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THK BAKKB DAILY TIM'ES," BAKK1S, VT., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1921.
MEMORIAL TO PILGRIMS si Granite Sarcophagus Dedi cated at Plymouth, Mass. Say male an aE day Job oif washing ON SITE OF FIRST BURYING GROUND The Monument Carries Suitable Inscriptions 1111 a is Hgsifflfltllilllllil II ill if g iilllll1! j i 1 1 1 J ij Ml I jlUlllUjljlll II I 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 B V j .j,f J i g i i 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 i r... v , J 1 i ij jli IHj III I lip n f' 3" . 1 Wd 1 1 I 1 1 lap Wrr isiii I'il'H )1 1 1 1 1 1 I I i f -lllllllllililH -J i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i I fTii I 1 i ! i 1 msmsmmmmmmmmmmmsmmmmmsmmm.3 Iieiiiliililiiiii 1 3 Iil.tB . - - ----- - The Gray Enamel Victory Crawford is the Easiest Range to Keep Clean "7"0U know how hard it is to keep the x ordinary stove looking clean, and black, and shining how stove blacking soils your hands, and how much "elbow grease" it takes to put a nice polish on a stove. But you ran keep this new Gray Enamel Victory Crawford perfectly spotless by simply wiping it off with a damp cloth Hot water, soap, and a little ammonia will take off the grease and spots. And remember, the Victory Crawford, in gray enamel, or black finish, gives you the double advantage of being able to use gas or coal, separately or together. You can broil and bake at one time with one burner using the right hand oven. There is plenty of oven space 6 6quare feet without the racks, and 13 square feet with them. From end to end, the Victory Crawford is only 43 inches long. When using both coal and gas, in addition to the ovens you can have nine kettles cooking all at once, four on the coal, five on the gas. When there's a big dinner to get, or at preserving time, you 11 apprecU ate this generous capacity. If you haven't yet seen the Victory Crawford in its new gray dress, you can make its acquaintance at the store of any dealer who sells C. W. Averill & Co. BOLIVIA AGAIN PUT OFF." By the Assembly of the League of Na tions. flonavo Sunt 7 Rv tllP AsSOci.lt ed Tress). The assembly of the league of nation at its session this morning jiostponed again discussion of the .-e-tpiest of Bolivia that the long-disputed ijuestinn of the provinces of Taina and Ariea, now under the ad ministration of Chile, he placed on the agenda of the assembly. The action was on the suggestion of the new pr.s ident of the assembly, H. A. Van Karnebeek, the Dutch foreign mini- ter. I When to-day's session opened Au-1 gustin Edwards, head of the Chilean j delegation, took the floor and declared; that the request of Bolivia ought to! lie rejected without debate. In en eloquent speech he defined Chile's po-1 hi Hon as uncompromising on this ques tion. He recalled that the president ot Bolivia had declared he would re spect the treaty of 1!)04 between Chile and Bolivia, revision of which Bolivia J has asked the assembly to take under consideration. MOORS KEPT UP HEAVY FIRE. And Spanish Airplanes Bom6c3 Ene my Positions. Melilla, Morocco, Sept. 7 (By the Associated Press 1. Relel tribesmen occupying advanced posts before this city maintained a heavy fire upon the Spanish troops yesterday. SpanUh air planes bombed enemy positions and inflicted heavy damage. Reports from Alhucemaa, west of here, state that city i qtriet. Abd-Ll-Krin, commander of the tribesmen, has et-tablished customs barriers in the region under his con trol and is imposing export and im port taxes on natives. Madrid, Sept. ".Spanish forces in Morocco have advanced against, rebel lious Moorish tribesmen there, and are reported to have reached Seluan ami Nador, says the Diario Universal. Dispatches to El Heraldo from Melil la state the Moors have threatened with death any Moroccan friendly to Sjiain who endeavor to approach the rebel leaders with offers of money for the lilK-ration of Spanish prisoners. This newspaper states the 1022 class of recruits will be called to the colors immediately. Thomas Servanda ftutirrcz. editor of the Diario de La Marina of Havana, who is visiting in this city, has an nounced that the Spanish colony in Cuba is organizing a Cuban legion, which will come to Spain and join in the fight against the rebela in Momito. HELPING THEIR FELLOWS. ORANGE COUNTY FARM BUREAU Notes for Week Ending Sept 3. Miners Are Reported as Sending $100, 000 Month Into Mingo District. Pittsburgh, Sept. 7. One hundred thousand dollars monthly is being ex pended by the United Mine Workers of America in the Mingo, W. Va.. dis trict, National Secretary-Treasury Wil liam tireen yet-tcrday told delegates to the annual