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The Caledonian-record. [volume] (St. Johnsbury, Vt.) 1920-current, September 02, 1922, LATEST EDITION, Image 1

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The Weather
Showers late tonight or
Sunday. Warmer to
night. Light winds.
Trains of B. & M.
Road Are Delayed
Force of Deputies Increased
owing l o Disturbances
In This Section
Serious disturbances with the operation of the Passump
sic division of the Bostcn and Maine railroad marked the pro
gress of the railroad strike in this section last night. Minor
injury to property and harassing of workers at the Railroad
Claims Not Unusuafifor
Mayor To Be
Upon reading the communica
tion of Candidate Grnnt nnhlwhorl
in a weekly papcr on the 29th, we
feel that an explanation should be
made to the voters of the city as
wcll aa to those members of The
Voters Club, who have been un
able to attend our regular meet
ings. Mr. Grout states that he "is
now a candidate only because he
has been importuned by many
(Contmued on page 5,)
Bethlehem Plays
On Campus Today
The Bethlehem baseball team
are the guests of the Fairbanks A.
A. t.his ììft.prnnnn nn tho r.nmmii;
Familiar faces in the visiting line-
up will be Dutch Richoreli and Sull
up will be Dutch Richoreli and Sull
v iwin oi wnom nave n avw on .st.
W iJohnsburv teams. Arthur Kellev
will do the hurling l'or the locaìs.
Fans will be sorry to leam of
the sudden death of pitcher Chad
wick's sistcr who passed away
last evening. He departed on the
late train to Derr- N. H., and is
not with the team today.
BOSTON Sept. 2 Finger prints
of a man arrested in Portsmouth,
N. Y., were identified by state ex
perts hee today as those of John
Sullivan wanted as the leader of
a gang of auto thieves who bave
been opei'ating in this state for
severai years. Sullivan arrested as
John J. Daley, is a former room
mate of Earl "Tug" Wilson who is
awaiting trial on charges of shoot
ing a patrolman. Distriet Attorney
Salstonstall took steps to have
Sullivan brought back to this state.
Prcdiction by United States Sen
ator Pepper that the anthracite
mine suspension would :be settled
today and general expression of
ibelief among dose observers of the
situation that before night resump
tion of the joint poace negotiations
was likely marked the beginning
of the lòóth day of the struggle.
Secretary of Labor Davis arrived
in Philadelphia last night but
would make no comment.
BERLIN, Sept. 2 The German
government has sent a note to the
League of Nations entorinir fn-h
protcst against the presene; of
French troops in the far Saar dis
trici. EX.-MAY0R
Intcrestins Letter From
Officiai at Pottsville,
The followimr lettor h:is Imnn
J received from Ex. -Mayor Mortimer
of Pottsville, Pa., regarding the
candidacy of Frederick A. Flint for
"Mortimer's" Pottsville. Pa.,
Augu.-t 28, 11)22
Daily Paper,
St. Johnsbury, Ver.
Gentlomen :
With sincority and pleasure I
wish to record in your valuable
(Continued on page three)
i shops at Lyndonville had been re-
..ii. . . . . .
porteti ounng tne weeK. Last
night block signal wires were cut
anu oDstructions were placet! on
the tracks which might have
meant disuster to trains on the
night schedule.
The situation ut T.vndonvillp hai
bi come so tense that 18 deputies
under òneri Wilbur orthen are
now stationed about the railroad
shons and vards.
The events of the week include
the tampering with block signals,
ine nnning 01 iron ciampeu to the
track. the damaoe tn Frank I
Miner's engine, the placing of pulp
wood on the track, the daubing
with naint of severai hrmsos tho
cutting of tires of an automobile
ueionging io one ol tne workmen,
throwing stones and rotten eggs
at the workmen, and calling them I
names. Whether an accident -to
the freight train at St. Johnsbury
Center was due to outside causes
ìs not known.
The, block signals have been cut
in severai piaces and this necessi
tate some delay in the operation i
of the trains. One signal tower
Deiween at. Johnshurv and I.vn-
cionvine was put out ot commis
sion and another between Cnvon-
try and Newport.
