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F AMINE CAUSES SALE OF GIRLS FOR $10
l GALEDONIAN-REGORD The Weather Fair tonight and Satur day. Continued cool. Light frost in cxposcd A Newspaper Covering the Entire Northeast Sec tioa of Vermont State Every Working Daiy. k LATEST EDITION -Jì VOL. V NUMBER 60 ST. JOHNSBURY. VERMONT, FRIDA Y, SEPTEMBER 3, 1920 PRICE TWO CENTS W OF DISA EIFO FOURMENHAVE NARROW ESCAPE IN AUTO CASH Threc Locked Up In New -port Jail On Charge of Intoxication Over indulgence in Canadian liquore while visitine the bis fair in Sherbrookc nearly cost the lifc of ono mcnibcr of a party of four men while thcy werc returning front the Canadian city late Wcdne.-luy ovc ning. The machine in whici? they were drlving at a fairlv good clip left the road and went into a diteli on the road just r.orth of Stanstead, the machine turning a complete somer sault and Ihiowing the men out of the cor. Ali of the men were se ve re ly shaken up while one was more seii ously injured. The injured man was given treatment while the other three were brought to Newport in care of Deputy ShciiiT "Ted" Coby ar.d locked up on a charme of intoxication. They are Charles Benware of Lang don, N. H.. Harry I. Pecor of Bel lows Falls Vt., and Harold Walker of Chaileston, N'. H. Fairbanks A. A. Beats Barton Team Fairbanks A. A. won front Barton yesterday r.t liarton by the score of 7 to 1. Gomiley was the individuai star of the haute' team making a fine record in the field and at bat. Yitty and Hoernle were the battcry foi St. Johnsburv and Murphy and Sny dcr for the Barton team. The Fairbanks team meets the strong Groveton, X. H nino on the Campus at o'clock tonioriow af ternoon. One of the best ganies of the season is anticipated. On Monday, Labor Iay, the team will play the Moretown team of Moretown on the Campus at ".')). ) This is a feature of the Fairbanks A. A. annual Labor Day outing and o charge of admission will be made foi the game. There will he field sports on the Fairgrounds starting at 10 a. ni. and the game at the Campus in the afternoon. LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE AFTER BURRELL'S RECORD BOSTON'. Sept. ?, The committee of f.vc legislators appointed by Gov. Ooolidgc to investigate the conduct in office of Stat Trei-urer Burrell tnet today and after discussing vvith the governor the scope of tlieir in nuiry went into executive ses.-ion. Gov. Coolidgc said he had urged on ho members of the committee that they get to work at once. WANTS ALUMNI TO RALLY TO VAIL SCHOOL; Says the School Faces a Crisis Which Alumni ! Must Face ì The Caledonian-Rerord has rcceiv ed for lUihlicatiDii a k-tter freni one of the aiumr.i of the Vali Agi iciiltu- j ral school which bere fo'.hnvs: ! Mi. Carroll M. l'ike, i Lyndon Center, 't. ! Deai Mi. Piko: Before me there is a eiippms: from ' the Boston Herald of today with the j ! rather startling title: "State to Aban- j j don Vail Farm School" and you can li est assured that 1 was uttcrly sur-, prised. : I Tt now seems to me that coneerted action should be taken immediately j by the mcmbeiv. of olir alma ma ter ; and place before the State Legisla-, .are, which convenes in January ne:t,! a paper which will set foi Ut a corrrct ' analysis oi tlie school wi;n re.-cia-tions and eiiminitians. Of course, wc ali know that the School as it now stands with its vast expane of land, and sales ot the out-lyirig farms and farms and building is a great vx pense, but with certain reductions ani sales of the out-lying farms and propertv a model and economical fann school can he built. I stili bc licve in the School ar.d that it vill live; and it cr.n only live on the r-trength. push. and energy of each md every member of the Aggie : chool. The clipp'mpr states that th.e School has been visited by i cpi e.-entative farmeli, and decided 'hat it would be the best policy to abandon the! School. I wonder who has the pre- j si'mptuousness to make .-uoh a state-I mi-ut; it is very misleadin' and a nre po -teious -et 'of politicai uncertain-j tic.-. The farmers with soli -.viio are to manale' their farms andjio the fu-1 ture owners would never cor.sider thej abandonment of a schedi v here the , son would reeeive an education unap-1 proached in uny other like school. And I doubt if any Vermont farmerj would stand for such -tatements. i I sìionld hate to see the noble work of Mr. 