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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 25, 1920, Image 2

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xi.uJS, KkniuV VT., FJUDA.Y, JUNE 2.5, 1020.
A Lazy Liver
""auses a great deal of tvouble, hll-
Frank W. Agan
Who He Is
niHiiebH, constipation, and sick
eadache. Do not put up with it;
tuned it at once by taking
Hood's Pills.
Made by 0 L Hood Co., Lowell, Mass '
Were Plentiful in Montpel-
ier and Barre K. of
Containing Five Workers
Who Had Refused
to Strike
' ' ' ' . ' ' - !
Hf3 'mWii'l''Uiffaay 'y"iiiMajauriH)aW"iMWWl in jinnuijumi) wmi m.i aniMl'mnwnn UIU1 I J""ywiyjJi,ii wmril
fAMwt.jwiitiaii-a.. 1. , Afi .1, i r ifcjumfn ainaiaaMajjK, nn, aw auarn wal n iMft iTW LiMMtMimniMMiiii ffi.
p i' I J '"(I'M1 ' ' N"" 1' "x"''1 " . v . - ' f"1 0h
! ; C. Contest
,l ' BY 7 TO 4 SCORE
There Were Some Errors
"Due to Lack of Practice,
- but Game Was Good
The, Nine Occupants Had
Narrow Escapes from
Death ,
Timely hits, errors and unexpected
complications, due to the unout grass,
'pave the Montpelicr Knights of Colum
bus ball team a 7-4 win over their
Barre K. of C. rivals yesterday after
noon on the Lincoln campus. The lack
of practice of the local team was a de
cisive factor in the contest, several
easy plays being bungled on this ac
count. Weafer' catch, of McAvoy
liner was the predominating feature of
the game.
The first five innings were nip and
tuck with Barre slightly in the lead.
J. McCarty, first up in the first inning,
took, his base upon being hit, and stole
second. Dobb chose to play Meagher's
grounder to Hamel, to catch McOarty,
but Hamel dropped the ball, and they
were safe all around. Meagher stole
second on the next ball pitched. To
ma! pushed a grounder to Dobbs, who
threw wild in an attempt to catch Me-
Carty at the plate, and allowed Meagh
er to score also, Tomasi going to sec
ond on the throw. Weafer flied to left
field, Tomasi died stealing, and McMann
whiffed. This ended the scoring on
Barre's part until the ninth, when To
masi singled and neater brought him
home by dumping the ball into the
long grass in short center field and
making home before it was found
Montpelier counted for the first time
In the third, when C. Mctarty made a
poor recovery of Hamel's grounder and
threw wide to first. Hamel stole second
and scored on Tomasi's wild pitch.
They gained the lead in the sixth
without a hit, when two wild throws,
an error and a wild pitch presented
them two runs. They were in danger
after that. Two singles, a double, and
aa inopportune error gave them two
more runs in the seventh; and in each
of the last two frames a fly lout in the
grass went for a home run. Both pitch
ers were in excellent form for the
most part arid but for poor support in
critical moments would have made the
affair a real battle.
The box score:
Cuticura Ointment
BestFor Rough Red Hands
Nothing more effective in soothing and
healing chapped, cracked, itching or bleed
ing hands. Bathe them each night in a
atrone hot lather of Cuticura Soao. Drv
and rub in Cuticura Ointment, and wear
old alovea durins the niaht. Keault:
oft, white hands.
luplt IkI Ttm Mali. HMrtn: "Oaajeara
lwat.rl..Dpt.SF,IU14ta, Mui." Sold mry.
wnrr.. aoapapc. uinuneni a, ana Due. liiesmac
uticura oap aha.ca without mug.
Union Boat Club of Boston Is Expected
to Be a Tough Contender in Roy
al Henley Regatta.