A railroad rmtrolman fnnnrl u
piece of iron clarhpod on one of
ine raus 01 tne main ino uut
1 i v Vu . Vu- nienl
?. ( cla,1,1; the .t.,n: T.hl? wa
evening with the ovident intent
iounn near tne caute sheds ho nw
the l.yndonvillc depot. Another
patrolman found a pile of pulp
wood on the track about a mile be
low l.yndon station. Both ob
structions were placed on the
track some tinie during Friday
The most serious damage of the
week was the damage dono to
Frank L. Miner's engine, No. 2012.
The veteran fireman carne up
from St. Johnsbury in the early
niorning and took his engine out
for the usuai run from St. Johns
bury to Cambridge Junction and
return. While he was in the rail
road office getting nis orders some
one placed a piece of cast iron
weighing about three pounds be
tween the crosshead and the back
cylinder head. ' When Engineer
Miner started his engine the iron
casting was jammed into the
working parts of the engine. Both
bottoni guides were bent, bending
the main rod and also springing
the piston rod. The engine was
sent back to the shop and Mr.
Miner given a new locomotive.
I. F. Hill, an employe who has
woiked over sincc the strike start
ed, had the tires of his automo
bile cut Thursday night. The car
has been stored in the Grapes ga
rage and the party that damaged
the car bioke into the building
sumeume iiuring tne night.
Another occurrence of a memor
atile week was the daubing with
Paint of three of the house wh, ..-.
the men live who have ti.ken the
piaces of those now out on strike.
The houses thus decora'ted were
the doublé tenement occupied by
F. S. Haitwell and tiis father, P
E. Haitwell, and C. t. Crowley,
the honns of N. A. Westor. and
Ivonald Bell. The doo.- of tliu ics
taurant undei- the Hotel Ly.ndon
wheie most of the men at' the
Continued on Last Page
Gerry Coburn
Writes from Kansas
The boys at the St. Johnsbury
fi re station have received another
postcarrl from Gerry Coburn, who
with his wife and two Woodsville
people, are motoring across the
United States. Mr. Coburn has
finished half the trip and writes as
follows from Garden City, Kan
sas :
"We have been making very
poor timo but as we are in no
hurry we don't care. We have had
some poor roads and some mud,
staying in one place two days on
account of the rain. We had 75
miles of road yesterday (Aug. 26)
fiotti Great P.end to I lodge City
as straight west as you could
diaw a line, and just as level.
Some country and lots of pretty
i - ' .
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The St. Johnsbury Camp
ers Take Their Depar
ture for Civilization
According to an-angements, on
the morning of Tuesday, August
22, I got our equipment onto one
of the great van trucks of the
Transportation Company and ac
companied it Iti miles down the
Firehole to Madison Junction. My
old friend Cushman gave me a
profane welcome and I whiled
away a few hours with him while
1 waited the arrval of the boys,
on the Ranger truck from Ma'm
moth Springs .The boys stili laugh
at a good joke 1 nlayed on myself
Pefore we loft St. Johnsbury Dr.
Cramton had filled a medicai knap
sack with some emorirencv reme-
dies. A satrebrusher with n wifo
and 5 small r.hildi-pn. m. ihvnii.r,
down Ford and no fnnris luir) full-
en desperately ili at the junction
a few days before and was receiv
ing such attention as othor kind
hearted sagebrushers could give
himFunds were beine solicited
and in addition to my contribution
I tendered the contents of the
knansack which we wotilrl nn Innir-
er need.
When I veached the bottoni I
found a small bottle of dark -color-ed
liquid marked "Poison". I had
"dropped a stitch" a few days be
fore and stili had a very trouble
some back. I said, "By George
Cushman, here's a bottle of l'odine.
