Newspaper Page Text
Jyevvs of Belfast.
Hernia" H. Coombs returned , slr! b,ief business trip to Boston *' ■ fn'ii' 91 • . jo p. m Tuesday was for a al8rr” Israel A. Gardner house, No damage. yiller stree s >ld cue of his Martin ' ' , Bradbury of Belfast, as f rgji ,. who is fond of birds nson accompanied the if; " Waterville last Friday cl with friends. She ar at Coburn. ..,(1 nights, at*the Coe - their shipping season, outgoing and incoming ours of the night. Hazeltine will be glad to < nng from an operation ,i..Ills’ Hospital, on Dart ast week. Mrs. Hazel dissolved partnership .s ug Academy interests . 1 red Dutch, the senior , the retiring partner, , plans for the future, , of the North church en supper at the home of : ury, 4 Court street, last , were 22 present and :.inble party was held. g.i,.d old times” turned rm of a bill (receipt • pley Brothers, dated ton of egg coal, $4 70 on Northport avenue t i:e post office. I-,- of the First Parish , . «i the home of Mrs. nl street, this, Thurs : ck. Mrs. George K. per, and her subject is r and Scholar, A True the Edward R. Pierce et, with the exception lu by Orrin J. Dickey Boston who bought the Mr. and Mrs. Pierce : uruuent residence in ! ance in Memorial hall was very successful, One candidate was ir meeting Monday | let lunch waB served Auxiliary by Mrs. Jesse v: > 11. Robbins. Sidney P. Young of • i news of his gradual i ry severe case of ty | ' 1r. Young conducts a ai:d was in camp with ... >ii and was carried thirty \ critical condition. us The following let ! >imed in the Belfast post c.ding Jan. 23d. Ladies — \ ‘ rs Bert Galvin, Mrs. Nel lall, Mrs, Jennie Richards, Gentlemen—Charles E. . nowlton, Frank Page. Roy . who recently underwent operation at the Tapley ii'le to be about her home. \ lie Ryder, who is spend C; her, is ill and her two lit in i Ben, are also confined to e- - --vere colds and threatened • ning A. E. Clark Camp, S. -; < cted by Major William E. i • ;econd Maine Regiment and f Maine Division, Sons of ;uet will be served by the \ '.iliary. The degree will be car officers. All are earnest e present. i who has been baggage • fast Branch R. R., for ten appointed conductor last f : F H. Dearborn of Port : Miid his family, who have ' 'buries H. Crockett house, ave returned to Portland • and ball by Washington he given in the Opera riday, evening will be one uf the winter. Manager ~ed a two-reel feature, which will be given at 8 ) a oncert, with the grand : ice cream, cake, confec etc., will be on sale, chiet engineer, will be •;ed by I. T. Clough and he order of 18 dances in r‘ the usual schottisches, i.. . i ' The White Sale at sry goods store in Odd Fel ••^gin Jan. 27th... .Read what ' Electric Co. says about home-The N. E. Tel. ; e first of a series of adver ■ f° effect closer cooperatiou fnpany and its subscribers.... *rd of Harry E. Bangs, E6q., Prompt attention given • use on Ceder street for Apply to Ralph I, Morse. ■ nts of E. H. Boyington, ..Girls wanted to work Steady work. Apply to Church Btreet, Belfast_ •v th your feet call at the 1 let them fit you to a pair -hoes, of which they have Mme. Petrova in a five* part Metro feature, “Playing with Fire,” a vivid story of studio life, will be the attraction at the Colonial Theater today. Thursday, matinee and even ing. The Journal is indebted to Mrs. E O. Patter son for copies of Washington, D, C., newspa pers containing reports of the funeral of the late Admiral Dewey and the tributes paid to this distinguished office- of the United States Navy, The Travellers Club met last Tuesday with Miss Annie V. Field instead of with Mrs John R Dunton as previously announced,on account of Mrs. Dunton’s illness with a cold Refresh ments were served and a pleasant afternoon spent with the regular program. The subject of next season’s work will be China. Mrs. Augusta Starkey of Washington. D. C., a Bummer visitor here, has written Belfast friends of the recent death of her daughter Blanche, wife of Dr. Harry Wilson of Evans City, Pa., who died on an operating table in Pittsburg, Pa. Mrs. Wilson was well known here. She is survived by her husband, their two children, her Brother, a sister and a brother. At a special meeting of the school commit tee Tuesday evening it was voted to grant the petition of Virgil L. Hall to allow Howard Hook, the little Searsmont boy who is living with him, the privilege of attending the Peirce