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The Republican Journal.
>,11^11: 02. NO- 47. _BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1920. FIVE CENTS ■T Armistice Anniversary [tt —— ,,, Most Favorable Weather H*1 ’ With Parade, Sports, ^"cone-rts and Balt, i ,m Hazeltine Post, A. L. of pr.nnhall, Commander, con ec0B(j celebration of the Ar versary, Thursday, Nov. large number present county. It some parts i was not made a general ■ xcursions from Camden materialize, but some !*,,st were present, ilic Parade i promptly at iu a. m., street in front of the b room in the following M. R Knowlton with led by John J. Gsell; lord Maine Regiment, , Allen; Hazeltine Post, Colby, directing, ac : s. o' tlph A. Bramhall, com l1'"' :,,e 11. ;ge as color bearer, with . ,.. and John Canning as , j . Schools; Thomas H i. A. R.; A. E. Clark fgP ■* 1 i City Government and \v Westott; the Red Cross So "... y Sadie Nickerson, public . , , uniforms; citizens and f .. :atler including William V. le son of Capt. and Mrs. ! i .t mid Miss A. Bottomly, ,>! ring the Stars and ‘ e latter the English Jack; - department. Flags were :i. vliera in the city and par ;,e line of march, which square, over Church to ,ii>. over High to Main, up . over Church to school sky was clear, the wind , ii'k mud, left by the rain (r.-•:! ained frozen, making an go-;-J day lor the celebration. The Sports B iv after the parade the fire ip e.. e a line exhibition on the lure was an exciting tug ,!■ elite Co, F. and Hazeltine rr winning. After the con ,,,, tlice square all went to the ;U . ,ii. i grounds for the foot ball E weei Belfast High school and . post. There were some fine ... Dying and no one serious* he score was 13 to 6 in r ‘ host. The line up: tebei) fb ittreli ib s e-.' neqb jroro terg fechti i. iasi!:a it K. : Us fb Foster lh Parker rh Foster qb Durham ro Morey rl Bailey rg Roberts c Tuttle lg Swift It Nickerson le Tompkins \ 1:k Umner and Club Room ' ,30 dinner was served in ■ .inter the direction of Bel ■j .ally interested in the Post. b*a- ih. lent work in the kitchen of willing waiters with itTriis- quantity of food of the best li;'. :' ... variety. It is estimated b . 4<"1 i overs were laid. It was wymciai and pleasant feature of the lub room was open all r11 jus during the noon recess that bi ers were entertained and cor ol approval were noted. It is .at these calls will result in 1 a boys to use and ornament y attractive room in which greatly interested. !he Concert and Ball __ i. »rt iiy McKeen’s orchestra with Charles F. Hammons, soloist, in the Armory from 8 to 8.30 was greatly en joyed by a large audience of dancers and spectators. The hall was bright with flags of all nations, the Stars and Stripes predominating. The ball closed the cele bration program at 1 o’clock. The Belfast Candy Company catered. From early morning until late at night red, white and blue “tags” were readily disposed of by girls and young women, adding materially to the finances of the Post and to the loyal appearance of every purchaser. The proceeds of the day, about $500, will be used to furnish and maintain their club room. MAHONbY-PETERSON Charles Eugene Mahoney Jr., of East Northport and Edith Frances Peterson of Rockland were married at the bride’s home Wednesday, Nov. 10th, at 5 p. m., Rev. Mr. Crossman of the Methodist Church officiated with the double ring service in the presence of relatives and friends. The home was attractively decorated. The dining room was in yel low and white, the living room in ever green and red berries, the bridal couple standing under an arch between the rooms. The arch was formed of autumn leaves and old rose crepe paper and was banked with pine boughs. The bride wore a becoming gown of white Geor gette crepe and carried a shower bouquet of white chrysanthemums; the groom wore a blue suit. Their wedding gifts w’ere many including cut glass, sterling, linen, etc. They left immediately by auto to spend a week in East Northport. The bride is a graduate of the Rockland High school in the class of 1917 and is teaching in her home city. The groom is employed by I. L. Snow & Co, of Rockland. They will make their home at 53 Fulton street, Rockland. They were given a very pleasant reception Thursday evening in the Mendall cot tage in Northport. The hours from 8 to 11 were pleasantly spent with cards and music. Refreshments were served and the bride and groom were the recipients of many congratulations end best wishes for a happy wedded life. Features and Novelties in “My Soldier Girl” Containing more than a score of novel ties and elaborate scenic ideas, the musi cal spectacle, “My Soldier Girl,” the sea son’s greatest success, coming to the Colonial Theatre, Saturday matinee and night, Nov. 20th, is without a doubt the most novel attraction of the entire sea son. The producers, LeComte and Flesh er, have spent money freely to make this play elaborate in every detail, the first act presents an evening at Colonel Stone’s home, Miami, Fla , a lawn fete is in prog ress and a night of gayety prevails, while the last act presents a brilliant musical spectacle measuring well up to the Follies or Winter Garden in all its grandeur. The feature novelties are many, including the popular “Flirtation Walk,” au illuminated runboard extending from the stage almost to the rear wall of the Auditorium. The novelty presents many enjoyable features as the bewitching beauties make their way right out into the audience. The girls, in novel drills and cleverly staged dances, are a treat to look upon. A bril liant lawn fete with banks of flowers and lights—New York City in grand illumina tion and shimmering opalescent scenery fulfills every' expectation. The famous “pony” ballet from the roof of the New York theater, is a