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URGES AMJ-L'ABOR TO TIGHT POR THE NEWPORT RECORD and THE EVENING CALEDONIAN ' A Néwspaper Covering The Weather : the Èntirt Northeast Sec- Generally fair tonight ( tlon òf Vermont State and Tuesday. Not much. . change in temponiture. l Every Working Day. Light vanable wmd3. ' VOL. IV NUMBER 300 EVPORT VERMONT, MONDA Y, JUNE 14, 1920 PRICE TWO CENTS HARD Al LEA GUE HARDING A 'C90L WORK SOOÌRE" WAS ON DECK TO BOOST COOLIDGE Alexander Dunnett Made Scconding Nomination For Mass Governor ' Vermont may wcll feci proud of it- accomplishments at tho Republi can National convention in Chicago, ls' placet! a Vermont boy, and a St. Johnsbury Academy graduate, Cal tin D. Coolidge, in second place on ih Republican ticket. The secondina specch in the nom-v iration of Mr. Coolidge wus mude by "Squire" Alexander Dunnett of St. Jchnsbuiy, chairman of the Vermont ilclegation. In describinj this part or the program James Morgan of the Boston Globe wrote: "Oregon aroused real entbueiasn by proposing Gov. Coolidge, which i: seconded hy North Dakota. Bv thi 't-fmc half a dozen chairmun of.dcle ITiition,s aro standing in their chair: Un scconding the motion. "So many aro talking at once ami àpparcntly most of them are sayinp tho sanie thing nominate Coolidge. "A Vermontcr waves the standard of his State an i shouts words thal wnpot bc heard. A Ncvada woman ni.'d; her voice to the chorus. Here the truth is, the e-ne man whom thi rr.nvcntion most dclights to honor. Thcrc is .more spontaneity in thr pi'erent cene than was displayed for ary Prcsidcntial aspirants, or ever for the nominee for President a few jnir.utes ago. y "Alexander Dunnett of St. Johns bury, the Vermont chairman, in a ul uli cap that has grown familiar to th-j convention, .succceds in scconding th? nomination of his fellow Ver me r.tcr by birth, a nomination which .vari originally made bv Wallace Mc Ci mant of Portland, Ore. The wave vrll.i from occan to occan ali over the li.tjd and sweeps the Massachusetts ro-ernor on' nn easy and ungrudged vklory." NORMAN H. DAVIS AP- . POINTED, B WILSON 'WASHINGTON, .lune 14 Nor r. an II.- Davis of Tennessee was ap pi inted today by President, Wilson to b", Under Sccrctary of State. He will lsfcme his duties tomorrow succeed iriqr Frank L. Polk who had resigned brrhuse of the state of his health. Jif r Davis resigned last week as ass't. secretary of the treasury in ordcr to ftrccpt the state dopartment post. He va' one of the advisers to the 'Am erican peace delogation at Paris. LABOR MAKES PLEA FOR LEAGUE OH NATIONS MONTREAL, June 14 It is piiti ablc that the United States has not ìutified the Leugue af Navions," Samuel Gompers, president of .the An erican Federation of Xabor de chucd here today in an address. be lorc the Fcdcration's convention. "If th) leaguo covenanl was submittfcd to thf. American pcople without any otlicr entangling question it vfould bo ovcnvhelmingly adopted. i He made a strong appeal toi the cenvention to iupport the Ica rue," an.t lend a hclping hand to the .toil ej i of the smail cuuntries and i aid them to take their places among the c:ilized nation.s of the world." International organization of the v.-(.rld union workers to rurther their aim.' and pieveit World War, ws advecated by J. W. Ogden, Fratercal delegate of the British Tracie UnÙon Ccngress in an address before the cvtivention. Mi. Ogdn, however, w&rned the Federation that it must ifir.ore any intevnational similiar j to thal form in Russia and other coiln tiies." He said the only way we will be ablo to prevent uselcss conflict is by linking the workers of tbc-wo riti nto a great International organiza.-' .