school. It was voted to retain Mrs. Everett A. Banks, teacher of the Commercial depart ment of the High school for the present at the increase of salary asked for. The women of the International Bible class of the Baptist Sunday school had a thimble party last Monday evening at the home of Mrs. P. D. H. Carter in honor of Mrs. Walter J. Upliam of Weston, Mass , a former member, who was visiting her sister, Mrs. M. C Murch The evening was spent socially, the hostess serving cocoa, sandwiches, assorted cake, etc, Mrs. Murch was also a guest at the party. Merchant’s Week Beginning Saturday. Feb. 3nd, the Belfast merchants are planning for special sales in their respective lines and are engaging space for our next issue. All who have not engaged space are requested to do so as soon as possible as all are expected to come into Merchant’s Week. The idea origi nated with Read & Hills of the City Drug Store, who will have a one-cent sale of their Rexall goods. Eugene M. Pierson returned last Saturday night from Lewiston, where he attended the State Checker tournament, tying with Cray of Portland for the second position, with a score of 59 to 63 for Teal of Tenants Harbor, first. There were 22 contestants, each playing 42 games. Mr. Pierson scored with every player. He was somewhat handicapped for time as Ik* was obliged to finish at noon to catch the train home, while the others played until late Saturday night. The Waldo County Veteran Association will be guests of Thomas H. Marshall Post and Circle Thursday, Feb. 1st, if pleasant; if not, the next fair day. At their meeting Tuesday afternoon the Circle made arrange ments for the dinner and members and all in terested are requested to furnish pies, cakes, cookies, doughnuts and pickles in abundant quantities. Mrs. Julia G. McKeen, in behalf of the Circle, presented Mrs. Lulie P, Nichols with a past president’s badge. The Minoka Club met Wednesday evening, Jan. 17th, with Mrs. Robert Holt. Supper was served at 6 o’clock, the menu including cold roast poik, riced potatoes, crab salad, hot rolls, fancy pies, coffee and cccoa. The evening was pleasantly spent with music by the club chorus, solos and duets by the mem bers, and a violin solo by Mr. Holt, with Miss Bertha Z Hayes at the piano. The club ex tended a vote of thanks to Mrs. M. W. Rich, who assisted in making the evening one of rare enjoyment. Ice Conditions in the Bay. The Revenue cutter Ossipee came into the harbor Wednes day morning in advance of the steamer Bel fast, which docked about 8 a. m. Monday there was some anxiety in regard to ice condi tions as the steamer Islesboro, which is making one trip daily between Belfast, Islesboro and Camden, was unable to makefile trip and the steamer Golden Rod on the Belfast and Brooks ville route was nearly two hours breaking her way through the ice from the monument to her wharf. Late Monday night a strong northerly wind broke up the ice and much of it went out with the ebb tide. Tuesday the Islesboro and Golden Rod made their trips without difficulty and the conditions were fav orable yesterday morning. A barge is due here with fertilizer material for the Coe Mort imer Co., and the Consumers Fuel Co. has a coal barge on the way. Resignation of City Marshal Frisbee. City Marshal George W. Frisbee tendered his resignation Tuesday morning to Mayor Wm. K. Keene, both as city marshal and truant of 1 ficer, to take effect at once. He was moved to take this step by trouble in the police ciepart ! ment which culminated in the suspension of | the night watch from duty, and concerning which there will be a hearing before the City Government Feb. 5th, when Robert F. Duuton will appear for the city and Arthur Ritchie for the suspended officers. It goes without the saying that Mr. Frisbee has been a faithfui and most efficient officer in both capacities, and he has been most successful in his endeav ors to save expense to the city, by suppress ing the tramp nuisance and in other ways. He had previously done good service as city j marshal and for many years before was on the ! night watch, in which capacity he made an ex | cellent record. The illness of his wife also : had something to do with his resignation and , it had been his intention to retire at the end i of his term whatever the result of the coming city election. 