'ail that was consecrated to the fann-bo" of Vermont abandoned tiv wr.ys and means of some tvily poli tician. Indeed wp face a "reat crici of the Srhnnl. nn-l in order to retavd the compellinr force of the eon.iiinctui'C we musi use our comomi'n enui'.s i.'i an ultimatum that wil! jdace before SELLING GIRLS FOR v TEN DOLLARS ZifHINA 1 tni.Mi, mina, oepi. ó '.WA are sellini' iriris in lamine riaoerr WOMAN INJURED WUCM AIÌTAC TDACU triets south of I'ekins: accordinpr to' - "I HLlì iU 1 UJ VlliiJlI advitcs received today. Guls 10 years rs,- of afre have been sold for ac cordine to a petition for reliei' sent to the ministry of interior. The la mine is due to droujrht and recent devastation of fihting troops. RESCUE FREIGHT TRAIN SEIZED BY BANDITS CHICAGO, Sept. 3 A freifrht traili seized here last night by a band of men believcd to be striking "out law" switchmen was found today near Bensonville, 111., with the thiot tle wide open and the 21 freijrht cars apparently untouclted. Several bat tles betwèen freight crews and bands of striking switchmen, who never re gai ned heir jobs, preceded the theft of the train. Thomas White, the en gineer, as driven front his post at the pointof a gun and when the f.remen resisted he was badly beateli. White immediately gave the alarm and af ter several hours' search the train was found. It had apparently run dow n for lack of steani. POLISH TROOPS GIVEN WELCOME IN RUSSIA YVARSAW, Sept. 3 Polish troops have entered the citv of Suwalki and have been given an enthusiastic wel come according to an officiai state ment issued today. Gen. Dudenny, the Russian Bolshevik comniander, who has been attempting to break the Polish lines in Galicia and who has suffered what appears tob e a de cisive defeat, is rapidly retreating. CMAIN STREET New Jersey Woman Cut By Glass of Shattered Windshield FEW BROOKLYN STRIKERS RETURN TO WORK NEW YORK, Sept. I', The first break in the ranks of the Brooklyn Hapid Transit strikers was announc ed today by the company after 146 men, wlio had been employed 15 or more years, returned to work. Their return was attributed to Judge May er's announcement that seniority rights would be restored if the men went back. Kighteen additional face lines were opeiated. sur- (Continued on Tae Four) BANK CHATJFFEUR " OFF WITH $59,000 SAX FRANCISCO. Sept. fi A re ward of $1,000 was olTered toda'- by the Ang'.o and London-Paris National bank for the arrest of Charles W. Ilayes, a chauffeur, who disappeared Wednesday with an autombobile said by bank o'fflcials to contain $09,000. Ilayes, a new employee, had been de tailed to drive two bank collectors over downtown routes. He disappear td when the day's work was nearly ended. Detectives were infonned by Mrs. Hayes that hcr husband a few days before had destroycd photo graphs of himself. A Studebaker car owned by Wil liam Killelea, prescription clerk at ttrighuin'tì pharmacy, and a New Jer sey car bearing the numbei ibi, 'J là, coilided at tlie corner ol Ja.siern avenue and lain streets, St. Jonn oury, at one o clock this aiternoon. i he New Jerse car was a i'ord. Knlelea s car struck the Ford along the running board crashin into the rear wheel and halting both cars. The Studebaker had one wheel sniashed and the mud guard ol one side was crushed. The New Jersey car was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Nelden Keilley of Newark, N". J. Letters bore an ad dress at Bretton Woods, N. H. The car was owned bv Mr. and Mrs. feiley and they were the only occu pants. The windshield of the Ford car was smashed and glass cut both the man and woman. The woman was hurried to the office of Dr. Charlotte Fairbanks and she was taken almost immediately to Bright- look hospital. Ali. Killelea said of the accident: "I was coming u Eastern avenue at a fair speed on account of the grade and was just making the corner when the Ford car bore down on me on the wrong side of the road. Just before 1 reached the corner the Ford car swerved directly ito me." The position ot the two cars show ed the Ford to be on the wron' side of the Street. Whether the driver "was confused by the annach of the oth er car Or was on the wrong side of the road owing to unfamiliarity with the town streets is net known. ?drsi Reilev is not badly injured, it is reported, but her face is quite bad ly cut by broken glass. COMMERCIAL CLUBHOPESTO ! KEEP DAY TRAIN The B. & M. Management Will Continue 4Xew York' Train to October 30 After Nearly Two Days Locked In Underwater Craft Officers and Men Are Saved MACSWEENEY SEES MEMBERS OF HIS FAMILY LONDON, Sept. 3 Terranee Mac sweeney ,Lord Mayor of Cork, was sinking rapidly and was much weaker today. At the mayor's request men1 bers of his family visited him and later they expressed fear that the end was not far away. The visitors were