ìcn. MISS MARSHALL WRITES OF , OVERSEAS TRIP Finds Constantinople Very Interesting Wrotc Shc Was Safe in Tiflis ,AST SURVIVOR OF GEN. LEE STAFF DEAD NEW YORK, June. 11 Rcv. W. A'. Page, last living mcmhcr of the lafl of Robert E. Lee of the Con e(:erate anny and rector of St 'uul's church, Cornwall, N. Y., dief n a hospital here last night. He v.;s 80 ycars old and was at one tir e digious editor of the New York Ifc alo. ' ' :ne killep in chicago wreck CHICAGO, June li One man as :il!ed and a score or more in.jured to--l&y when the Fere Marquette "re ort special" bringinp week end par ie? from Michigan sunimer r .soits nashed head-on in a freight triin in he South Chicago yards. Tho dead nari is the conductor of the paj xiiger train. Railroad officials say onieone left a rwitch open allo'ing t''C freight train run in on, the nain line passengor track. FF.AR BIC INDI AN UPRISING IN AUTUMN LONDON, June 14 Alarming; re pcrts of a planned uprising in India n the autumn bave reached here. It ;s known that Bolshevik literaturc i. 'j( hind the movement. ST. TOHNSBURY LOCALS Miss Essie Sylvcster, of Burlington has been a week-end guest of Miss Gertrude Franklin, at her camp in North Danville. Dr. R. H. Burkc and family cn joyed a motor trip to Derby Line, wherc they werc the gucsts of fiiends Sunday. George Shorey, of St. Johnsbury Center, spent Sunday with his mister Miss Mary Shorey. , Mj's. I. G. Marshall has received an iiictersting lettor from her daugh tor, fMiss Maude Marshall, writtcn at Tilljis, under date of Apnl 12. She hhlj a most disagreeable trip across the, Atlantic and the first object of interest was the city of Lisbon she v rites: "The haibor is lovcly there, t-ci the town looked awfully attrac- , i . . . i . i i . ivc. w v wciiueu io ifo asnore, dui Avere not allowed to as wc only sta y ed on: day. AH day long there were J dos:ens of boats full of natives around f; our boat, selling wine and fiuit, and they did a good business for the food .as been so 'punk wc were glad to ?er anything. We loft there late in .hi afternoon; went through the st) ait the next .day the strait is so narrow that wc could see the Af ritan coast ono one side and the Spanish on the other. About sunset we passcd Gibraltar. The next day we ran into another storni, and again I took to my bunk and .stayer their until we reached Piraeus, which is lite port for Athens. Everyone went asl.orc there, of toursc, to sec the Ac ropolis and the Stadium. In the af tcrnoon we went by motor to Eleusis oci the same road which the trium- ha) Grcek armics used to take. Ath ens is really quite a modem city-j-niiely paved streets and very clean. We were in Piraeus two days, so the sceond day we carne ashore again and batted around the market and had Ivrch in a funny little Greek restaur ant. Left that afternoon and the next day we carne throujrh the Dar darcllcs, past Gallipoli, and into tlie Bcsphorus. Dropped anchor late that afternoon, just thi-ee weeks from the '!ay wo left New ' York. We didn't ashore until the next moining, hcv.'ever. Nino of us were taken to tho Y. W. C. A. and the rest were scattered around in diflercnt places. It was very; hard to get any accom medations, for the city is fiìled with reiugces. "Constantinople is certainly fascin ating, though it isn't altogether at tractive. It imprcsses you as being verj old, veiy wise, very wicked aVid ry mysterious. Y'ou see there ev ei v nationality under the sun, A be licve. Wc w io there i"iur day, and as it rained mo::t of the timo wc ccr t;iinly didn't see it at ita bst The streets were just slimy with mud. Wc went one day to see St. Sophia, of (Cont.'. ued on pae two) MAN AND WIFE DIE FROM WOOD ALCOHOL BOSTON, June 14 George A. Hamilton and his wife, Irene, died today victims of wood alcohol poison ing in the opinion of physicians who attcnded them. Medicai Examiner I.eary ordered an analysis of the con trnts of a bottlo of colorless liquid found in the roonis. ST. JOHNSBURY LOCAL Bernard Theodore Streetcr, 8 ycars old, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Slrceterf Corcyville, received a cer tidcate of honor in spclling from Svpt. Young fo.