1C=3[fol C—" - HOI-- ~=i[ jQ —THE— 0 EDISON PHONOGRAPHS o ’The Phonograph with a Soul” 1 S3«, $50, $75, $100, up to $6,000 f c°roe in and jhear the ]New Edison. I ^tes the voices of the world’s greatest artists | CARLE & JONES !|. j [just I think ot the steps . you j| take between the “getting u_P” and “going to bed” time. Very few of us take ' those steps” in comfort. | In fact, a great many of us have so much trouble with our feet, that we tair ly dread to take the “next step.” sj AH of this can be reme died and we will guarantee that you will take your “steps” in comfort if you will letjus fit you to a pair U of the famous || Ground Gripper shoes for Men and V\ omen. For sale only by jj MsSbmuKBmSt&wL - --vf Miss Ethel S. Savery, who has been teaching in the Union school, has succeeded Raphnel A. Leavitt, resigned, as teacher of the Brick school in East Belfast, and began her duties last Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Paige of this city, for merly of Frankfort, announce the engagement of their daughter, Annie Treat Paige, to Rob ert L , son of Mr. and Mrs Marshall 0. Koowl ton of Belfast. The marriage will take place ! in the near future. Poor’s Mills. There will be an entertain ment and supper at the hall Tuesday evening, Jan.30th. All are cordially invited.Mr. and Mrs J. F. Sheidon, Mrs.Merriam, and Mr, and : Mrs Richard Merriam attended the funeral of Mrs. William Woods in Morriii last Saturday, j ... .Capt. 0. A. Wade arrived home last Satur- 1 day-Mrs. W. S. Wentworth has gone to i housekeeping in the Henry Davis house_F. T. Wentworth is on the sick list. He is at tended by Dr. T. N. Pearson.... Morris Wood is sick with a cold. Mrs James S. Harriman entertained the | members and friends of the Woman’s Club at her home on Pearl street last Friday after noon. Many of the guests brought their needle work and seated around the open fire listened to Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens’ interest ing paper on the historic city of Salem, and enjoyed her large collection of pictures of Salem, Tea was poured by the hostess, and sandwiches and cookies were served by Mrs. George 1. Keating and Mrs. E. M. Hall. A sil ver collection was taken for the benefit of the Woman’s Club. The Minnetcska Club met last Fiiday after school at the home of the leader, Mrs. Charles M. Craig, High street, and had as guests of honor, Rev, and Mrs. Walter T. Haw thorne. The program was on the O. J. S. work, and each member tcld a story illustrating the cruelty, superstition and inhumanity of the oriental religions and as a direct contrast gave a verse of scripture showing the contrast of the Christian religion. Prayer was offered by Mr. Hawthorne and the club song was sung. Mrs. Craig poured tea and the feirls served sandwiches and wafers. They are planning a social for the primary class at Valentine time and in two weeks are invited to meet with Mrs. Hawthorne at the parsonage. New Steamer for the Fire Department. Mr. Fillent, a representative of the Manches ter, N. H., Locomotive Works, was in Belfast Monday evening at a conference with the city government an£ chief of the fire department in regard to a new steam engine for the depart ment. After he had explained the working of the machine and answered numerous ques tions it was agreed to rent the engine on trial at the rate of $75 ter month, the company to pay the freight here, this to go toward the purchase if bought. It is an Amoskeag steam ei of 800 gallons per minute power. The city horses will be used on it. S. S. L. Shute, who hac been the city’s efficient fire chief for sev eral years, says that a motor engine would not be practical for the city at the present time. Belfast Opera House. The aeroplane and the kiss vie with each other as the center of attraction in “The Kiss,” in which Owen Moore and Marguerite Courtot co-star and which will be the feature attraction tc night at the ! Opera House. Both Btars indulge in the dan gerous pastime of flitting through space and in the equally dangerous pastime of osculation. Both of these little incidents lead to very in | teresting episodes—the one to a big thrill and ! the other to a succession of delightfully amus ing situations. Also, tonight, Hearst News, comedy cartoons and beautiful scenes. Satur day, matinee and evening, William Fox pre gents the greatest love story of the ages, ■•Romeo and Juliet.” The renowned screen | artist, Theda Bara and an incomparable cast ! of over 2,500 persons take part in