Pub some on mv back." "Sure,"
said he, "peel off." He rabbed and
rubbed until I said "don't put on
too much or it will blister." An
hour lattei-, when the boys carne,
one of the,m snirfed and said "leen
using 'sketer dopeV" And I then re
called that I had gone to one of
o.ur druggists before leaving and
had him put up my favorite mos
quito remedy-oil of' tar, citronella
and Pennyroyal. Tho old man said
"Dam it, I thought it was a blank-cty-blank
long time making color."
An hours ioumev in tho fmpt-
down the Madison River landed us
at West Yellowstone, Montana, the
Western entrance to the park.
While there is noihing of interest
here or for many mles outside this
entrance is said to pass more
(Continued ou paté 4)
-u( ili wmzS7
,4 3 tfV n S. Hfsy?
MARION, 111. Sept. 2 The
grand jury investigatine the Her
in massacro in which 22 person.
were killed also is making a
tlirough investig.ition into the re-
sponsiDHity lor tho apparent fail
ure to cali troops in time to pie-1
vent the slaying, -t became known
todav. A number nf
izens have been called before the
investigatine body and questioned
along thse lines, it was Iearned.
Should the grand jury find any
traces of dereliction of duty on the
part of any officials, recommenda
tions of impeacriment likely will
be made. It also is expecteil that
the failure to ask for troops after
Col. Samuel Hunter of the adju
tant General office had recom
mended sudi steps, will be coni
mented upon.
Enthusiasts at Danville
Unite and Give Out
Roscoe l'otts, publisher of the
Baseball Magazine. who is sneml-
ing the summer in this vicinity is
the prime movine spirit in the
golf regime now dominant at
Danville. So ardont has been the
enthusiasm of the erstvvhile base
ball editor that he suceoeded in
making many people at Danville,
includine an entourage of summer
visitors, take up the interesting
Within an astounding short
space of time, golf links bave
been iaid out for a nino bolo
courso. The course is locate! back
of Thurber's Hotel at Danville.
Workmen were secured to build
tees, to smooth off the green ami
to set up the cups and flags. Ini
provement has been rapid and i
now a banii of ardont enthusiasts
daily complete the course.
The record for the course thus
far is held by Mr. Potts with a
mark of 41. A prize box of fivc
pounds of candy had proviously i
been won by P.liss Davis whos'e
mark was 42. There is a prize of I
a dozon golf balls for anyonc who
can complete the couise in "H. The
( Contiued on page four)
Bigffest Show in Northern
New Hampshire tó
Run Four Days
1 The big Lancester Fair onens on
Labor Day and to continue
through Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, giving the public four
days of the great show. The Lan
caster fair has been growing stead
ily and this year will ark stili
further progress in ali lines. Liber
al premiums in ali classes assure
that cattle sheds will be ci'owded
and exhibition halls well filled.
Lancaster has booked two ball
games, one between Lancaster and
Groveton for Labor Day, and the
second between LancasU'r and
Bretton Woods on Fhursday after
noon. The racing program will be
a good one as pursos total $2000
and the races will be run off on the
first three days of the fair. It is ex
pectd that there will be a big field
of starters. An innovation will be
daily races between running horses,
four speedy Kentucky thorough-
(Continued on page 4)
NEW YORK, Sept. 2 Three
states, New York, New Jersey and
Pennsylvania receive one fourth of
ali income in the United States.
Twelve Southern states, coin
prising more than 21 per cent of
the population receive less than ló
per cent of the total ncome.
On a per canita, the ibasis, the
people of the Pacific states re
ceive a higher average income than
those in any other regional group.
These figures are taken from ad
vance sheets of a report entitle!
"Distribution of Incoine by States"
soon to be issued by the National
Bureau of Economie Research,
This report will fonti the third
volume of a series giving the find
ings of an exhaustive investigation
of "Incoine in the United States,"
upon which the staff has been en
gaged for more than two years.
LONDON, Spt. 2 The Dutch
ess of Albany die! yesterday at
Inshruck in the Tyrol it was an
nounced here today.
Labor Council To Hear Appeals
Birthday Party for His
Grandsons, Allan and
Harry Fish
If there is a bettei" host than
Harry H. Carr it would be difFicult
to convince the children of St.