- his excellent recoi-d in this study -xt tho Fairbanks Vil lane school. Farmers of the West Burke scction are invited to attcnd a meeting in the ''fili nt'this nlace MonHav night. .lune 21st in the interest of the cooperative ciLamery. Sevoral promineiu speaK ers will be on hand to address the farmers. The dates for graduation in the St. It hnsbury schools are as follows: Wcdnesday, June 16, 10.S0 a. m., Fou;- Gorners; 2..10 n. m., Piercc's Mills; 8 p. m East Village; Thurs day, une 17, 10 a. m., Goss IIollow; 8 u. ni., Junior High at the Colonia theatcr; Friday, June 18, Center ichool at the Center, 8 p. m. The jioliqe were callcd to a locai i-ctaurant Saturday afternoon to ?ompel a party of baseball ph'vers to ia'r their check for $0 for a banquet which had been served them. After a splcndid f cast the boys tried tO a oid paying their bill. Chief Finley tnt a man to the restaurant and two autos in which tho party were travel ing were held antil the bill was paid in full, .Community Chautauqua tickets i.tw on sale by guarantors. Price $2.00 plus war tax. After 500 tickets hnve beo sold prico will be $2.50 ).lus war tax. Buy at once and save 50 cents. adv tf Wanted, A flciy ground Isn yt It Stìrprising that we are doing a record business ior is it surprising that we are not making any money but regardless of results we are ofTer ing the following specials. v $6.50 up to $12.50 Gcorgctte, Crepe de chine, ctc. Waists, Special $4.98 $50.00 and up Silk Drcsses $31.19 "'iWe are closing out our $1.98 to $2.50 Voile Waists at only $1.69 Selling our full line of guarantecd house and Street drcsses at less than cost of material. . Special brown Crash 29c yd. Special 36 in. bleached sheeting 39c yd. K Special G9c Long eloth $1.00 and $1.25 values in underwear at 89c $2.00 quality underwear $1.69 , Veiy fine quality $3.98 value Crepe de chine Our best quality Georgette crepe at These last two itenis are being shown in ali colors, white included. Special black messaline $1.19 Remaining yards bf wash silk regardless of value S9c yd. riaids in various colors special for dark outside skirts 59c yd. $1.25 yarns in skein (ali colors) Special 89c ca. SPECIAL TÙRKISH TOWELS 19c cadi 79c values 59c each 1 j V 59c yd. $2.19 $2.19 G9c values Tear's Soap 2 for 25c You'd look glum, too, if yoa didnì Iiave any decent place to play in. The young man in the picture is wiìling to smile but what's a feller goin' to do when he aint got anything to do after school but stand around and look at a mussy eoa) mine building? Community Service is going to make this boy smile because it ìs extending its program to,the Pennsyl Tania coal mine region where he live. For ali-round style, quality and value see the mcn's suits wa are showing now at $13.00 to $00.00. These suits desei-ve special mcntion because of their special value. Single or doublé braasted in the new stripcs on solid blue, grays and brown.s. P'ancy mixturcs in various shades of gray, brown and green. Hand tailorcd, good quality, satisfactory suits. We're glad to show them. Co-operative SSoes for men. Qucen Quality ohocs for wo men. ASSEUN BROS. The O Spot CLOTHING and SIIOES ELKS HOLD 1NSPIRING FLAG DAY OBSERVANCE Rcv. Martin Pays Fine Tri bute to Lodj?e and Dc livers Address A very' impressivo obscrvance of Flag Day under the auspices of the St. Johnsbury lodge, No. 1343, Bene veknt Protective Ordcr of Elks, Look place Sunday night in the Globe theuter beforè a large audience. Ow iit!.' to the non-arrival of E. Thomas Lrikin of Troy, N. Y., who was se-iureé-ns the special speaker, Rev. George A. Martin, pastor of the Giace Mcthodist thnrch, was secured n speaker. He paid a fine tributo to t!