Henley, England, June 25. Ameri
can oarsmen entered in the royal Hen
ley regatta, which will be rowed June
,iu ana juiy i, were our, to-aay ia
miliarizing themselves with the course,
They have been doing good work since
their arrival, Jhe Union Boat club of
Boston, defenders of the grand chal
lenge cup, showing marked improve
ment, it rowed the full course last eve
ning in seven minutes and 31 seconds,
which was 24 seconds faster than the
time on Tuesday. In the opinion of ex
perts this crew will hardly reach the
standard of the Harvard 1014 crew,
but will nevertheless be a hard com
petitor to beat.
The Stewards cup, fore-oared crew, is
rowing Whitman, stroke; 1'ew, .No. 2;
Linder, No. 3, and Fisher, bow, in its
new boat which has just arrived from
OF C. MONT. K. Or C.
flDOII h do a a
J. MTJrtyb 14 12 Hamel, 3b... 1 1 0 5
Meagher, lb. 0 S 1 1 Ltdden. lb.. 0 4 0 0
Tomaal, p... 1 4 1(11 McDonald, p 1 0 14 0
Weaier, rf.. 1 1 0 0 Murphy, c. 1 14 4 0
MeM&nn, e.. 0 111 2 Dobh.. aa... 2 S 0 1
Kaefe, cf.... 0 0 0 0 McAvoy, cf.. 2 1 0 ft
Elarr. aa 0 2 1 1 Sawyer. If . . 1 t 0
C. M'C'rtx,8b 10 12 Donnelly 2b. 2 2 3 0
O'Conncll, if 0 0 0 0 Sweeney, rf. 0 0 0 ft
Vfhita, if.'... 0 0 0 0 Child., rf... 0 0 0 9
4 27 18 8 . 11 27 21 8
Summary: Sacriflc hit Ladden. Two
ban hit Dobba. McAvoy. Three-bane hit
Dob Ha. Runs Hamel, McDonald, Murphy.
Dobbs, McAvoy, Sawyer 2, J. McCarty,
Meagher, Tomaai, Wafcr. Home runa
Wrafer, McDonald, Sawyer. Pint baaa on
baJia Off Tomaai 3. Srurk out By Tomaai
11, by McDonald It. Wild m'tchea Tomaai
2. Hit by piu-her By Tomaai, Chllda ; by
McDonaM. J. McC'arty, Meagher. Umpire
Dobba. Time 2:11.
From Slight Colds
relieve the Headache by
Curing the Cold.
Cyril Dawson of Sheldon Was Prob
ably Taken with Cramps.
Sheldon, June 25 Cyril, the lflyear
old son of Mr. and Mr. L. L. Daw
son, was drowned Wednesday in the
Missisquoi river near the Riverside
camp ground. It is supposed he was
taken with cramps while in bathing
with several companions. They made
every attempt to save his life but the
swift current at that point in the riv
er hampered his would-be rescuers. It
was not until after several hours'
search that the body was recovered
some distance down the stream ' and
taken to the undertaking rooms of J. I.
Gibson, at Knoshurg Falls, and later
to his home here. The young man wan
attending a picnic given for the Sun
day school of the Methodist Episcopal
church of this place.
He is survived by his parents and
one brother. The funeral will be held
Saturday afternoon at 1 :30 o'clock at
lip Methodist Kpincopal church. Rev.
V. C. Arnold of Hwanton will officiate.
nterinent will be in Sheldon cemetery.
Waterbury, Conn.. .Tune 25. Five
workers who had persistently refused
to join the locsl strike, and a woman
and three small children narrowly es
caped death at 2:30 o'clock this morn
ing when a bomb was hurled through
the window of one of the sleeping
rooms in jthe dwelling at 2.1 Rail road
Hill street, blowing out all the win
dows in the house and demolishing one
side of the -structure.
This was the third bomb ernlosion
during the labor troubles, and the ef
fects were more startling than those
winch preceded it. No physical harm
was aone to anyone.
ilio mifHile waa hurled through
rear cellar window of the house in
which live Albino Bibas, his wife and
13-month-old daughter and four fellow
Portuguese as boarders. All Ave men
have refused to stop work in the Bene
dict and Burnham branch of the Ameri
can Brass Co. and while, according to
omas, tney Knew tner had the ill win
of acquaintances who are strikers, they
had not been directly threatened.