hi.s wife, brother and two sisters. Father Dominick, 'he mayor's private chaplain, celebratili a special mass in the nrison this morning. Miss Annie Macsweeney said the mayor's cheeks and eyes were sunken and that he spoke in a whisper. The transportation committee of the St. Johnsbuiy Commercial Club are trying to have tlie populur day train on the Passuntpsic division con tinued through the winter. This is the so-called "New York" train which goes south late in the forenoon and reaches St. Johnsbury northbound at 6.15 p. ni. The chairman of the transportation committee, Mr. Palm er, wrote the general paaseager de partment urginir that this train be maintained through the winter and received the following replv: Mi. B. A. Palmer, Chairman Transportation Committee, St. Johnsbury Commercial Club, St. Johnsburv, Vermont. Dear Sir: In a communication addressed to our General Superintcndent, Mr. II. E. Folsom, on July 20th, last, the suggestion is made bv you, in behalf ot the St. Johnsbury Commercial Club, that our trains Nos. 74 and 7" be continued through the wintei. As the Club no doubt appreciates, operating expenses have materially (By the Associated Press) PHÌLADELPHIA, Sept. 3 Radio tnessages tlashed from the army transport General Goethals to the Phil adelphia navy yard told of a resene today of the officers and crew of the submarine S-5 after thev had spent nearly twr days loceked in the dis ablea vessel beneath the Atlantic ocean, 55 miles south of Cape Hen lbpen. It was after three o'clock this morning when Lieut. Comniander Cook, wdto exercised his prerogative of being the last man to leave his vessel, was taken aboard the stram ship Alanthus. Nine hours had el apsed since the plight of the under sea boat had been made public through a wireless cali. The Alan thus after resetting the men took the submarine , in tow for Ilampton Roads. The crew of six officers and 24 men, had been kept alive through a hoie cut in her stern by the crew of the General Goethals and enough air was pumped to keep the men alivc until naval equrpment rushed in fast est vessels could get there to com plete Iter rescue. The submarine S-ó, loft the Boston navy yard on Monday for Baltimore, on recruiting service. She was recent ly commissioned, and it is understood that this was her maiden trip. She was built at the Fore River yards of the Bethleheni Ship Building Corpor ation at Quincy and is of the latest type. (Continued on page four) Our equipment and irrangement3 show spreme dignity. We are aiming ali the while to sell sennee and satis faction with our merchandise and to show courtesy on ali occasiona. S;e our line of Flammocks and Re frigerators. Prices are right. I: SARilii'ltLldUItó iìl Ai In latest designs, quality from $8.00 to $10.00 One Price $5.98 FULL LINE HIGH CLASS WAISTS Valued from $-1.50 to $G.50 Ali at $3.95 TICK OUT YOUR School Sweaters From our big stock One price $5.69 IrT Labor Day Special Program PLEASE-U THEATRE James Oliver Curwood's Masterpiecc "THE COURAGE 0? MARGE O'DOONE" A Classic of the Xorthlànd with an Ali-Star Cast in 7 Smashing Acts The VERY LATEST Curwood story to be pictur ized, released in June SWIFT and BREATHLESS! YOU DONI HAVE TO DETOUR In buying Boys' Clothes this Fall. The road to satisfaction leads straight from your door to our door. Of course you can go a round about ay and look around but what's the ense--if you value your dollars you'll cventually land here anyway. As you read these lines you may marvel at our confidence when you sce the clothes and the values you will comment on our modesty. It'safact; the parents of St. Johnsbury don't have to go out of their way for the best boys' clothes in America and wc'rc glad for both of us. $10, $12, $15, $18, $20 New Caps New Waists Xewr Soft Collars Corduroy Suits, $11, $13, $15 Steele, Taplin & Co. W. A. TAPLIN, Pi op. On the Hill !r "Z:i:"a "' ' .M , M-f-1r ritfc'.inMi ""V 1 .. . -ttjj-i ,,.11 School Shoes For BOYS and GIRLS Goodyear Welt Stitchdown Boys' Calf Shoes Girls' Gun Metal Shoes $3.33 to $1.85 $3.00 to $5.00 $2.80 to $6.00 Our School Shoes are gaining new friends every day. Parents are quick to approdate the com bination of style, comfort and wear at a minimum cost. Leather innersoles, Leathcr counters and Leath er box toes. ASSELIN BROS. A wrise philosopher once said, "Of ali things to be desired the first is Good Health, second Wisdom third, well-gotten Wcalth." Therefore use. The American Liver Tablet The Ideal Laxative. The American Throat Tablet For Catarrh, Sore Throat or Cough, and NAZOL For Colds or Catarrh. At Ali Druggists.