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THE liUATTLEiiOUO DA11A NV Jb,lJA.LSJUA-i7"blriUiU LiU VJJ.1.
The Modern Glenwood Single Pipe Furnace You can make a big saving in your coal bill and take solid com fort this Winter and for years to come with a Modern Glenwood Single Pipe Furnace, It is built rriassive and strong from top to bottom, and as easy to regulate as a clock just a slight , turn of the regulating damper in- creases the heat or slows it down. A few sticks of wood just rub bish you want to be rid of, will give sufficient heat on mild days. It heats the entire house uniform ly, upstairs and down; is easy to handle and costs much less than any other heating apparatus to in stall and keep in order. It is equal ly good for old or new houses. at t r kr.$;- VSeJrf S . j "Jl&l&l H Vl Vi A Glenwood "Makes Heatinff Easy" It does away with hot air pipes in the cellar and in partition walls, and because of the triple insulat ed casing surrounding the fire chamber prevents waste of heat in the cellar and is a wonderful improvement for country homes where a cool cellar is essential for vegetable and fruit storage. For burning Wood instead of Coal this furnace is ideal. Double feed doors are provided to admit large logs and the new wood grate will keep a wood fire night and day the same as if burning coal. Note the arrows in illustration Bhowin? the downward passage of cold air against the outside casinsr and the upward flow of warm air on the inside next to fire cham ber. This circulation is constant bo long: as there is any heat in the furnace. Glemwood Ranges and Furnaces are fam ous the Country over for theiramooth cast ings and Rood workmanship. They Save Fuel and Make Cooking and Heating Easy. The low cost will surprise you. Estimates free. Modern Single Pipe Furnace Emerson Son Brattleboro 3 n ORGANIZED LABOR FOR DISARMAMENT Asks Great Demonstrations In Favor on Armistice 1 Day APPEAL TO OTHER ORGANIZATIONS THAT REMINDS ME. i see BLAvcns BLA.cn s SH1BT STORE MfcS'S SHIFT'S BEEN OO&NT OUt5( - TORE T WHOTOSEJ Settle things now Come in and arrange for your family's future and for an income for yourself if sick or in jured. Get it paid for while you're young and active. N.'A. HOWE, Agent Brattleboro, - Vermont Connecticut General Life Insurance Go . Hertford Wants Oeleeates from Other Countries Strniiirlv Iniorcssed With American Sentiment Against War Kealies This Country Cannot Disarm Alone, i V.y DAVID LAW15EXCE. (Special Despatch to The Reformer.), Copyright 11)21. WASHINGTON", Sept. 21. American labor lias asketl the American Region ami other national organizations to co-operate in demonstrations throughout the United States on Armistice day not only to celebrate the victory of IMS but to impress the delegates to the conference on the limitation of armaments with the fact that the American people confi dently expect a program to be adopted which will reduce military and naval ex penditures and minimize the chances of w;t r. Samuel (lompers, president of the American federation of labor, today dis closed his plans for parades and mass meetings on November 11th which may 'exceed in point of numbers the proces sions of Labor day in past years. Mr. lumpers feels that Armistice day passed last November without that glorification cf the event which is necessary to instill in the minds of people a true apprecia tion of the sacrifices that were made to win the victory. Ine ituy st.ouitl be, lie believes, an occasion for expression of the anti-war sentiment needed to insure a program of enduring peace. Note Class Movement. Mr. (Jompers makes it plain that he is not championing a class movement. He simply is notifying every trade union headiiuarters in every city and town in 1... f.,it,,.l Viol,... I),.. I l.ilu.x .l.,.nl.l !.! its part in what he hopes will be taken up by other civic bodies as a national celebration. When Armistice day has passed, it is the hope of the American federation of labor that a permanent com mittee of 7." members representing nil the various national organizations interested in disarmament and the cause of peace will unite and bring respeetful pressure to bear on the conference for the limita tion of armaments so that there may be no doubt about the insistence of the American people on practical results. Mr. (lompers is in communication with the labor organizations