convention of the fifth dis trict, in session here. This money, he said, was for the relief of union miners and their families there. Mr. tireen aUo declared that any suggestion to reduce the standard of wages before March 31, when the pres ent contract expires, would be opposed bv the mine workers organization. You may think all corn flakes are alike until you taste Post Toasties best com flake Then yaVII nnderwtand why the favor, ervpness and textore make i'Post Toartiea" the superior kind. Considerable time has been spent this week on the completing of plans for the meetings conuccted with the membership campaign. Meetings have been arranged as follows for the week beginning Sept. 5: Tunbridge, Sept. .', R p. m.; Chelsea. Tuesday, 8 p. m., .n?7t. 6; Thetford hill, Wednesday, 8 p. m.. Sept. S; vvesi rvewoury, i nursuay, $ p. in., Sept. 8; Wells River, Friday, i 8 p. m., Sept. 0; Newbury, Saturday, 8 i p. nu, Sept. 10. Wednesday afternoon, Aug. TO. a la j dies' meeting was held in the church at Orange. There were 16 present. A I meeting was arranged for the 28th of j September, at which time the making ot the paper dress lorms wilt oe dem onstrated. On Thursday evening the Chelsea Branch Farmers' Hub met for its reg ular meeting at the home of R. IL Ba con. J. P. Taylor, secretary Burlington chamber of commerce, was the speaker of the evening. He pave a strong talk on Vermont and the way in which the state should be advertised. He also told of the good work done by the farm bu reau organization since it early his tory. lhiring the coming week plans are being made to weighup the corn vari ety tests in Tunbridge, Williamstown. Thetford and Randolph. H is hoped there will be a good attendance at the held meetings so that more of the farmers can actually see how the re sults are obtained. On Wednesday. Sept. 7, an all-day meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Clarence Bailey in Williamstown The paper dress forms will be. demon si rated by the home demonstration agent and a number will be made. A baby contest will he held in the church in West Fairlce Center on Sat urday, Sept. 10. All those who are in terested are cordially invited to come. Harold A. IHrineil, county agricul tural agent; Krrda j. Randall, home demonstration agent. TOPSIIAM The dance lat Friday evening was well attended. Kefrwhmcnla of coffee, cake and sandwiches were served and all enjoyed a fine time. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hood and fam ily, mbn have been visiting relatives in loan. rtumed to their home in Bed ford. Mass . la.t Monday. Mr. J. R- M Lm remains about the HIW. The annual Whitpirnw aa held at the horn of the White brothers c.f West Topsham Monday. Arthur Davis of Broa ningtoti was a r--r.t tisiior at the home of Jennie Ha'.l. Marian Blood h employ nwM in Brattleboro and exper: to bi her duties hrpX. & Plymouth, Mass., Sept. 8. The Gen eral Society of Mayflower Descendants to-day dedicated a granite sarcopha gus as a permanent memorial to the Pilgrims, half the Mayflower band, who died in the colony first winter on the Plymouth shore. The monu ment stands on the summit of Cole's hill facing the open sea and on the site of the first burying ground. "Here, under cover of darkness, the fast dwindling company laid their dead, leveling the earth above them lest the Indians should learn how many were the graves," was one inscription. "The bones of the Pilgrims found at various times in and near this incis ure and preserved for many years in the canopy over Plymouth Rock were returned at the time of the tercente nary celebration (last December) and are deposited within this monument," was another. The monument, erected by the so ciety at a cost, of $25,000, was dedi cated at formal exercises in the First church, in connection with its triennial congress as the last principal tercen tenary observance. After the exercises it was arranged that those participat ing should march to Cole hill to in-' -pi't the monument, with Captain General Miles Standish as marshal. In the absence of Major General Leonard Wood, who was to have pre sided as past governor general, Asa P. French, past deputy governor gn eral, was the presiding otlicer. "It will be remembered," he said, "that of the one hundred and three passenirrrs of the Mayflower who saw Cape Cod, two, Osceanus Hopkins and Peregrine White, were infants in arm. Four, including James Chilton, one of the signers of the compact, and Doro thy, wife of Governor Bradford, died before the arrival at Plymouth. "An inscrutable providence ordained that this little band should be divided into two groups equal in number but unequal in fate; one destined to sur vive and