the seven | reel super de luxe production, which will be offered with no advance in prices. Monday, Kathlyn Williams; Tuesday, Mae Murray; Wednesday, Alice Brady in the film sensation “Bought and Paid For,” a powerful picturiza tion of the most successful stage drama ever produced. The Boy Scouts. A number of visitors were present last Thursday evening at the regular meeting of the Boy Scouts in the mu nicipal court room, lhe debate was on “Moc casins or Snowshoes—Which?” At the meet ing this, Thursday, evening under the direction of Donald Knowlton, chairman, the question will be, “Football or Baseball—Which?” Frank Downs and Lloyd Smith will have the affirma tive and Edwin Morse and Carl Smalley the negative. Walter Whitehead will give in structions in first aid to the injured, and the story telling will be by Orland Orchard, For - rest Wood, John Canning and Edwin Morse. Early in February the scouta will give a bene fit in one of the theatres, when specialties will be introduced with pictures and Miss Doris Sweatt will dance. The second week in Feb ruary will be observed as anniversary week, in observance of the time that the Boy Scouts movement was started in this country. The week will probably open on Sunday with an appropriate sermon in one of the churches and there will be something of interest throughout the week. One feature will be a banquet Prizes will be offered on the sale of tickets for the entertainment. C. J. Pattee of the Jaa. Pattee & bon Insur ance Agency, has bought the interests of the late Charles H. Sargent in a number of fire agencies and will add these companies to those which he already represents. Last week’s issue of The Journal contained an advt. of an automobile for sale by Bradbury F. Cushing of Citypoint. Thursday night's mail brought, this note from Mr. Cushing: “I thought it might interest you to know that the advertisement regarding the sale of an au tomobile which was inserted by me and ap peared in today’s issue of your paper resulted in the sale of said auto at noon today.’ Dr Adeltjert Millett, senior surgeon. S. A. Parker, president of the Association, and Miss Mima Valentine, R. JN., the superintendent of the Waldo County General hospital, and Miss Sue M. Partridge, clerk of the Belfast Home for Acred Women Association, were in Augus ta Friday to attend the hearings for appro priations before the Governor and Council, and were guests of Representative H. C. Buz zell at the Augusta House. Mrs. Edwin S. Bowker fell on the ice Jan. 9th and received a severe shaking up, but did not think she was seriously injured. As the" days went by, however, she began to have consideranle pain in the side opposite that on which she struck when she fell,and last Thurs day night a physician was called and found upon examination that one rib was broken and one cracked. It is thought she will soon be on the(road to recovery. Citypoint station is the shipping point for the lumber, hay and potatoes of the surround- j itig county and the business there promises to be largely increased this year. Durham and Sheldon are planning to do a heavy lumber business and it is expected they will ship two million feet. James F. Sheldon of Poor’s Mills recently shipped several carB of box boards and other pine lumber to Oberton and Craw ford of Warren, Me. Fred Holmes of Holmes’ mill is shipping spool bars, of which he makes a specialty. Donald Spear and Russell Carter, linemen of the New England Tel. and Tel. Co., had a narrow escape last Friday forenoon while working on the Cedar street cable near the corner of Grove street. The wire on which they were working slipped through the clamp, letting young Spear’s carriage fall about 18 feet to the ground. No bones were broken but he was considerably bruised and lamed. Carter felt his carriage, which was a little dis tance from Spear’s, slipping and caught an other wire on which he pulled himself to the pole, slid down and hastened to Spear’s as sistance. Hospital Notes. Miss Mollie Williams of Isiesboro, an appendicitis cas3,and Mrs, Lizzie Waterman of Belfast, a surgical case, will re turn to their homes next Saturday.Mr. Elisha Sherman was entered Monday as a med ical patient. ... Mr. Martin V B. Knowlton, who has been in the hospital for several weeks as a medical patient, is now seriously ill with uremia-Miss Lukie Kelley of Isiesboro was operated on Jan 22nd for appendicitis.. .Charles