of other coun tries. The building up of a world-wide s-eatiment behind the AVashington con ference on armament is intended to as sure the delegates of all countries that they may ignore the jingoes and muni tions makers amd g as far as they like toward lifting the burdens of taxation whidi have crippled Ku rope's purchasing power ami indirectly helped to bring about an industrial depression in the I'liited States. Mr. Gompers was asked what would be the course of the American, federation of labor in the event that the conference failed to reach an agreement on the limitation of armament. Would he fa vor the reduction by the Tinted States of its army and navy - irrespective of what the other powers did. j "I have always opposed and shall con tinue emphatically to opjKise any sug-ge.-tion that the United States disarm alone." replied Mr. Gompers. Opposition Propaganda. So the movement of the American fed eration of labor does not ask the impos sible bvst aims to bring out public opin ion in such a way as to show the dele gates how unmistakable is public senti ment for an agreement on armament. Propaganda against reduction of arma ment is already in full swing. Inside our own government are many men who doubt the practicability of any agree ment on military or naval expenditure. Also there are those who believe the United States ought to continue her pol icy of aloofness and refuse to engage in aiiy entangling agreements with the rest of the world. On the other hand, organizations like the league of women voters and the American federation of labor and several church bodies are keenly interested in making the Washington conference on armament limitation a huge success. One way. they believe, that success will come by manifestations of public opinion mass meetings at which resolutions will be adopted. In other words, the organiz ation of all those in the United States who favor armament limitation is sought so that the delegates from Great Britain France. Italy and Japan will be fully impressed by the proiosals of the Amer ica!! delegation and will see behind ;iiom a popular demand lor practical resuus and not an evasive set of academic piin-ciples. I . t I " T 1 lit SMJ 'SMtT stoi?e,7- NOT SHIRT'S TOCE! C faul i t - ' '"- THJLT ""V ,,(y0V OWE ME &EVEN Y 1 ' . . 'povtig FROM COLLEGE TO SOUP FACTORY 11 you had a. free hand?' "I'd 'unionize the promptly, "and work better pay. inquired a in." she " ' for better visitor. ' repTu-tiT hours . TWO-WAY TRAFFIC ON BROADWAY NOW Merchants Object to Having It Coutiuued as One-Way Street Traffic I'robleni Hard One. NEW YORK, Sept. 21. Again they're tinkering with New York's tratiic. The puliec department long has been unable to dodge the law of physics that two objects can't occupy the i-amo sjmee at the. same minute. And with the num ber of. automobiles increasing daIy and the crowd of pedestrians holding its own, the tratiic problem is becoming worse. In the old days, tratiic wont up and down l'.roadway much the same-way it does in any main street the country over though with the same hectic confusion that reigns in the subways beneath the world-famous thoroughfare. Rut a little while ago it was decided that at night, at hours when most theatre-goers were bonnd up Manhattan to their homes, Rroadway between JJSth and . til streets should become a one-way street. Now that plan has been abandoned. Merchants have complained that the northbound nightly tratiic was diverting to other thoroughfares business which should come to them. So Special Deputy Police Commis sioner Harris has ruled that for a .'0-day trial period two-way truttic shall be re stored to be regulated by signal tow ers such as have boon operating for many months on Fifth avejiue. Signal lamps atop these towers command traffic all along Fifth avenue to halt or proceed at the same moment. If a couple of ex perimental towers work out all right on liroadway, the city will be asked to in stall more. PROMINENT BANKER OF KEENE IS DEAD Kansas City Girl Goes Rack With Desire to Unionize low Workers. KANSAS CITY, Kan., Sept. After putting in two months at Mawr college this summer, Miss Heauehamp of this city is back soap factory where she is The previous education Miss Rcaucnamp says slie does not ex 'ivi.t nprt to" return to Rryn Mawr or any i Other college tor runner won:, nue sa that, as far as her 'plans are