Johnsb.ury of the fact after their
happy afternoon Friday on the
Carr lawn. More than 25 children
with an equally happy gathering
of grown ups celebrated the birth
days of Mr. Carr's grandsons, Al
lan and Harry Fisk, aged 7-and 6.
The lawn and broad piazza were
decorated with bunting, flags and
flowers and the children played
and romped to their heart's con
tent with Miss Rhea Gilson direct
ing the play activities. From dec
orated tables on the lawn Mrs.
H. G. Hadlock of Boston and her
sister, Miss Helen Wakefield, serv
ed punch, sandwiches, with ice
cream and birthday cake following
in their order. The birthday
cakes, gay and brilliant with the
requisite number of candles were
cut by' Mrs. Robert Fisk, grand
mother of the young celebrators.
There were many gifts, there were
favors for each guest, and there
was tun lor everybody with the Sights, thrills, attractions gal ore
genial host the happiest and thetuneful band conceits, fireworks
uu.siet 01 ine wnoie pany. even
the goat added his share to the
party and, hitched to a cart, - gave
excitine ndes to the more courage
ous of the children.
The following children were
presenti Betty and Claudia Good
rich, Dennison and Frederick
Bean, Lillias Moore, William
Jenks, William Gray, , George
Kellogg, Robert Fisk, Barbara
Wilcomb, Stanley and Keith M--Pherson,
Marjorie Stevens, Rod
ert Taplin, Hepsibeth and Ja. k
Miltimore, Beulah Fletcher, Rich
ard Ide, Marion Fitch, Ivy Ja"ieì,
Phylis Smith, Bailey Brown, Kath
erine Spencer, Muiy Brooks, Wil
liam Ricker and Ned Carr of Dani
This is the second annual lawn
fete given by Mr. Carr in celebra
tion of his grandsons' birthdays
and to complete their vacations
spent with him. They ieft Satui
day for their home in Southbvidge,
Mass., Mr. Carr motori .1 them
DOVER, Eng. Sept. 2 Two of
the Amei'icans here awaiting a fa
orable opportunity to attempt
swimming the English Channel an
nounced this afternoon that they
ha! decide! to start their cross
channel efforts this evening. Char
les Toth and Sani Richards of Bos
ton were the venturers.
MANILA, P. I. Sept. 2 Land
feuds in the province of Tarlac
have resulted ir. an armed encount
er. Homestead ho'ders organized
for resistance to landlords, who at
tempte! to drive them from thter
holdings, killed three. Nineteen of
the attackers have been placed in
UNIONTOWN, P. A. Sept. 2
Two dynamite explosjons and the re
sumption of wholesale evictions in
the Canaiville coke region today
marked the progress of the minors'
strike in Fayette. State police and
deputy sherilfs were sent to
Phillips -where a school building
was tiynamìted late last night.
Total evictions this week, it was
said, would reach 250.
MARION, IH., .Se.pt. 2 Ali pei
sons suspected of being leaders of
the mob that attacked non-union
miners at the Leste r strip miines
near here June 22 and killed 22 per
sons are being watched by federai
operatives to prevent their cscape
the attorney general announced
today. A grand jury investigation
of the affair is under w;(y here.
LOS ANGELES, Calif., Sept. 2
Gladys Walton, motion picture
actress, cause! the arrest yesterday
of her manager, Alien Alexander,
on a ch'Urge of ombezzlement. Miss
Waltos charged he had failed to
account for $1000 she gave him for
Paralysis of AH Roads
Unions Send
( By the Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 2 Though the American Federa
tion of Labor has no power to cali strikes, accordine to its
president, Samuel Gompers, the executive council will be
called to hear from "hundreds of locai unions" for the insti-
tution of a general strike to suo-
Fairbanks A A .to Prov ide
Thrilling Game Next ,
Thursday j
Lovers of high class baseball will
get more than an eyeful at the Or
leans County fair on Thursday
September 7 when Dan Sullivan's
superior clan of diamond artists
play the Hoernle men of St. Johns
bury. Incidentally the announced
program for the fair at Barton in
dicate that it will be the most
elaborate ever attemnted in Or
leans Lounty
and vaudeville will ali go to make
up as varied and as evenlv baiane
ed a program as ever embellished a
fair in the state of Vermont. The
Barton directors have forgotten
nothing in their minute prepara
tions for the big lime which comes
on September 5, 6, and 7. As usuai
the fair will be held at Roaring
Brook Park which has been the
mecca for Orleans County people
and sport lovers every autumn.