The bomb exploded with terrific force
and noise. It rocked houses in the
neighborhood. Its force tore out the
side of the two and a half store wooden
structure, ripped up the floors, blew out
the window and demolished a corner
of the roof.
Over the cellar window was the
chamber of Bibas, and on the second
floor the four boarders were asleep.
Although everything in the room was
turned topsy-turvy and the sleeners
were almost thrown to the floor, not
one had a bruise. All the men returned
to work at the usual hour. .
Railway Men Refuse to Operate Trains
Carrying Munitions, Troops
or Police.
London, ' June 25. Reports to the
Irish office yesterday say that the
Irish railway deadlock owing to the
refusal of railway men to operate the
rams with munitions, troops or po
lice, ia spreading.
o trains are lpavmg Limerick, ac
cording to the reports.
A driver declined to operate his
train when police boarded it at Ath-
ney, leaving the train on the main
line. ibis block with the one
Cloughjordan isolates a large section
ot southwest Ireland.
Frank W. Agan was born in Plym
outh, Vt., Dec, 10th, ISoO, the son of
John and Amanda Henry Agan. He left
Plymouth, with his folks when lie was
two years old and went to school In
Tie graduated from Black River acad
emy and went to work in the woolen
mills of Ludlow, in one of the plants
which ha nosy owns, and learned the
business, being advanced to an over
seer's position and becoming a chem
istry and dyeing expert. , '
While in the dyeing department he
invented a cleanser for wool that was
widely and successfully used. Later in
life, he secured basic patents on an
adding machine and a combination vac
uum cleaner and sweeper, which he
later disposed of.
A Self-Made Man..
He went to Gilsum, N. H., for three I
years, but returned to Ludlow in 1803
and built the plant for treating wool 00
waste or shoddy, which he owned and , p
managed until 1919. He bought an in-
Jerest in the Verd Mont mill, just be- p
low Ludlow on the Black river, and ;
managed that property for about
155 a, i jf-,r ft r jr 'i. v. 'jm air &,t tsxa
i AH WU' vm i
years. , later he acquired an interest in
the Ludlow woolen mill, which he still
owns and6 operates.
The Ludlow mill, which was an old-
fashioned plant, he equipped in modern
fashion, so that both the "old mill" and
erd Mont are now successful, ip
emcieni properties.
Universal Milking
Showed Rare Form in National Clay
Court Tennis Tournament.
Detroit, June 25. Semi-final matches
in the singles of the women's national
clay court tennis tournament, inter
rupted by rain yesterday, were re
sumed to-day.
Although doubles and mined doubles
were also on the card, chief interest
centering on the singles owing to the
rare form displayed by the contenders
for the finals. To-day's matches were
hotly contested and players repeatedly
drew applause, by apparently impossi
ble recoveries. When play was discon
tinued, Mies Corrine fiould of St. Louis,
(the titleholder, and Miss Marion Rinder
stein of Boston, had one set to their
credit in their anatches with Mrs. Bal
lin of New York and Miss Tenant of
Los Angeles, respectively.
Mills correctly wttk alteraatini ac
tio. Universal teat cup.
Waterbury, VL
TEX. 44-4
Aa-nt foe Tia Tti lf t
Mike O'Dowd and Battling Ortega at
Portland, Ore.
Portland, Ore., June i". Mike
O'Dowd of St. Paul, former middle
weight champion, and Battling Ortega
of Oakland, California, fought a 18
round draw here lat night.
By Toronto to the Pitlafield Club in
Eastern League.
Toronto, Ont., June 2". The Toronto
International I.a(rue bachall rluh re
leased at.-hi-r Waii-h to the PittsftVld.
Ma., club of the eastern league today.
Yesterday's National League Came.
' At Boston, St. Loii'i. T. Boston 4.
