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The Caledonian-record. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-current, August 16, 1920, LATEST EDITION, Image 1

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AMERICAN WARSHIPS ORDE RED TO RUSSIA
THE GALEDONIANtREGORD
The Weather
Showers and thunder
storms this afternoon. or
tonight. Tuesdav prob
ably fair.
A
tb
tu
Newspaper Coverlng
the Entke Northeast Sec-
tioo of Vermont State
Every Working Dy.
LATEST EDITION
ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT, MON DAY, AUGUST 16, 1920
PRICE TWO CENTS
VOL. V NUMBER 44
smjm .
TOLEDO BiMAGEO
RISTORI
r- : lì- n
MOTOR BOATS
COLUDE NEAR
v MIDDLE OF LAKE
Lucky Escape fiom Serious
Accident on Lake
Memphremagog
' A remarkable escape from a dan
gerous situation was made by Char
les Moore and a party of friends in
his powerful gasoline launch,
"Mountain Maid" on Thursday night
when the craft was struck by another
boat ori Lake Memphremagog nearly
opposite the boy.s camp managed by
Harry Dune.
The launch was traveling along at
a moderate speed with Mr. Moore at
the wheel. Another boat, traveling
more swiftly, approached the
"Mountain Maid" from the right and
attempted to cross her bows. VVlien
the boats carne rathcr dose togethei,
Mi. Moore realized thata collision
was iinminent and swung his launch
to the left.
A Noyes boy, the operator of the
other craft, which belonged to his
fathei, Clarence E. Noyes of Broad
view Fann, was not payin- strict at
tention to the guiding of the boat,
and hes truck the "Mountain, Maid"
forward on the right side, making
quite a hole. Fortunately, the
people in the Moore boat had pres
ence of mind enough to stay on the
left side, raising the hole out of
water, and in that manner it was
driven straight to shore. It was by
this means alone that they avoided
sinking in the middle of the lake.
The boat was left on the shore and
the return to Newport was made by
other means.
The broken boat carne back to its
boathouse l:iter on, and carpenters
have been at work on it for a counlc
of days and have succeeded in tles
troying ali traces of damage. The
Noyes boat suffered a splintered bow,
but no leaks or other damage result
ed. Operators of motor boats on Lake
Memphremogop complain of the
canoes which travel without any
lìghts and making no noise. t is
remarkable, they say, that more col
lisions do not occur between motoa'
boats and canoes, and several cloSe
shaves have bee,n noted recently at
this end of the lake.
STEAMElRFÓUND AFTER
COLLISION IN FOG
NEWPORT, It. I., Aug. 16 The
ehipping board's steamer Snug Har
bor, foundered Montauk point in a
collision today with the barge Pot
tersville, in a heavy fog. The cap-,
tain and his crew of 32 and the
daughter ol one of the officers were
rescued by a tug and landed here.
They left immediately for Portland,
Me. The Snug Harbor was bound
from Baltimore to Portland, with
coal. The tonnage. was 3,388. She
wasvbuilt in Pt. Richmond in 1918.
ENGLANDMREFUSES TO
AID. GENERAL WRANGEL
LONDON, Aug. 10 Premier
Lloyd George stated in the House of
Commons today that the government
had made it clear to General Baron
Wl-ancel, anti-Bolsheviki leader in
South Russia, that if he further at
tacked the Soviet forces ho must do
so on his own responsibility.
NOTICE
Ali persons having unsettled book accounts with
The Amos W Scott Co., are requested to cali at 74
Railroad Street, on or before the last day of August,
and settle, either by cash or Note, ali accounts unset
tled, or not otherwise provided for on the lst day of
September will be placed in the hands of a collector.
the Amos W. ScottCo.
OUK new equipment will alsQ embrace
a Committee Room where your
Committees or friends may meet in pri
vacy. This is a further convenience. Make
use of it.