-in Elks-for thefr noted bcnevolences rnd their efforts to ironiotc patrjot im. C. Roy Caldcrwood, past exalted rulcr, presideil and the work of the lodge wae, cspccially beautiful and ir.:piring. '; . ' ' ' The program opened with an or chestrai selection by Mrs. Wilkie's orchestra followed by the singing of the "Star Spangled Banner" by thv audience. Mr. Caldcrwood called up o th various officers to explain the object and significance of the Flag Lay obsei-vance and this was dono in in impressivo way. ' A violin solo bv Miss Marjorie Ficnch, accomparried by Miss Lola Frcnch was greatly enjoyed. "The Hif.torv of Our Flag" was given by Atty. Jutten Longmoore. "LitertyjBell", was a stiiTing dem anstraUon led by Tvobert Nichols and pi rticipated in by the officers of the lodirc. A magnificcnt beli of red, white and blue was unveiled (on the stage as the Elks' impressivo cere monial to the departed brothers oleven strokes of a beli was given. Affo., un nvr liestnil seelction AttV. l-f .-fiqW-ftearleu gave in bU usuai ex- cillent way the "Jilks ìnouie io ine Klag." There was another cnjoyable selec ìon by Miss Marjorie French, fol loved by the address of Dr. Martin: After exprossing regrct for himself and the audience on the failure of Judgc Larkin to be present, Mr. Mar tin said: "This organizalion which has grown so nhenominally in num bers and influence, giving millions of dcllars for ali kinds ol war needs, ircluding the nancing of the Salva tati Army abroad and at home, and the establishment pf three large hos pital where wounded and disabled soldiers without distinction of race, crlor or creed, may be nurscd back to hi alth and taugnt skilled trades, and jcining in an earnest endeavor to prr mote patriotism by the obscrvance or Flag Day, needs no fecble word of mine to add to the worth of this hr.ur." On the theme "What has made America Great," he said: "Liberty, education and 'ìeligion htve been our guiding stars. Rooting in the teachings ot jonn caivin, ine medern idea of liberty grew to fruit agc in the Puritan movement of Eng land which culminated in the rise of Olher Cromwell and in America in the settlement .f New England by th'j Turitans. Lovers of liberty are always pioneers. They blaze traila. "Liberty creatcs personal initiative, and an atmospherc in which men and wcmen think their grcatest and nob le.it thoughts. Out of the seed corn which the Puritans brought to these sl.cies carne the Declaration of Indc pri dcnce and the Constitution. The propaganda now being carried on by me:i and women who are 00 per cent feicign in their blood, anti-American in their ideas of govcrnment, and :ititi.fhriH;in in their ideals nf so- eiety, if successful, will not only dis ì urt the great transportation systenis of commerce, naralizc industry but setk to accomplish what Danton and ICt bespierro did in the rrench Kcvo Will Cpmplete Tasks at Hand Before Starting Strenuous Campaigns r for Elections (By the Associated Press), WASHINGTON, June 14 Senator Hàrding of Ohio, Republican presidential nominee, was back at his desk at his office at the Capitol today accompanied by Mrs. Hard ing, his secretary George Questian, and a small grcEupof senators. He arrived here a few minutes after midhight and wrent direct to his home on Wyoming avenue. u hue a Boy Scout band of Oli City, Penn., sounded a noisy welcome the senator and his party made their way through the cheering crowd at the station pausing just long enough for two flashlight photographs to be taken, an incident that was repeated up his arrivai at his home. Senator Harding told the Associated Presa he would remain in Washing ton about a week. . He expected to be busy for a day or so cleaning up the business he accumulated as ?cn atcv but the coming of Will H. Hays, chairman of the Republican National committee will force him immediate ly into the part assigned to him by the convention. He will confer with Mr. Hays and his politicai managers with the idea of getting his campaign under way at once, although he will not receive formai notification of his nomination until he returns to his home at Marion Ohio. COOLIDGE TO COMPLETE GOVERNORSHIP WORK BOSTON, June 14 Governor Coolidge returned to his desk at the State house today to finish his job. This was the word'which carne from the executive chamber in reply to the question whether he would liesign in order to devote himself entircly to the Republican National, committee campaign in the interest òf Senator Harding and himself.