At New York, New York 3. ("hirngo I.
At Philadelphia, Cincinnati 5, Phila
delphia 3.
At Brooklyn, Brooklyn ft, Pittsburg 2.
National League landing.
Woo. Lost. Trt
'a?C)f OWWWT t 0O MU
!( im-innali 3i S.I .Ml
jBr.4ilTii S ..V
l( hicaro 30 27 '.
ISt. Loui 31 .lii
Pittakurv . . 2- 4'l
Boston 2-1 i' .4i
New Yk 2 X . 4.1
Phiiaacljihia 24 3.1 .421
Yesterday's American League Games.
At Jt. At'f. rvtrit St. Louia P.
Cn!y game wheduW
Aaaertcan League Siaad-.ag.
Worn. Loat. Pet
WlanH 33 n :
New ik .1 SI
fcrC H t-'t 9
Vahirri 2 M
&.on 2 2T
St. Lriu 2 .Kt 41
I-rti 2rt .t4 4
rtal;i a 14 44 y-7
Of Students By Removing Bogy of Fi
nal Examination.
Cambridge, Mass., June 2.1). The fac
ulties of Harvard university and Mas
aciiunetts institute ot teciiiurfocrv
ave taxed action to dispel or to allay
ii. i i . . , f
i iic umierizrauuHie pony oj nnai exaini
at ions.
The tests which the students of the
stitute have undergone this month
may be the last of the kind at "tech."
committee of faculty members, alum
and undergraduates have been ap
pointed to investigate methods of test
ing the college man's knowledge and
ptoftciency in studies,' other than by
the customary examination. This step
followed unsuccessful attempts to have
the students accept the honor system.
At Harvard there has been no con
sideration of the proposal to do away
with examinations but there has been
action to ease the mental strain which
they put on the students. The soothing
charms attributed to mimic, and its
powers to stimulate sluggish minds to
active thought, have been called upon
as first aid to undergraduates beset
with troublesome tests.
Under the direction of Professor A.
T. Davison, university choirmaster,
musical recitals of 10 minutes each
have been given daily in Appleton
chapel during the examination sea
sort. They have been held in the morn
ing, just before the first of the day's
examinations was to betrin. The pro
grams consisted of light classical selec
tions, and, proved popular alike among
men who had sat up all night with
their books and hollow-eved and nerv
ous, sought rest and calm; and among
others who, after a night of sleep,
sought from the music a mental stim
ulus for the tests which lay ahead.
Workmen' Bureau for the Italian.
There has recentlv been founded in
New York, Koom 7ti. Bible House, Astor
place, an Italian workers' bureau which
will gue information to any one inter
ested in the lahor moement and meth
ods of organization. The bureau will
soon gne a series of lectures on topics
concerning the lalor movement in
America and other countries. The sub
jects to be discussed are: Industrial
unionism and cooperative movement,
workmen's councils, labor movement
in America, labor movement in Italy,
international labor movement, social
economic, art, literature, social hygiene.
If Vh'tr art any raw, HrWw-mjt ! mm
rar aim that Him. itrti a4 aevravate. ap.
ply Pmtaan rieM w thm it rawnm harm
ai4 rfynf rs bra! irt an mivi to
iHtt. 1 H rt aooutiatc. kwimi iiflu
If jvm ' fr-i acaayna yea Ml "Hi id t iw,
at t at P a Ao fnr yna. I U
rr awf4a4 rwwoty for amy injrtii
p.;-wrtra. raa-fa. arm!e-raL Tmm
m -fthty- he :f iryr. cncMntrateA.
fv-4 mm i wit. Frtr fraa aairr rrta
i.mrrrvTy 1 at"-1n, 241 Waat 4k
,'.irt Nw ir Crty.
AM tmm Sms. Wn- m4imt4 it3i
Frm-mm. ,it Wvrf-t yr aa tu man a J
i.jr f"T twin a4 tal-A.
Frank W. Agan represented Ludlow
in the legislature of 1904, being chair
man of the committee on manufactures
and a memDer ot tno committees onifcg;
temperancs and the general committee.