The First NationàlDank
35 MAIN STREET ST JOHNSBURY.VT.
Jmember federal reserve system
COMPANY D
IS BEST "FED"
OUTFIT IN CAMP
Boys from St. Johnsbury
are Having the Time of
Their Lives at Devens
(By Special Correspondent)
CAMP DEVENS, Mass., Aug. 14
Company D of St. Johnsbury has
challenged any company in the
Vermont National Guard to a show
down as the best "fed" company in
the cntire State outfit, which today
completed its first week on a two
weeks' annual encarapment here.
Just to show you how well the boys
from St. Johnsbury and Lyndonville
provided for I am sending you the
menus of this comnanv for two days:
AUGUST 13
BREAKFAST
Korn Kunkles, Milk
French Toast. Frankforts
DINNER
Boiled Potatoes, Beef Steak
Mashed Turnip
Rice Pudding with sauce
Bread and Butter
Iced Tea
SUPPER
Rice Pudding, Fried Frankforts
Bread Puddifig, Lemonade
AUGUST 14
BREAKFAST
Baked Beans, Bread and Butter
korn Kunkels i
Doughnuts and Coffee
DINNER
Real Boiled Dinner
Bread and Butter
Vanilla Cakè
Tea and Coffee
SUPPER
"Red Flannelled" Hash
Apple Sauce
Cake, Bread, Butter and Coffee
The daily ration allowance is 54
cents to a man. Any St. Johnsbury
mother or housekeeper will reajize
what a good planner and cook Sergt.
Bonnette is to serve so excellent a
menu daily to the hungry boys of this
outfit.
'Pete" Landy, cook first-class, iti a
real live wire of the mess tent. His
fine cookintr has saved manv a lad of
this outfit from being homesick.
"Seconds" is a very familiar word at
mess time and no one is allowed to
get up hungry. If the St. Johnsbury
House and New Avenue Hotel want
to enlarge their business they should
hire Pete t(T cook for them.
"Pete" is assisted by the best nat
ured man in camp, Herbert D.ugee.
Twenty-eight hours a day is the
limit for "Herb to work and see
that ali are fed. The dictìonary
doesn't contain a good enough word
for this royal scout.
The men of Company D want to
thank you for the papers that we are
receiving daily. The boys, one and
ali, surely appreciate them. We
would suggest,' however, that you
send them direct to Company D so
that we will get hem quicker.
Mess Sargeant Bonnette is using
an anti-rust cord in his rifle made
from a breeches string. During field
inspection this cord was found by
the Adjutant General. Thus far no
cali down has been reported.
Sergts. Stinson, Ouilette,. Murch,
Frappie and Clerk Grey are attend-
j (Continued on Page Four)
VESSELS LEAVE
X v FRANCE AT ONCE
WÀVrGTON, Aug. 1G The
armoredXiser Pittsburg and a des
troyer have been ordered to the Bai
tic sea to protect American interests
there. The vessels now are at Cher
burg, France and it was announced
today at the navy department that
they would proceed immediately for
Russian waters.
AMERICAN WIN PLACES
ON OLYMPIC GAMES
ANTWERP, Aug. 10 Lehtanon of
Finland won the ancient Pentathlon
of the Olympic games contested in
the Stadium here today scoring 14
points. Everett L. Bradley, Univer
sity of Kansas was second with 25
points. The least number of points
determined the winner. Charles W.
Paddock of Los Angeles Athletic club
won the final of the 100 meter event
with M. M. Kirksey of San Francisco,
second. Frank"' Loomis of the Chic
ago Athletic association won the
final in the 400 meter hurrfles of the
Olympic games. The first three
places ali went to American competi
tors. FOUR GAMES
ON SCHEDULE
FOR FAIRBANKS
Four games are. on the schedule
for the Fairbanks A. A. team of St.
Johnsbury during the coming week.