--The governo will offer his sérvices to the Republi can managers to assist in the cam paign but accordine to hfe secretary, Henry F. Long, his activity will be conditional on his ability to do fui! justice to the demands of his present office. "He has finished every job he has ever undertaken and intenda to com plete his record as governor without slighting the job in hand in ordcr io try for another," the secretary said. Gov. Coolidge had before hint sev eral important matterà includine a special session of the legislature next fall and to one of the fricnd3 who congratulated him on his nomination for the vice-prcsidency the governor remarked, "I don't know about that, the governorship of Massachusetts has always been considered the sec ond most important office in the Un ited States." Gov. Coolidge was to receive the members of ,the Massachusetts dele-, gation to the Republican convention on their return from Chicago this afternoon and arranged to leave im mediately afterwards for. Springfield to join wih classmates of Amhérst college in celcbration of their 25th anniversary of graduation. ,. . ; "HAM" LEWIS TO RUN " FOR VICE PRESIDENT DALLAS, Tex., June 14 James Hamilton Lewis, formerly U. S.' Son ta! from- Illinois, dadared hero btóL ni),hfc- thath -would be a candidatef fnr the Democratic nwninatioo ??4kT vici president at the San tranciaci. . convention. Raiocoats Raincoats a "Best Bet" forStormy Days. , - ,. $10, $13.50, $15, $18, $20 $24 A New Auto Coat for Rain or Dust "THE SUEDE" $25.00 - STEELE, TAPLIN & CO. W. A. TAPLIN, Prop. ON THE HILL ' (Continucd on Page Four) ! I We are nualined to carry out the instructions of those "ho employ us be cause of our thor oughly modem ccju ipment. Our scr vices we try to make efficicnt and cour tcous and ve solicit your patronage for UBI Ift -L Jfil tir To Read and Remember The chief cause of the ili health of the American peoplo is CONSTIPATION. If the wastc of the body is not properly disposcd of diiliy , indigestion must rcsult. When there is indigestion there is an impropcr assimilation of food, loss of flesh, and in time a general run-down condition afTccting the wholo nervous system and oftcrl causing discase of various organs. THE AMERICAN LITTLE LIVER TABLETS Is the "Best General Rcgulator." They act as a general tonic to the stomach and hnwels: nature is simili v aidcd in doing her work properly and good ' L...llU Ar...l. Tl.n.f m.n m.nl.r rrtrni iì n Tlnun finn lt Iwa nf night as needed. In case of chronic constipation, ono half to one glass of hot or cold. water, night and morning is hclpful. THE AMERICAN THROAT TABLETS bave bee carcfully compounded to mect the general domami for a general throat tablet, to be dusolvcd in the mouth for hoaiscncss, soie throat, tonsilitis, coughs and colds. As childrcn cannot garglc, and tho American Thì oat Tablet is as palatable as candy it is the remedy par cxccllcnce for them. They aro hclpful lo-the slomach.and cannot La urpaasod as a prcparation to be kept in the house at ali times. Dircctions . Dissolve one in mouth every hour or two as needed. Small childrcn, onc-fourth to one half tablet. NAZOL is an antiseptic, soothing nasal ointment for CATARRII AND COLDS. D. ?s composed of Honc Acid, bodium Lhlorlde, Men- thol Oil of Eucalyptus and White Petrolatum, a formula that meeta "l willi the approvai of physiians. NAZOL is put up in Beat metal tuberi. If vou hava catanh. or cold in the hcad.Ary Nazol, These prcparations cari be piocured of your regular dealer, or will be scnt by mail upon reccipt of pnec. THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL COMPANY, St. Johnsbury, Vt. rg?m!-V' : t-i 1 '-.' . ' ' ." ' T -'