nation of three things. Best quality, best service
and lowest possible prices.
Watch pur daily ads for prices. v . .
Illinois Car Overturns at
Top of Dole Hill When
Drive Shaf t Broke
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Behnett of
Glencoe, IH., a suburb of Chicago,
and her sister, Mrs. Forrest H.
Montgomery, are at Brightlook hos
pital as a result of injuries received
late Sunday afternoon, when their
limousine Franklin car overturned at
the top of the Dole Hill in DanvHle.
The other occupant of the car, Bea
trice, tlK 12 year old daughter of Mr.
Bennetfl escaped without a scratch.
The party were touring through
the state and stopped in St. Johns
bury about 8 o'clock in the after
noon. After 'thev left everything
went ali right with the car until they
almost reached the top of the hill.
Here Mr. Bennett attempted to shift
from high into lqw and the differen
tial gears failed to match. The car im
mediately started down the hill and
landed in the ditch and overturn
ed. The car stonned just below the
sign board and had it fone much far-
ther it would have gone with ali its
passenpers over the steepest embank
ment on the road.
Being a closed car the occupants
were penned in and neighbors and
those in passing cars gave first ai(Jj
until Dr. M. J. Paulsen arrived. He I
gave them professional attention and
bròught the entire party to Bright
look Hospital. An examination dis-
closed that Mr. Bennett's left hand
was badly injured and some, of the
bones broken. Mrs. Bennett received
a bad scalp wound, nrobably from the
p;lass in the cai, and Mrs. Montgom
ery was badly shaken up. but as yet
no internai injuries have developed.
AH were reported from the hospital
as getting along comfortably havrng,
escaped almost miraculously from .a
serious accident.
Juvenile Olfenders .
Placed on Probation
Four St. Johnsbury lads ranging
in age from 10 to 14 were brought
into municipal court Saturday after
noon on comolaint of State's Attor
ney Campbell and pleaded guilty to
ment store of E. N. Randall on the
breaking and entering th de
partment store of E. N. Randall on
the night of July 4 and taking. away
some balloons and other holiday ma
terial. After the boys entered this
store they broke into the o-arage of
A. L. Dragg and took two fishpoles.
Nearly 'ali of the pronerty was re
covered and restored to the owners.
-Judge Frye placed three ef the
boys on probation and the ring ld-
dustrial school.will be returned to
Vergennes aSj Hte had violated the
tei-ms of hi probation by Ms depre-
dations on July 4.
A Master of Music.
It plays ali records with a quality
of tone unrivalled.
Cheney Talking Machines demon
strated and sold by
Lyman K. Harvcy
Passumpsc, Vermont.
Attempt to Hold Up Cary
Maple Sugar Co. Employ
. ee On Danville Road
When E. A.. Woodward, an em
ploye in the bòiler room of the Cary
Maple Sugar Co., was returning to
St. Johnsbury from North Danville
at about nine o'clock on Sunday
night, in the vicinity of the All
Wright Springs, he was held up . and
shot at.
Early on Sunday morning, Miv
Woodward took a carriage from the
McGennis Livery Stable on Central
St., and went up to the home of H.
O. Ranney in North Danville, where
he makes his home when not at work.
For several years he has made the
trip every Sunday and holiday in per
fect safety.
At the end of the day, he had
started back to St. Johnsbury and
was Tassing a swamp just above the
All-Wright Springs when a man
jumped from concealment beside the
road and shouted at him to "Stop".
At first, Woodward thought the man
wanted a ride, and he pjilled up on
the horse. But the horse was a ner
vous animai and jumped forward,
and to that jump Woodward ascribes
his. life, for almost aimultaneously
the bandit shot at the carriage.
It is possible that the first shot
was merely to scare him, but the
horse kept runninj' at a breakneck
pace, and the bandit sent a fusillade
of bullets of which five penetrated
the top of the carriage leaving osi
tive evidencè of Woodward's narrow
escape. It was a miracle that Wood
ward escaped with his life, for the
lioles indicate that bullets passed
tiuoujfh ali pària of the top. He con
tinued his journey to St. Johnsbury
and turned in his horse.