On Wednesday the team piays in
Groveton, N. IL, and on Saturday
tours to Sherbrooke, Que., for a re
turn game with the strong team of
that city. The games between the two
teams now stands two to one in fa
vor of St. Johnsbury. It is expected
that a biir crowd will go' to Shei--brooke
Saturday for this game.
The team will spend Sundav and
Monday at Three Rivers, Que., play
inw a game with the team of that
town on Sunday and Monday.
Manager Hoernle of the Fairbanks
team has given the Caledonian-Re-cord
an explanation of the cancelling
of the game with Woodsville, last
Saturday. 'TVt 2.30 o clock wiren u i
was necessary to makeji decision in
regard to holding the game, it was
raining hard after there had been al
inosi continuous showers throughout
the day. Manager Hornle called the
Woodsville team on the elione and
called the game off.
Half an hour later the sun carne
out clear and warm and it looked Hke
an ideal afternoon. He called
Woodsville again and it was agreed
that the team would come to St.
Johnsbury and announcement was
made that the game would be at 4.30
o'clock. Before that time it clouded
ut) again and looked like rain. When
the team was just about to leave
for the Campus the Woodsville
management called on the nhone and
said tìiey were unable to get autos
and get their players together and
that they would have to cali the
game off.
This series of disappointments was
no reflection whatsoever upon the
management of either team. Mr.
Hoernle did the best he could to have
the game played as scheduled and the
Woodsville management did likewise.
It is honed that these two strong
teams will be able to arrange another
game at an early date.
We'ro ready to crown you
with hats and capa in the new
est shapes and smartest styles.
- Straw hat3 in every shape
that's correct for this seasor
let us show you the most be
coming hat you ever wore.
Our hats hold their shape in
, spite of sun and shower the
ruality Ì9 of Tight sort.
' Caps in novel weaves and pat
terna light, medium and dark
effeets.
Hats $2 to ?7.
Capa $1 to $3.
Co-operative Shoes for men.
Queen Quality Shoes for wo
men. ASSEUN.BROS.
The O Spot
CLOTHING and SHOES
ri.
CENTENNIAL
CELEBRATO
AT ORLEANS
Four Days of Music, Sports
and Patriotic Eeatures
August 2629
The village ot Orleans will observe
its centennial from August 20-29 and
have provided a program full of in
terest to ali. Everythinf is free but
the ball games andJour days full of
i'eatures have been. provided. The
entertainments are in charge of C.
R. Taplin, K. S. Webster, A. H.
Swett and B. O. Smith.
The festivities commence Thurs
day evening with a doublé band con
cert and Street carnival. There will
be over 100 '-copie in costume with
ali restrictions removed. Music will
be furnished by the Orleans and
Barton bands and there will be ali
kinds of characters in the carnival.
The evening's festivities dose with
danees in the Opera hall and Pythian
hall.
Friday morning at 10 o'clock there
will be a public meeting in the
Opera hall with music and speaking.
At 1.30 there will be sports on Main
Street and at 3 o'clock a ball game
between Lyndonville and Orleans.
At 7 in the evening there will be a
band concert followed by the O. P.
A. L. minstrels and vaudeville. Danc
ing follows the performance both at
the Opera hall and Pythian hall.
Saturdav morning at 10 o'clock
comes the grand parade with present
ation of prizes. In the parade will be
industriai floats, historical features,
decorated automobile, military or
ganizations, and the uniformed so
cieties. At 1.30 o'clock there will be
ali kinds of sports, including water
sports, followed at 3 o'clock by a
ball game between Woodsville and
Orleans. At 7 o'clock comes the band
concert and at 8.30 Al. M. tapi n
will conduct a lavge chorus in old
time costume in the Barton Landing
singing convention. At this concert
there. will be community singing to
u7(.i4.-wi vbo4w-i invited to doin. ' :
Sunday morninir there will be the
usuul church services in the three
churches. At 7 o'clock comes the
band concert and at 8 o'clok the pub
lic meetinf in the Opera hall with
the historical address by Prof? Ed
ward I). Collins of Middlebury Col
lece Dr. Collins is a native of Or
leans and the address will be a iitting
dose to a notable celebration.