now, she Fel- 21. Rryn Louise at the a forewoman, this Kansas srirl had enioyed halted abruptly at the igth grade. She then went to work in the factory wrapping cakes of soap. She continued at it several years, until she was chosen to go to Rryn Mawr v.ith alt expenses paid. This was part of an experiment, con ducted by the college authorities, women labor leaders ami alumnae this year for the' first time. Righty-ono factory work ers in various parts of the country were given scholarships, and bad every advan tage of college life and education at this well known Pennsylvania institution, 'linn thev went back to the work they had left. i Miss Rcauchanip came back fired with ambition to do something to lend a help ing" hand to her fellow workers and bet ter their condition in every way possible, sLo says. ' How would you set about to do it, if will go ahead with the old job, trying to make something more out of it. by aid of her summer's experience, and trying to help other girls make their own jibs better. Foot Balls A ORSKRYE GOLDEN" WEDDING. Di and Mrs. Y. N". Rryant of Ludlow Observe Wedding Anniversary, LUDT.OW. Sent. 21. Dr. and Mrs. W. N. Rryant yesterday celebrated their1 ."Oth wedding anniversary by entertain-; ing many residents of the town at their ; home. I ' Dr. Rryant is head of the medical fra-! teinity in Ludlow. In the fall of l7i; he settled in Cluster, where he remained' eight years coming from here to Lud low. During recent years he-has devoted considerable time to public work, in which he lias been invaluable. i Mrs. Rryant ii active in all branches' of church work, a member of Lucy Fletcher chapter. I ). A. R. ; the Thread lao'l Needle club and .-the -O. K. S.. of which she is a past matron and past chaplain. Complete Line Also Boxing Gloves, Striking Bags, etc. ' - i A r i V T. ' 'i.i '.!" Foot; Ball Rule Books .v:' Frcev-" J: II. M. Wood Sporting Good 6.1 Main KL Tel. 708-M Daniel R. Cole, K7, Had Recti Resident 62 Years Wife Died Few Weeks Ago. KERNE. N. II., Sept. 21. Daniel R Colo, S7, a prominent business man ind bank president of Keene. died yesterday morning at his homo, -l.f Marlboro street. He hail been a resident of Keene V,'J years and was a farmer and grain dealer. His wife died Aug. 2 of thi year. The funeral service will be held from the Unitarian church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mr. (Vile was liorn in Gilsum. Aug. 20, S.'."i. In ls."S his parents purchased the farm on Marlboro street which wa-- the residence of Mr. Cole. For l."i years after coining to Keene Mr. Cole was em ployed in a chair factory and later en ured the grain business. Mr. Cole has held many olfices of trmt in Keene. In 1S7S he was a mem!er of the common council from Ward 1 and in 1N." represented his want in the state legislature. He was for l. years a mem ber of the board of tax assessors; seven years served as a member of the board :f supervisors of check lists. In 1S!I." he was chosen a menilier of the board of county commissioners, which position he held for L' years. In 1S!l7 he wa chosen one of the trustees of the Cheshire County Savings bank and, in 1!HJ. was chosen vice president ami. in i:Wi." became president of the bank, which (tosition lie held until his death. lie was also a director and vice president of the Citizens' National bank of this city. He was affiliated with the Unitarian elmreti. lie leaves two children, Frank A. Cole, and Mrs. Hattie R. Hall, both of thi city. Hall & Farwell SPECIAL 50c LUNCH FOR THURSDAY Roast Reef Sandwich Mashed Potato Rread and Rutler Coffee, Tea or Milk Apple Pie GREENFIELD PRIMARY HELD TOPICS FOR PARLEY. Program Tentative and Can Rc Amended If Desired. WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. The tenta tive agenda which the United States has transmitted to the principal pow e;s who will participate in the confer ence on limitation of armament and Pacific and Far Eastern questions sug gc!ts on broad lines subjects for consid eration. Foreign offices to wnoiu iti has Uen sent have been informed that it is centiallv suggestive and subject to amendments or additions. An outline. of the agenda follows: Limitation of Armament 1. Limitation of naval armament 1 Basis of limitation. Extent of limita tion, lullilmcut of conditions. Rules for control of new agencies of warfare. ;. Limitation of land armament. Pacific and Far Lastern (Questions 1. Cfuestious relating to China. Prin ciples to lie applied. 