The opening day is Tuesday
September 5 when the 1922 edition
of the historic Orleans County Fair
will get underway in eai'nest. Then
on Wednesday, September (5, the
special attractions will bloom forth
in ali their glory. The program for
Wednesday will include the iudg
ing of ali hoi'se classes at !.00 a.
m., together with the judging of
cattle. At 10.00 will come the pull
iug matches, paiticinated in by the
leading teams in the county,' and
divided into three classes.
At l.:ì) d. ni. on Wednesday the
big program will gec under a'head
of steam. A purse of $400 is otfer
ed for the 2.19 class, $:!()() for the
Continued on Last Page
MONTPELIER. Sent. 2 Town
clerks will find that the laws of
1922 regarding of conducting of a i
primary election are verymaterially
changed and that it will be well for I
, them to make a doso studv of th
laws. Some clerks and attorneys i
daini that secrecy of the forni of j
ballot that has been used for years, .
has been destroyed by the recent ì
act. It is now provilel tlvit when
a voter approaches iiie voting place
he shall say whether he wants a !
Ropublican or Democratis ballot
us the case may b; and that the
clerk sliall give him the one called
for. Under the old laws these sev
erai parties were ali on one piece
of paper, but it is claimed now that '
-they must he on separate papers.
1. K. Menili, city clerk in Mont
pelier, is one of those who has had
an attorney construe the act for
Use American
on Lsììbob0 EBay
St. Johnsbury Iietail Stores will be elosed ali day
EVlonday, Labor Day
Iietail Stores Committee
St. Johnsbury Commercial Club
Resolutions To
pori ine ngnt oi railroad unions
now on strike.
"These appeals have come to me
from ali over the country, from
those who imagine that I have
power or that the federation has
power to cali a general strike",
said Mr. Gompers.
"They have been in the forni of
resolutions passed by trade coun
cils or locai unions or editorials
in labor periodicals. The execu
tive council will be asked to con
sider them although it has no
power to cali a strike."
CHICAGO, Sept. 2 While rigid
restrictions were 1 placed by tht;
federai injunction eranted yester
day upon al! participants in the
nation-wide rail strike, reports of
violence continued to be received.
The last 24 hours developed
lesser instances of rioting, how
ever. Highlights included derail
ment of a big passenger train at
Brownrville, Ind.. where a wonian
passenger was injured, bombing of
the home of railroad shopmen at
Little Rock, Ark., dynamiting of
railroad property at Bentley, La.,
an attempt to derail a train at Mar- '
ion Ohio, and a derailment at
Tampa, Fla., and an attempt to
blow up a bridge.
Samuel Gomners, president of
the American Federation of Labor,
wbo condemned the injunction as
"outrageous" said a motion re
questintr the federation to spon
sor a .general strike fn symputìiv
with the shonmen would be place!
before the shonmen "nurelv as a
matter of routine business." Of-ficinl-
cvplain that it was not with
in the authority o' the council to
orW or evi n authorize a general
strile. -t the sanie t'me officifls
of the shnnoraft asserted that the
order would hnvo no effect on
co"tinuar",e of the strike.
In a statement Nsued !v th"
rail'vav dena'-ti-nent, American F'd
e";it!on of Labor. strid o leader
nlodfred themse'ves o aid v te'r
"o-nr' nower the
a lint- bnvlo'isness in
w'th the strike.
No Paper on
Labor Day
Monday, Sept. 4, being
a legai holiday, there
will be no edition of
Tuesday's paper will
contain a complete ac
count of the events of
the day.

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