BAND CONCERT
AT W1LL0UGHBY
LAKE SUNDAY
Over Two Thousand People
In Foster's Giove in the
Afternoon
The bi" band concert at Foster's
grove at Willoughby Lake Sunday
ffternoon attraeteci an , audience of
over 2,000 people . and t cast f o(K
while there were heavy showeis ni
noi'ìhelstern Vermont dnnB the af
tnrnoon no rain fell at the lake i
Ml- 1 . j 4Uvo were over 50 mu-
" ..... a typvp were ove
concert uiiu ; ,v,
affair.
sicians paw- . ; ftnd
111 HIV
other bands Deiwun . -and
Sherbrooke to take part m the
and
concert,
The fouowing i"s' -
given: , ,
March Manne Band
Overture "The Bndal Rose
. "The Holv City
b01Harok Domina o Orleans
March "Stars and Stnpes Forever
Sicred Overture "Throw out the
Life Line" and "Shall we Gath-
er at the River?"
Comedy Overture
March "Boston Commandery" ,
Overture "Abelard-and Heloise"
Sacred Overtures "Nearer, my
God to Thee" and "Old Hun-
A oìlection was taket! during the
concert for the benefit of the play
er -articipatinr in the concert and
the crowd very generously sponded.
The concert was given in F ostei s
prove at the northern ena oi ine .u
i ,..nc the annual reunion ot
unu ii" , , ti,
the Orleans county bands. Mr. Jack
son, the store keeper has been main-
taininn- weekly concervs evei v ou..u,
afternoon at the grove and thev have
dtawn large and interested audiences
The concert Sunaay auernoun i
ed off without any accidents or inci
dents. The towns that blossom out with
smart adtertisinnr signs -welcoming
motorista, but which nearly jolt the
tourists through the tona of their
cars on their rough roads, are not
yet reported to have gained any valu
able publicity.
MEDICAL
INSPECTION .
DEFEATED
But Com. Appointed to In
vestigale and Report at
March Meeting
At the special town meeting in the
Town Hall, Saturdav afternoon the
proposition to instai medicai inspec
tion in the public schools in St.
Johnsbury M the beginnini? of the
fall term was deteated, it having
been announced that such a vote
must be taken at the, annual town
meeting. Following the vote Ar
thur R. Brooks moved that a commit
tee be appointed to investigate the
matter and report at the next annu
al town meeting. David E. Porter,
the moderator, appointed James Cos
groye, Charles W. Ruiter' and Mrs.
Walter P. Smith on this committee.
There were a good number of
womeo at the meeting and their re
marks were very pertinent. , The
men wanted to be "shown" and Dr.
Alice E." Wakefield in particular, as
well as several other ladies, explain- i
ea wnai meaicai ìnspecuon nau ac
complished elsewhere and what it
might do if adopted in St. Johnsbury.
immediately after the reading of
the cali, Miss Kate Wakefield moved
that the article for medicai inspec
tion in-'our public schools be adopt
ed and the motion was seconded by
Mrs. George F. Cheney.
J. H. Brooks said he wanted in
formation on the subject and Lyndon
Arnold said that at a recent town
meeting when he happened t be -fiit-ting
by the side of the Iute Dr. Ben
ed,ict the subject carne un and Di.
Benedici told him it was a fraud.
E. G. Asselin remarked that he did
not see a great many mothers pres
ent and he wondered if the mothers
were not interested in the health of
their children. This brought a re
joinder from one of the ladies pves
éftr whò asked ff the fathers were;
not as deeply interested in the health
of their children as the mothers.
Dr. Wakefield then took the floor
and made a strong plea for the pian.