He has taken an active personal part
in all town and village activities and
in 1002 devoted much time and energy
to the local option campaign as a can
didate for lieutenant-governor.
Frank W, Agan, His Politic.
He came into the present campaign
at the suggestion of his fellow-towns
men in Ludlow, 400 of whom organised
an Agan club, under the auspices of
which his entire campaign is being
Mr. Aganjias no paid campaign man
ager, no publicity director, no paid
worker in any part of the state. His
campaign expenses are being handled
by the local officers of bis club, and
the books are open for inspection at
any time.
His platform is the shortest on record
and hia campaign le.gan is expressed in
the following words:
Tor the present, I intend to advo
cate the return of their personal right
to all the people of Vermont. I believe
they are capable of elf-government."
Confronted by demaad for the es
tablishment of a ahihh fund and a paid
organization of hired helpers, Mr. Agan
said recently:
"Not one paid worker, solicitor or
canvasser will be employed by me in
any county of the state. I was sur
prised to Wrn that some of my com
petitor already have made uch ar
rangements which are clearly in viola
tion of the law of the atate."
Frank W. Agan is conducting a
clean-citt. open and above-board cam
paign and we believe in hi platform
and his methods.
Allen IX Ball, Secretary.
Copyright 1920 Hart Schaffner & Marx
What Do Your Clothes Cost You?
When any one asks you that question you
probably think of the price you paid. That
isn't the real cost.
The real cost is the price divided by the
number of days you wear the clothes.
That's why we say your clothes will cost less
if you buy them here. You get
Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes and they give more days of wear for
every dollar spent than any other clothes we
know of.
If you don't find it that way money back.
Barre's Leading Clothiers
& Owens
Open Monday Evenings Until 8:30
on the job all the
time. Bring in your
broken parts and
have them made as
good as new.
toy Re. Ktt St. Barre, Vt
Chairman Jonea of the Senate Mer
chant Marine Committee See
Grave Menace to American
Shipping in It.
Washington. D. C, .June Should
the proposed fisheries treaty ltween
the I'nited States and fireat Britain be
ratified "it beyond pcradventure that
within five year thereafter neither up
on the north Atlantic, nor Pacific will
there be a vessel in the sea fisheries un
der the American flag." Chairrrian Jones
of the Senate menrhant marine com
mittee declared in a letter to Secretary
Colby, made public to-day by the sen
hearings upon which it ia predicted were
inadequate with no opportunity for
presentation by citizens of the United
States of evidence necessary to be con
sidered if their interest are to be safe
guarded. Further, the proposed treaty
does not take into consideration the
necessity of retaining through markets
control of the sea fisheries, to insure
that this valuable fond supply ahalll be
produced by American citixen operat
ing American vessels, secure in exclu
sive enjoyment of natural rights, here
tofore conserved to such citizens by
"It should not be forgotten," Senator
Jones continued, "that the proposed
treaty would open ports of the Great
I-afces and the gulf to foreign oper
ations, and, as well, the ports of Cali
fornia. If these port are opened by
treaty to iibjects of his British majes-
ty, are they to be denied, if demanded,
to citizens of Japan on the Pacific
coast? It was with the greatest diffi
culty that the- Japanese were elimi
nated fiuallv from the deep aea fibber
ies off Alaska, and at the present time
there are protest against the Japanese
operations from Cahfornian ports, not-
retary of commerce issued Feb. 21,
1018,'mhich remains yet in effect."
Senator Jones said he could not
concur in the statement that the mat
ters dealt with in the treaty "re
ceived the most careful consideration
at the hands of the American-Canadian
fisheries conference," or that "the
fishing interests on both Atlantic and
Pacific coasts were given ample oppor
tunity to express their views."