2. Application to subjects. A Ter ritorial integrity. 15 Adminintrativiw .j t r integrity. V upon uooi. Equality of administrative and in dustrial opportunity: D Concessions monopolies and other economic privi leges. K Development of railways. AN I N USUAL CONTR ACT. Mining Company Agrees to Keep a Squaw Clean. To agree to keep a squaw clean is an unusual contract for a mining company to make, but this was one of the terms of the verbal agreement between .T. P.. Kendall for tl Tin Mountain -Mining Co. of the Goldfield district, Nevada, and Indian Johnnie of the Death 'Valley country. The agreement was that Johnnie's squaw was to be taken to Death Valley Sootty's ranch for a weekly bath, but the oontract didn't last long before it wa brok"n by Kendall. He declared that he was unable to see any difference in the squaw le fore and after taking the bain and that therefore, he considered it quite superfluous, and, in fact, utter nonsense, to say, nothing of a scandalous waste of water. The squaw, it appears, had a penchant for highly perfumed soap, ami had insisted that this be furnished in abundant quantities ny rvenoan. j no tried to substitute good strong soup of the household variety, but this mot with vigorous protests on th" part HOUSEWIVES IN E. AFRICA. Try our hot Chafing specialties after the I)ish movies WhichCostsMore? To Have Insurance and Not Neet It OR . To Need Insurance and Not Have It Geo. M. Clay General Insurance Agency Hank Block Drattleboro, VL Nominations for Directors of Clianilier of Commerce Made. GREENFIELD, Mass.. Sept. 21. The Greenfield Chamber of Commerce ga'e out yesterday the results of the primary elections for the board of directors : The following members have been nomin'ted: Ernest R. Alexander. J. 'W. Rallard. Ralph M. Rarstow, Howard G. Carson, Hal Dadmun, Harold Deane, John K. Donovan. John W. Haigis, H. E. Hamil ton. Timothy M. Hayes. Charles H. Keith. J. R. Kennedy, Leon M. Lamb, George C. Hunt, Mrs. Madeline T. Nich ols. Charles W. Nims, Robert E. Fray, John Sauter. John W. Smead, Dr. II. Stetson. Charles N. Stoddard, Francis N Thoinnson and F. O. Wells. Alvord and Richard D. Lee have been nominated for treasurer, and Ernest R. Alexander and Ralph M. Rarstow have boon nominated for the office of clerk. The ixills for election will close on Sept. 2 at 8 p. m. Extensive Canadian Province. An urea equal to three times the area of France, which Is 215,893 6quare miles, could be cut out of the province of Quebec and there would remain an area twice that of Hungary. Women Adapt Themselves to Conditions Remote from Home. Yes! It requires some nerve for a girl to marry and go out to a farm in Last Africa. et I have seen very many sensitive and delicately nurtured women who have made splendid set tlers' wives. It is simply a matter of pluck and grit. They need not be clever or scientifically Liaincd, but they must and this is essential be ready and willing to do their best under every conceivable circumstance. Once you are out of touch with civilization you are thrown entirely upon your own re sources. This is an indication of the kind of opirit required. 1 rode one morning to a neighboring settler's house to negotiate over some i .iw. He was out. But I found the wife, a trirl from Devonshire, in the kitchen liandagiug a native's mangled leg. The boy was lying back apparently quite happy under her hands. 1 asked what had happened and she told me. Elephants had come through the for est in the ni 'ht and had been found by the native squatters at . early dawn feeding on their mealy patches. The natives had tried to drive them off by boatinu their drums and shouting, and this particular boy had ' been crushed bv the h litre foot of one of the animal as it passed over the place where he was lying, flat on his nelly, thinking himself out of harm's way. She was certainly a wonderful person, this Mrs. Amlerton. Her sphere of in- Rollin liuence seemed universal. ' Her house always sremed to m a haven of competent management. There was an atmosphere of cleanliness arid order about everything more than de lightful 1o a bachelor. No wonder her husband in his quaint way used to say that he "woiihl liot own King George us a brother" when he was being looked after by a woman capable of turning her attention