E. Heath of Sanaypoint, who has been serious ly ill with an infected thumb, is gaining and will retufh home next week-Henry Haw kins of Brooks, recentiy operated on for her nia, is improving-David Packard of Unity underwent a serious operation last Friday... Mrs. Ada Whitcomb of Belfast and Mrs. Pearl W. Thomas of Camden, surgical patients, are very comfortable.... Isabel, the five-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Canning, a pneumonia patient, returned home last Sunday and their two-months-old daughter is dow criti cally ill at the hospital with this disease_ Vintie Knight, aged 5 months, is a pneumonia patient. The North Church Guild will hold a thimble party and picnic supper in the vestry Jan. 29th. The following committee will make ar rangements and act as hostesses, one at each table: Mrs. Elon B. Gilchrest, Mrs. John C. Pillsbury, Mrs. Fred R. Poor, Mrs. Clyde B. Holmes, Miss Marguerite Owen and Miss Anne M. Kittredge. Each hostess will look after the appointments of her own table and will have seven members of the Guild as guests, from which she will solicit for the supper. Each hostess will make up her own menu en tirely independent of the other tables. Coffee will be furnished by the Guild. All who are able to do so are urged to go in the afternoon with their needlework and ethers will j in them at supper. This is a new plan for a pic nic supper and it is hoped that all will attend and make it asocial success. The hostesses will meet at the North church vestry on Mon day at 2 30 and the thimble party will be from 3 to 5, followed by a social hour. Supper will be served at small tables at 6, after which the regular Guild meeting will be held. There will be special business. Everything indicates a large attendance at the afternoon party and supper. The Guild now numbers 55 members and is the largest branch of any church in the city. vital statistics of Belfast. The Jour nal’s annual review of the past year contained a complete list of the births, marriages and deaths in 1916, from which the following sta tistics have been compiled. The death rate in the city was considerably less than that of 1915, while the marriage rate shows an in crease. In 1915 there were 114 deaths record ed, and in 1916, 110, of which but 98 occurred in the city. Others were brought here, having died in other cities. Of these deaths five were over 90 years of age; 23 were 80 or over, and 23 were 70 or more. Between the ages of 50 and 70 there were 20 deaths; between the ages of 40 and 60 there were 7; between 30 and 40 there were 4; between 20 and 30 there were 7; between 10 and 20 there were none. Be tween the ages of one and six years there were five deaths; under one year there were eight, and there were five still-born. The greatest number of deaths occurred in February (7); the smallest number in Decern* ber (5). January recorded 14 deaths and June 12, the next highest number. April and Oc tober each recorded 6. There were 79 marriages recorded, with Oc tober the banner month, the number being 14 August had the smallest number, two. There were 76 children born. The largest number of births (12) occurred in June, and the smallest number (1) in August. Tolford Durham is out kgain after several weeks’ sickness which Confined him to his Church street home. . ^r* an^ Mrs. Albert Wood of this city were in Thoraaston last weelr to attend the funeral of Mrs. Jackson Robinson. The flag on the Custom House and others about town were at half>mast last week in honor of the late Admiral Dewey. Claude R. Jipson spent the past week at home from Boston, where he has employment, and while here was the guest of his mother on Main street. Irving T. Dinsmore went to Boston last Friday, accompanying the remains of his uncle, Pliny E. Dinsmore of Bucksport. The remains will be cremated. There was a good attendance at the dance given in Memorial hall last Thursday evening under the auspices of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Sons of Veterans. The Universalist Social Aid will meet this, Thursday, afternoon with Mrs. Eugene L Cook, Miller street, when the officers for the coming year will be elected. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Thompson, who had been in Bangor for several weeks, returned last Mon* day and have taken their former positions in the Jelfison & Greer restaurant. All members of the Woman's Club and any other, interested are asked to meet at the club room tomorrow, Friday, to work on dressings for the Red Cross relief. Bring scissors and nits of old cotton or linen. Earl L. lalbot arrived home last Saturday night from Boston, where he was called by the illness of his mother, Mrs. Hortense L. Talbot He is very much encouraged aboul his mother, who will soon be able to leave the hospital, and plans to visit her cousin, John Littlefield of East Boston, before returning home. Former Belfast people now living in Port land are to form a Belfast club to meet each | week at the homes of members. Among the j members are Mrs. Blanche Dolloff Clay, Mrs. I Ethel Hutchi is Harcourt, Mrs. Edna Barrett Estabrooks, Mrs. Helen Leavitt Harmon and Mrs. Gertrude Cocmbs Ingersoll. Mr, and Mrs. William H. Hall and William M Randall entertained last Sunday at the Ran dall cottage at Pitcher’s Pond. Ice boating was enjoyed and several of the guests took their skates. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. F'red A Johnson, Dr. A. M. Lothrop, Clement W, Wescott. Wilson Ellis, Mrs. Grace C. Pills bury, Mrs. I T. Dinsmore, Misses Marian M, Heal and Clara B, Keating. A rescript has been received from the Law Court, overruling the exceptions taken in the case of State vs, Andrew L. Knowlton ot Bel fast. Knowlton was indicted by the grand jury at the April term in 1916 for single sale. He waE out of the city at the time and the in dictment was ordered private and was entered only a few minutes after court finally ad journed. Exception was taken on this fact. Bowling The Rockland team has conced ed the silver cup to the Belfast team, which now has 172 points to the good in seven of the eight games. The Rockland boys have invit ed the Belfast team down for another game as a special night. The three-game contests be tween the A. and B. classes have been played out, with French, Brown and Nickerson win ning in Class A., and Walter Norton, Hatch and Pennett winning in Class B. They were all given fountain pens as prizes. Several five-game contests are being played. Everett Carter, the 16-years-old son of Charles Carter, who lives near the upper bridge, ran away from home last Thursday and Mr. Carter applied to City Marshal George W. Frisbee, who located him in Bangor Friday evening and he was detained at tne police sta tion by his father’s orders. Everett, who had been attending the High school, was asked if he wished to see his dad, and replied that he did. Mr. Carter went to Bangor Saturday morning and said before leaving that he should let the boy do as he pleased about returning to Belfast. He seems determined to go to work and wished to go to Ellsworth, where he formerly lived, and where he has a grand mother and other relatives, but returned to Belfast with his father Saturday. A ^ urprise Party. Mrs. Thomas E. Bowker was the guest of honor at a delightful surprise party given Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 17th, by Mrs. N. Houston Small and Mrs. Edwin S Bowker at the home of the latter on Congress street. Thimbles were the order and several very enjoyable duets were played by Mrs, Bowker and Miss Louise Dennett, after which delicious refreshments were served in the dining room. The table was most attractive, with a potted primrose the centerpiece. The menu consisted of chicken wiggle, patties, dives, sherbert, cake, cookies and coffee. Tho e present were Mrs. Clarence E. Read, Mrs. Fred R. Poor, Mrs. Herbert L. Seekine, Mrs. Leslie C. Follett, Miss Amy E. Stoddard, Miss Alice Simmons, Miss Lena Nye and Miss Louise Dennetr. Everybody Ott to Hear Him. Dr. Edward Amherst Ott, one of the most noted lecturers in the country, will be in Belfast Friday, Feb ruary 2nd. His lecture in the course here last winter on “Sour Grapes” was pronounced one of the best ever heard in Belfast, and worth more than the price of the entire course. It has been arranged to have him speak before the men of Belfast under the auspices of the Board of Trade, who appointed B. L. Davis, Samuel Adams, Rev. H. B. Sellers, H. H. Coombs, M. R. Knowlton. Orrin J. Dickey* Clement W. Wescott, a special committee, and they have arranged with Aurora Rebekah Lodge to provide a fine supper which will be served at 6 o’clock in their banquet hall or in their dance hall according to the number of tickets sold, and which are only 35 cents. After which all will adjourn to