She said Vermont had the highest
death rate among little chiklren un
riér five years of age of any state in
the country and that medicai inspec
tion was( now in, force in 150 towns
H1U CUIL'S III Vllt oiutL, kJli- H' ti . .
t in f ioL'a fVio
sponsibility deprivine the little chil
dren of medicai inspection. She be
lioveH the voters oueht to cet to-
gether with the school directprs and
givo the pian a fair trial.
A letter was read from Dr. Genge,
the public health officer, stating how
medicai inspection was carried out
after which Mrs. Arthur F. Stone
said she snoke in behalf of one of
the mothers that had a child in the
public schools and urged the passale
of the resolution. 'She' also quoted
the statement of a lady recently in
town from a western state who said
that since medicai inspection had
been adopted in their public schools
there had been no contagious dis
eases. Js4mes Cosgrove said he was ìm
pressed with the sincerity of Dr.
Wakefield, but he carne to the meet
ing with an open mind and believed
much good would be accomplished in
dis'cUssion. He wanted to know if
medicai inspection was compulsory
and the moderator informed him that
the child could not be examined if
the parents objected, except in case
of contagious diseases. Mr. Cos
gorve said he thought the proposition
was centralizine power in the hands
of the state and such a nolicy if car
ried too far might lead to serious
consequences. )
Edgar R. Bròwn made a strong
speech in favor of thè pian, saying
(Conti.iued on pape three)
Our equipment and
irraneements show
jupreme dignity.
We are aiming ali
the while to sell
service and satis
faction with our
merchandise and to
show courtesy on ali
occasiona.
Sae our line of
Hammocks and Re
frigeratora. Prices
are right.
Autos Floated Away In Streets By
Cloudburst Which Tore Up
City Pavements
(By the Associated-Press)
TOLEDO, Ohio, Aug. 1G Damage estimated at
$5,000,00Q was done here today by a severe rain storm
which floated away great stretches of city paving, flooded
cellars and paralized traffic. It was one of the most
severe storms that ever struck the city and district.
Rain swept through the stratta ' ,
during the hours when crowds were i .
trying to make their way to work.
Automobiles parked at curbs either
were floated away or stood with their
floors flooded. Reports of storm
damage from neighboring points have:
not been received as telephone service
was temporarily handicapped and.,
electric cars ran with difìiculty.
. City authorities estimated the dam
age to wrecked pavements to be clost:
of $200,000. A number of streets are 1
out of commission, the block surfacing
on one Street floating into the lobby
of an office building. Damage was'
heavy to buildings, one collapsing.
From ali parts of the city dutress
calls are being received. Several per-
sons were in clanger oi urowruii
wnen they fell into the water when
attempting to cross the Street.
PONZI'S ATTORNEYS
FAIL TO GET BAIL
BOSTON, Mass., Aug. 1G Efforts
to turn back to their- source the
stream of dollars that flowed in mil
lions into Charles Ponzi's tempest
ous financial sea' occupied the at-
tention of federai and state officiala
today when they resumed their du
ties after a week-end re'snite. The
probe into every ramification of the
young Italian financi'er's activities
was continued but with the asfcurance
of investigatin- officials that further
damage to the financial fabric of
New England was unlikely.
Ponzi's counsel centered their ef
forts today on attempts to procuVe
the $25,000 bail necessary to effect
the release of their client from the
E-ast Cambridge jail where he aeld-i
by the federai government on a
charge of using the mails to defraud.
1 The Attorney General's office fig
ured the Ponzi liabilities, as shown
by unpaid notes, of .which records
have been made thus far at
$2,100,000. In addition, the office
has 1000 lettera the contente of
which have not been tabulated but
which "are estirYiated,,uouVh1" ' to comJ
prise $500,000 additional in notes.
The largest single unpaid note was
for $10,000 but a former note holder
told the Attorney General that ho
had invested $30,000 with Ponzi in
one note which had later been paid.