Woodward, who rooms at the Y.
M. C. A., sayi that he Has no enemy
in the world, and that he. can think
of no reason why.he should be held
up unless it was for $15 or $20 that
he happened to have with him. It was
so dark that he could not recognize
the man's annearance, and the man's
voice was not used enougrt to ìdenti
fy him. In the future, he plans to get
a permit and carry a revolver with
him, and then the "other fellow will
get peppered first," as he said.
TO itENT 0 room tnem'ent. Phone
12C-11. H. B. Stanley. 14 tf
Dther Real Estate
Cash on Hand i f
Due from Banks ' .
Due Depositors
Surplus and
Appeals of Republican Party Lead
ers Fall ori Deaf Ears of
(By the Associated Press)
RUTLAND, Vt, July 12 Gov. Clement today issued
a proclamation refusing to cali the Vermont legislature
in special session to make possible ratification of the
federai amendment for woman suffrage, The governo r's
proclamation follows a conference
which he held at Washington recently
with Senator Harding, where it is un
deistood the Republican nominee for
president discussed with him the pos
sibility of having ratifications com
pleted by the Republican legislature
of Vermont.
In giving his reasons for refusing
again to cali a special session Gov.
Clement said the proposed amend
ment clearly invades the constitution
of Vermont, that the present legisla
ture was elected before the question
of ratifying the federai amendment
has risen, and that the people of the
state have had no opportunity to ex
press themselves on the issue.
The governor proposed that the
matter be taken up by thè next leg
islature and urged that candidates for
election be required to declare them
selves on the matter.
frage leaders have not abandoned
hope of action by the Vermont,.!
islature on the suffrage am tB,
The National W oraan s ptr. an
nounced today that Gov. Clement's
refusai to cali the itate assembly into
special session would not be accept
ed as final and that an even larger
delegation than had been planned
would caU on Senator Harding, the
Republican presidential nominee, at
Marion, -July 22d, "to impress him
with IltóeCesalty ""Ofearryrng -oi
the suffrage plank and pledg-es of his
'party and enfranchisinir the women
of the nation in time for the coming
NEW YORK, July 12 When. in
formed of Gov. Clement's refusai to
cali a special session of the Vermont
legislature, to pass on the ; Ftederal
Woman Suffrage amendmeht Mi-s.
Carrie Chapman Catt, president of
the National American Woman Suf
frage association, today issued the
following: "If it is correctly quoted
55 Main Street, St. Johnsbury, Vt,
Statement Jane 30, 1920
United States Bonds at par
Municipal, School and other Bonds at par
Bank Stocks at par
Personal and Collateral Loans
Loans on Real Estate in Vermont ;
Loans on Real Estate Elsewhere
Banking House j
$ 3,401,060.15
Includine July 1, 1920, Dividend
at 2 4 per cctot 71,900.13
made on or before
draw interest from July lst.
the decision of Gov. Clement is so
contrary to the dictatec of justice,
common sense and politicai expedien
cy that it convinced me that there is
a sinister and far reachinj influence
behind it. To uneover that influence
is one of the immediate tasks of the
sufTragists." The work of ratifica
tion will be pushed stronedy forward
in Tennessee and North Carolina.
y yll you're lpoking ioiv qualityj
and value in men's clothes,
don't overlook us.
Style you can get most any
where we glve you that too.
Prices are a bit high every
whére these days but we're
selling good reliable, stylish
'coVBg:;jBf0: lowest . possible
You will get full value here
plus quality, style and satisfac
tion. Men's Suits $30 to $50.
Co-operative Shoes for men.
Queen Quality Shoes for wo
men. . -
The O Spot
$ 318,G43.60
, 2,326.50
July 13th

xml | txt