the Lodge room to listen to Dr, Ott on Civic Betterment, a lec ture for men. The lecture in the Colonial theater will follow at the usual hour and Dr. Ott will give his new lecture on “The Haunted House, or Do Your Dreams Come True,” a lec ture on the intellect. The tickets for this lec ture for those not holding course tickets are 50 cents, and every seat in the house should be taken. Belfast Opera House, CgL^ TONIGHT ONLY-TWO SHOWS-7.00 AND 8.30 P. M., OWEN MOORE and IKI HTUC 1/106)1 MARGUERITE CLARK I Mt iVlOO IN WHICH THE AEROPLANE AND THE KISS SHARE HONORS. HEARST NEWS COMEDY CARTOONS MA™EvDeAt Theda Bara in “Romeo & Juliet” Seven Reels—Cast of 2,500—Fox Feature. Monday Evening Tuesday Evening KATHLYN WILLIAMS In MAE MURRAY in "REDEEMING LOVE.” "THE DREAM GIRL.” EVENIN(PAY | BRADY IN “Bought and Paid For” j A Stirring Photoplay of International Success. / : OUR ANNUAL WHITE SALE t Begins Saturday, January 27th. JAMES H. HOWES This advertisement is one of a series designed to effect closer co-operation etween the company and its subscribers. 1'here are three parties to a telephone call—the person calling, the person called, and the operator who connects them The quality ot service rendered is determined by the spirit in which all three work together, rather then by the individual effort of any one or two of these . three persons. We shall gladly send complete sets of the series to those desiring them. Your Interests Are Linked Hilli Ours Before calling bg telephone, consult the telephone directory and be sure to obtain the correct number. Mistakes often result from taking numbers from letter heads, business cards or private memoranda. Do not rely on memory. Give the number to the operator distinctly and in a moder ate tone of mice W'th rhe !in- ■ i ' ■ c , - 'ViU‘ U1C nPo cuoudl half an tncn from the mouthpiece, speak clearly the name of the Central o.Tme and each numeral, separating the figures of the telephone number, for example, “Beach, four-one five-O” (4150), Listen when the operator repeats the number. Say ‘Yes” if it is right. If she does not quite it correctly, tell her "$ si at once and repeat the correct number 4s a mutter of courtesy, the person making the call should be read / to talk as soon as the line is connected and the receiver should be held at the ear until the called party answers or some report is given by the operator.; lhe identilV of the person calling should be announced as soon as the called station answers. If a wrong station has been called, say to the person answering “I beg your pardon, you were called by mistake.” Signal the operator, state that a wrong connection was made and ask for the correct number. The party calling should end the conversa.ion by saying “Good-bye, ” leaving no doubt in the mind of the party called that the conversation has ended. NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY E. R. SPE VR Manager. CANADIAN HORSES I have a lot of Canadian horses, young, sound and right out of work. Come and see them. 2tf W. L. WEST. E. E. Getter Recites statement of tJangor Woman as She | Made It. __ i “Here,” said E. E. Getter, the famous Tan lac Man, “is a story about Tanlac that will in terest women everywhere, because there are thousands who feel just about like Mrs. Train or did. “The story is told by Mrs. P. Trainor of 9 State street, Bangor, if I remember correctly," he continued. “I had been having stomach trouble for a long time," Mrs. Trainor explained." I could not eat hardly at all. I would have pains after meals, gas and bloating. I was nervous and felt uneasy and restless. I would have head aches and sometimes there would be pains in my back and limbs. My sleep did not rest me, I just felt generally run down and discouraged. “Friends insisted that I try Tanlac that was helping so many others, so I did. This Tan'ac is wonderful, and I am going to continue it until I am perfectly well again. The first bot tle did me so much good. “It proves itself right from the start. It con vinces you that you are taking the right medi cine. Now I am resting well, hardly ever have any pains and my appetite is fine." Tanlac is being specially introduced in Bel fast at the City Drug Store *id there is a Tan lac agent in every Maine town,—Advt. GIRLS WANTED TO WORK ON POWER MACHINES. Steady work. Apply at THOMPSON MFG. CO. Church Street, Belfast. 4w4 FOR SALE IIY SWAN-WHI1TEN-PIGKFORD COMPANY