LLOYD GEORGE REPLIES
TO LABOR'S DEMANDS
LONDON, Aug. 1G Premier
Lloyd George, replying to a question
in the House of Commons today
concerning labov's ultimatum against
war on Russia, declared that any at
tempt to dictate the policy of the
government or parliament by indus
triai action, struck at the root of the
democratic constitution of the coun
try and would be resisted by ali the
forces at the government's disposai.
77ie Cheney Orchestrai
Chambers .
An acoustic principio of the
resonating chambers of the
pipe organ adapted to the
reproduction of music in
The Cheney.' . .. i
Vibrant, imparting richness
and quality to tones, The
Cheney Orchestrai Cham
bers respond to and develop
every range of pitch. Tones
are held unoV perfect con
trol and in perfect balance.
Protectcd by basic patenta.
See'LYMAN K. HARVtY, At the A-t Bazaar, 59 East
' ern Ave., St. Johnsbury, and at his home, Passumpsic
B.I J Ijyj i RI li I laSRJV
: llUlìlilIri 1 iUllJ .
ARE FILED FOR
COUNTY OFFICEkS
County Clerk Nichols has received
ali the nominations for the county of
ficers and the onlv addition is the
nume of Sumner E. Darlin of Ilaid
wick who has entered the lists for
Htate's attorney against James B.
Campbell. The republicans and the
democrats have filed their nomina
tion pttpers and the contest at the
pn'maiy will be onlv on the republi
can ticket where the interest cnters
in the cnatorial iight. Only two of
the hve can receive the nomination.
There will also be contests for as
sistali judges and for state's attor
nev on the republican ticket. Fol-
lowing are the list of candidates on
tjja' republican . ticket, - '
For senators, Joseph D. Bachand,
of St. Johnsbury, William Russell of
Kiiby, J. Roif Searles of St. Johns
bury, Charles A. Shields of St.
Johnsbury, Frank T. Taylor of Hard
wick. . For assistant judges, Morris D.
Coffrin of Groton, Charles W.
Thuibcr oiL.. JJanville, OscarCL.
Wo od ru ff-jo Eurke.-. -. I - ;
- For judgr"of"proT5alenraTfòT"'Trr'
Wesley of St. Johnsbury.
For State's attorney, James B.
Campbell of St. Johnsbury and Sum
ner E. Darling, Jr., of Hardwick.
For sheriff, Wilbert II. Worthen of
St. Johnsbury.
The democrats have filed the fol
lowing candidates: '
Hcv Jferiators,"'' Ttèd E; Dwinell of
Lyndon and Charles N. Whitriey of
St. Johnsbury.
For assistant judges, Martin V. B.
Dow of Danville and John B. Finley
of St. Johnsbury.
For State's attorney, Samuel E.
Richardson of St. Johnsbury.
For shcrifl', Elmer E. Roy of St.
Johnsbury.
For high bailiff, Heman N. Osgood
of .Danville.
The primaries will be held ali over
the state on Tuesday, Sept. 14. The
selectmen have posted the check list
and announced that the first meeting
to make additions to the list will be
on Wednesday, Aue. 25, at 2 o'clock
and the last meeting on Saturday,
Sept. 11, at 2 p. ni., and 7 p. m.
ENEY
Ce
The Master Touch
THE virtuoso finds beauties in a core of
munic ovcrboked by those with kssei tal'
ent. Under his hand every note u played per
fcctly kept io proper relation to the whole.
The Chcncy reproduces hu music with equal
skill. In a enca ot Orcheetral Chambers,
high, medium and low toncs are devcloped
in volume, swcetenctl in quality, and given
back to the world just ai they were played.'
It U the highest achievement in the art of '
musical reproduction, and the period cabinet
rivai in beauty the masterpiece of the most
expert craitsmen in turmture creatioo.
CHENEY TALKINO MACHINE COMPANY,

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