prosper, and to see, in the alliance with the Massachusetts col ony, the dawn of a great common wealth founded by them, how gr-'at, their wildest prophecies could have but feebly portrayed; the other, over whelmed and debilitated by the pri vations of hardships of a two months' voyage in a crowded ship upon a tem pestuous sea and beneath inclement kies, doomed barely to prolong their existence until they reached their jour ney's end. and to give up their lives upon the threshhold of their supreme undertaking. "History records that no one was more active in ministering to the sick than Brewster, their ruling elder, and that it was he who conducted the sim ple services for the dead. "Could anything be more fitting than that a lineal descendant of the great elder, himself an eminent New F.ncland divine, should have been invited to deliver the principal address to-day?" COTTON MILLS TO REOPEN. ' iri in ii i in ' J When this new soap product soaks them clean in a few hours After Suspension of Nine Months at Petersbargh, V. Petersburgh, Va., Sept. ".After a suspension of n;n months, the Poca hontas and the Matoaea cotton mills, two of the largest, textile plant in this section of the stale, will resume oper ations as soon as there is suilinent water in the Appomattox river to sup ply power, officials said to-day. Orders are lieing received in increasing num bers, it was said, and full time oper ations are contemplated. CORNS Lift Right Off without Pain 7 IB! ARE you still bending over the washboard in the middle of the day rubbing away your strength? Or do you have your clothes ready for the line an hour after breakfast? Hundreds of thousands of women who used to take all day to do their family washing are. gaining time and storing up strength for the things they really want to do by soaking their clothes clean in Rinso. This new soap product, made by the makers of Lux, is a perfect combination of pure cleansing materials that loosen and dissolve the dirt from even the heaviest pieces of the weekly wash without injuring a single fabric. You do not have to rub anything but the worst spots such as cuff edges, and these only lightly. Don't rub your youth away. Get Rinso today from your grocer or any department store. Lever Bros. Co., Cambridge, Mass. Perfect in wash ma machine With Rinso yaa don't hare to do any rubbinc. Follfwr rrttular directions given here. After sossinu the clothes, wrin them into machine full of hot water to which has been added enough froh Rinso solution t make a good suda. Operate machine and rinse clothes. No other soao Draduct is needed when Rinso is ustd. V B Made in U. S. ATx-t Dlaaolvat For mmeh tab el cori thorouthlr ditoh a hmli packmf of Rinto in two Quart boilini wmltr. Whr wfr it hard or cloth titrm dttty mot Rirro. Pour Into tub ot uiewarm wmfr mn .'. Keep ddir.g lh olotnn until you ft m foc-d, rich. Irmtint. tompr audi, ens ' thm eloth flat bn put in. Then let your clothes soak and rinse without any hard rubbing-' Soak on hour two hounorornithtwhm. mvttr txmm m eormmont. Thf wondarful, mil tudt leoaart armry part tela ot dirt. Kinaa, to ra mora tha kmaanad dirt, till wafer runs claar. WOMEN OVER THIRTY. If They Do Not Marry it u Because They are Smarter Than Men. It is alleged by our chief dispener of marriage licenses that but 10 per cent of the women applying at his odice for permission to marry are over thirty years of age. That, of course, a-t'iimea the accuracy of the tatistical information given by the candidate at a time when the circum stances are such as for the moment possibly liable to impair the memory. But let it go at 10 per cent. As the number of marriages does not dimin-ii-h. the figure seem t show that the great majority of women are very alert and competent persons, unformed and rather giddy perhaps," but fairly sure of their prey. Hut by the time they reach thirty they hae at lat acquired wisdom. Their have found men out by their confidential exchanges with their -is-ter who hae made (he venture and can put them wie. It is as impossi ble to fd them as it is to fool a matron. Ami no n.an enn fool a mat ron. The women past thirty are the mat rimonial prizes. That "the men ere able to get so few of them is evidence that they are not so smart as the women. San Francisco Chronicle. trees were grown in the Wind River nursery and transplanted. From 000 to 700 per acre are set out, spaced eight feet apart. Though no further atten tion is given them, 70 to 80 per cent by crocegs of nature it is not neces sary to transfer the burned and logged off "areas by wholesale to the national forests. If relief were given to the owners by revising the tax system so and nature s bald snot is clad, that taxes would be collected when tli When so much reforestation is done j tree cropa is harvested, and that only a small annual levy would be made while the crop is growing, providing it is protected from fire and vandals and i the land is not turned to aome other use. reforestation would take place without withdrawing the land from pri vate hands. Portland Oregonian. , DEFORESTING OREGON. Ma sic! Prop a little "Freefone" on an aching corn, imairtly that corn stone hurting, then hortly you Jift it right off with fingers. Doesn't hurt aj bit. Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of "Freeitone" for a few cents, sufficient to remove every hard corn, soft corn, or corn between the toes, and calluses. Adv. (loira Cares For Your Skin AcJ Hair Daily uae of the Soap keeps the akin freah and clear. while touch es of the Ointment now and then a needed aoothe and heal the first pimples, redness, rouchneaa ot scalp irritation. Cubrura Talcum is also excellent for the akin, it is delicately medicated and exquisiteiy perfumed. I fT T?L?t Where Men Have Destroyed the Fir Woods by Fire. Areas denuded of forest by fire or h-Cirins in the Pacific Northwest are so extensile that reforestation by plant ing seems a eiirantic tai-k. If the government were to adhere to its pro gram of planting only 100 aTe a jear, the waste areas would not lie covered for several generations Fortunately nature does most of the work. She re produces the forests on logped-off land and on land that has been burned over but once. It is only on tract that have been swept by fire repeatedly until all vegetable life ha lieen destroyed that artificial planting ia necessary. The greatest stretch of dead foret is probably that which extends through the coast range in Oreeon. If all the Ian ting were done there, a century might be consumed in reforesting it at the rate of l.V0 irrm a year. For miles along sme of the roads leading to th coast the hills are rovered ith dead trunks. But nature i doing the largest part of the work of restoration. On most of the denuded hills healthy srrond growth has sprung up and is gradually covering the gaunt skele tons of the dead forest. Only where new fire have again killed the new growth has it failed to spring up again. Selection of these tracts for planting and protection againat fire of the re mainder insure an unbroken auppiy of timber for fulure generations. Peplantmg of a tract around M;.' IIbo wi'h IVitj;lss fir ha been highly! uresfHl. Beginning in it was completed in 1919 on a.-rea. At firt dirw-t seeding was tried, but was only partially ucreeful. birds and rodent devnsirirg the ed ar.l attempted to k.ll them, with pniinsl fcTiB fJ.r. Ai-ori.ng'y j-miij i ' wy Canning Vegetables A new and better way which saves hours of work "Jnst like thty came from trie garden." That's what youTI say next winter. And you'll save hours of hot work in the kitchen, if you can things now in this better way we recom.nend. You don't stand over a scorching stove this new way. You put things in. come back and take them out. That's all. This new way is called Lorain Oven Canning. See how simple it is: rr etamplet Taaa tomalne: aelact good solid nns: rrp for aa Instant In boiling uw toaaan ! km. rl Then parfc whoia in iilaa jara to S 'nrm tram top Add nsa tea.poon of aalt. But va ma ir Fat an tpa and nartiy !. Then put )r In oven en raln" whe.1 at !. d'grea. Then forget all about It lor ... hour r eiorlc to remind von whan tna tlmo Is up. Tn taka out jam and aeal tightlr. That all. AnA nrrf winter they vrll be f irm and solid you am quarter them for salads if you Hit- You can put op any kind of fruits, vegetables, or berries in this same way it your gas range is equipped with a -Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator. . , . m . Oven canning is only one of many savings with "Lorain. This wonderful invention. "Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator, will save the average woman from five to ten hours work in the kitchen every week. It is probably the greatest help to women since the sewing LORAIN OVEN HEAT HEGULATO The "Lor a it" Oven Heat Regu lator h hick, by a simple turn, gives you the choice of 44 measured end controlled oven temperatures. RELIABLE WSm Gas Ranges are equipped with 'Lorain'" machine. RELIABLE Gas Ranges equipped with the "Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator are now being demonstrated in our stove department. We urge you not to miss this opportunity to learn more about these beautiful and efficient sras stovea and about the wonderful "Lorain." woman a best fnend in the kitchen. Barre Gas Company Gordon Block, Barre nj"ff3 ' ' RE11ABLE " P CAS RANGES