with equal ease lo the care of yours lettuce or to the mu tilated lcrs of natives crushed by ele phants. Lewellyn Powers in New Y'ork Evening Post. ' of the ladv herself The property now owned by the mining company was brought to the attention of Kendall bv Indian Johnnie, who thus far has received in payment two rifles, a wnirom and $b"i0. paid him at the rati of a d.iv. according to Kendall, for sittintr under a Jushua tree with a shovel in his hand for throe months. Johnnie's reveries in the c.inipany of tin shovel resulted in his being discharged. shovel and all. Johnnie first wanted a Ford, but later he chanced his mind and said he. would take a wagon, which was lmught for S.-yi Then he wanted wages, and as the crown ing glory of his financial career he wanted his suuaw washed. New York Evening Post. Look Younger GUILFORD CENTER. The Ladies' society will bold its an nual meeting for the election of offi- cerp inursuay, epT: sj. in us rooms i here. Dinner will be served at noon. ' . . . . if. T" 1 j Care-worn. nerve-exhausted women rne next regu nr rammn iiroau need Ritro-Phosphate. a pure organic Brook Gransre will be held Saturday eve-! I rln-iL-nnlfo ianprisoil hv tho Tirritrlphnrn nine. Sept. 24. The men will furnish the - Prut: Company that New Y'ork and Paris program. At the following meeting the nVTTHTISE IN THE REFORMER, phvsiciaus prescribe to increase weight ladies will furnish the program. The side AW fc land strength and to revive youthful looks nrnishing the best program will be treated IN THE DAILY -REiORMER and feelings. Advertisement. by the losing side. UNCLE SAM'S ODD FUNDS. For I rescue, of Shipwrecked Crows and to Fight African Slave Trade. "There's a good bit of money spent evcrv vear bv the United States that not one person in a thousand knows of," remarked an economic student who had delved deeply into government documents. "tor 'instance, whenever the treasury detmrtnieiit has any secur ities that are to Ik; destroyed, the law provides that a nmn be hired to lie present and testify to their destruction He is paid 5?.I a day. "American convicts in foreign coun tries cost this government no less than $14,000 a year. Nine thousand dollars of-this amount is sot aside for their feeding, and the remainder is expended in maintaining decent prisons in Shang hai, Turkey nnd such places. "For the reward of the-officers and crows of foreign ships who rescue ship wrecked American seamen the sum of sl4,(HN) is set asiile each your. "In Brussels there are throe interna tional bureaus to which this country contributes almost UNiq.a year. One of them that of weights and .measures, gets over half this amount. The rest is divided lietween a bureau ; for the piibl:e:ttion of customs and one for th? abolil ion: of the Afrean slave trade, which, no doubt, has had little work to do for a jood. many years. " lk-fore the war the International Geodetic" Association, loctfted at Ber lin, was given each year by this gov- ernn ent ?1 500 for the measurement this earth." New York Sun. of Our Own Wireless. A wave of thought takes a minute to travel a mile of nerve. A touch on the face Is registered on the brain and responded to In the seventh of a second.- It takes a sixth of a second for the brain to respond to the sense of slgbL' . ww Ilk BSiL fcW'S 'M'lrh ;V 0 -AFTER. ( i Mr, 5 SE MEAL" , The new Jar S y1 s sees irmmz&k.. yas L,-rf ft --.J-.Y Prfi g I tfv which everybody likes you wiil. too. delicious peppcrmln? f favored sugar Jacket around peppermint flavored chewing gum that will aid ycur appetite and diges tion, polish your teeth and enu istea ycur throat. v ; f ; - - Jc A Gala Round -Up of .all thW Big Features! Be Sure-. to Come at Least One Day 9 Premiums EXTRA G DAY Oct. 7 O AUTO RACES AND M Pol WARNING . Kace track will be thoroughly, policed, E, but all spectators are warned to keep away from the turns and track fences during these thrilling , - events. Race Purses v Largest Entry Iist on Record Novel and Different Entertainment At every turn. A show that draws from ; all New England " ' , BIGGEST AUTO SHOW: North of Boston In New Building J Aeroplane Flights and Stunts Big Vaudeville 'Attractions. Greatest-Stock Exhibition Ever on the Grounds Lively Midway Finest Band Music Great Morgan Horse Show , Largest State Fair in History ' For rreminm List Tite F. 1. Davis, Sec, White Kiver Jet., Vt.