"What ia required for our fisheries."
concluded the senator, "is some truly
respective legislation rather than
treaty and certainly a treaty based on
so one-sided a consideration of the'
subject aa that accorded by the Ameri
can-Canadian fisheries conference)
should not be further considered. If
there must be a treaty consideration
let it be had only after full opportuni
ty to present all pertinent facts before'
an unbiased and representative tribunal
of investigation." t
The letter was in reply to one from
Mr. Colby regarding a proposed treaty
between the I'nited State and (ireat
Britain which would grant the Cana
dian fishing vessels preferential priv
ilege in potts ot the l niteo Mates j, n,tn,j;ne operations may be justi
with freedom from port duties or ;j l ,,,, ,, r.r,W .J th ..
charges now exclusive prerogatives of )
ve-els of the I'nited State.
Tm irtiann for thre va liable nnv- I
ilcees which it is proposed to secure t'n
subjects of his majesty for a period of
at. least 17 years," said Senator Jones,
"fishing vessels of the I'nited State
are presumably to be granted like
privilege in the porta of the Dominion
of Canada, privilegca which in part are
now available aa a 'right' under the
treaty of.lHlS. In addition, I mted
States vessels are to be accorded the
vcrr questiiMiable benefit resultant
from heing permitted to sell in CanaJi-
. L . t
an marlieia. iree irom mr i iunn m
duties, their fares so landed
"We would seriously oppose such a
treaty as a proposal for eichange of
port privileges, deeming it inimical to
the intereat of the I'nited State. The
Mtn'l J10 FlulIUll Sim$S.9S
All styles for men
and young mm. Black
r br a IIImsImiih.
broad, meatam ani Fn
liah ew4 ask.' taanad
aole. aa ifernd
axttrhaC aainr e
lfhlicit nssita
it nn
Hot water
Sure Relief
$10 Pallet, .J';
Greatest and brat al-
u tor poltca. bra a nil
poaimcn. aa I all
mam Ik., A . n at
comfort ait J dura t j
.1 mt m m i m R ,:
Iblaa-k na aiartal
btn w a4
Mia. Iaber
tlnxl ait I bra
Rraa lo
la.l. fl
Shoe, $5.95 1
Mm i
-5t HOC8.3
Vy tHall. tS.9S
(8.50 U. S. Army Manton Last Shon
Vulcanizing That Pays
We gruarantee mileage for every cent invested. If in our
opinion a tire is not worth repairing, we shall not have any
thing; to do with it. This protects you, as well as ourselves.
We repair either Cord or Fabric Tires and allow express on
all Tires sent in from out of town.
Seven years experience.
Fi.k, Firestone, Brunswick Tires and Tubes.
J. Jc Hastings
3T1 North Main Street, Tel. 623-J Barre, Vermont
1 1
mr- w m i r- ' t A, a f T
i 3aM SaaKLa
A ikf
that will
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Im. aa em
r ' v. a.
aoldt I (
v a vr fart
troaal Jr w.
hrra la ?.rc-
Ira) rrll"
I i C t.
$10 Arch Supporting Shoes, $5.95
Hara ta a ar, thmt will appeal t ma
witb t4rr trrt Thia akoa la mart
witb th MfHMrt InalM tm. mut .k aa.
aaiand.4 krai; aofi, fliabw tfBn.. rll
(toabi aol. Trr a
P'lr aa a-.t eulia
ra:if. o4i,
ai tba 1o4av aith rfcrrk
r l. O. kfn.r Ortfr ,W akin lhri
k oar tk.a lVaa. la.
Ciadiac taMiraac. a attra.
CI ATTD'C Tlr.i MHIOr4.r
I -rt Ham , Nw l.aan4
365 Washington St.
Dept. A. Coston 9, Mass.
wtf r. r Ir.r 1 aM r r-
M! - I al uia th-
a aal. r wa.y tm .1 ,tc
It I ! It. I r,a aih r.
SAVE ....
58.50 t0RX SHOES, $3.98
CrMt mb tr mi
ahoa la ma! for 1 'i mi; ' p '
baw waar rra 1 1 Jif.i' '
l-.ih.r u p - r
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