revelation, while the cleverly selected cast is all that could be desired to make “My Soldier Girl” a success. Mr. and Mrs. Donald M. Shute return ed Tuesday from their bridal trip to Bos ton. They were also guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Read of Lawrence, Mass. They are now at home to their friends at 142 Waldo avenue. ______ thanksgiving dinner at the Windsor Hotel (Jones & Whittier, Proprietors) - $1.50 PER PLATE MENU Koci Oysters on the Half Shell e au Wuenelles Potage D’orsay fett, .. French Rolls Crisp Celery Sliced Cucumbers Baked Mackerel a la Flamanda, Olive Sauce Potatoes Royal lilil ; -- Turkey, Oyster Dressing, Cranberry Sauce Koast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce Roast Native Chicken, Sage Dressing, Giblet Sauce Prime Ribs of Beef au jus Small Venison Pie a la Russe Individual Rice Timbals, Maraschino Glace I - "■t-s Tips on Rosette Wafers Boiled Spaghetti with Cheese, Italian Grapenut Fritters, Chantilly Sauc e Lobster Salad, Mayonnaise Dressing Potatoes Boiled and Mashed It Boiled Sweet Potatoes ‘ JIn'p Green Beans Creamed Onions Hubbard Squash Sweet Corn '""'“re Sauce Tomato Ketchup Halford Sauce Pickled Cucumbers English Plum Pudding, Orange Glace Vanilla Ice Cream Neapolitan Jelly, Whip Cream 8l!"" Cake APple p. Nut Cake Marble Cake Squash Pie Pumpkin Pie Mince Pie , American Cheese Assorted Nuts Raisins o Coffee Milk ' weet Cider Highland Spring Water Sunday Chicken Dinner $1.25 Per Plate L To the Citizens of Belfast 1 he members of the Frank D. Hazeltine Post of the American Legion wish to ex press their moBt sincere appreciation to those of Belfast and vicinity who con tributed in any way to the success of their Armistice Day celebration. In every re spect the day exceeded the hope and ex pectations of the committee in charge of the program. Such unqualified success was made possible only by the whole hearted co-operation of all the citizens of Belfast and vicinity. The Post wishes to thank especially those whose direct assistance made it possible to carry out so complete a pro gram for the day. Appreciation is herewith extended to merchants of Belfast for their financial assistance; to the principal of the High school and the members of the foot bail team for their splendid co-operation and sportsmanship; to the women of Belfast who made it possible to serve the dinner at Memorial Hall; to the Thomas H. Mar shall Post of the G. A. R. for the use of Memorial Hall; to the young ladies who served as waitresses at the dinner and who had charge of the tag day; to The Republican Journal for valuable space in its paper; to the local representatives of daily papers for the publicity given in , their columns; to the Mayor, City Gov- j eminent and Chamber of Commerce in recognizing the day arm making it pos sible to give the day proper observance; to the officers and men of Co. F.; to the chief of police and assistants; to the members of the Red Cross; to the G. A. R., Sons of Veterans, Boy Scouts, teach ers and pupils of the public schools, city government, fire department, and to every one who assisted in the parade or con tributed in any way to make the day a success While it is not known what the pro ceeds of the day will be, it is believed that a sullicient sum will be realized to pay for the present equipment of the club room. While it is the purpose of the Post to enlarge its quarters when possible and to purchase additional equip ment from time to time, it is not intended to call upon the people continually for assistance. The American Legion believes that November eleventh should be recognized as a national holiday, and to this end it will use its best eiforts to have it so ob served. The American Legion does not claim to have a monopoly of patriotism, but it does believe that it should take the initiative in seeing that proper observ ance is made of this day which was made possible only by the glorious efforts of the American people. Frank d. Hazeltine Post, No. 43 iR. A. BRAMHALL, Commander. With McMillian in the Arctic. — Donald McMillian, the Arctic Explorer will give an illustrated lecture of the Northland in the Armory Wednesday evening, Nov. 24th, under the auspices of the Student Council of the Belfast High school. Tickets 50 cents. A dance will follow the lecture with music by McKeen’s orchestra. Tickets 55 cents per couple The Belfast Teachers’ Club The following program has been ar ranged for the coming season by the Bel fast Teachers’ Jlub: November 19, banquet, High school; committee, Miss Walton, Miss Evans, Miss E DeBeck, Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Black, Supt. Roderick. December 31, New Year’s Party, place to be selected by committee. Miss M. De Beck, Miss Mitchell, Mrs. Parker, Flora Johnson, Mrs. Braley. January 21, Centennial Pictures on Maine, Colonial; committee, Mr. Harts- ' horn, Miss Woodb iry, Miss Perkins, Mrs. ! Knight. February 21, Costume Party, place to j be selected by committee, Miss Lord, Mrs. I Foster, Mrs. Townsend, Miss Sprague. ! March 11, Lecture, place to be selected ' by committee Mr. Foster, Mrs. Smalley, I Miss Houston, Miss Coombs. April 15, Book Reviews (Professional), place to be selected by committee, Miss Sargent, Mrs. Hamilton, Mr. Webb, Miss Bryant. May 6, Newell Dwight Hillis, Lecture, High school; committee, Supt. Roderick, Mrs. Farrow, Miss Pip r. June 3, Picnic Lawn Part\ (Annual Meeting), McLellan school; committee Julia Hogan, Miss Boyd, Mrs. Went worth, Gertrude Cilley. The Land of Flowers. Frederick W. Brown of this city, who with Mrs. Brown is spending the winter in Saint Cloud, Fla., in a personal letter says: This is the land of sunshine and flowers but of very little else which particularly enhances the comfort and pleasure of man. There are thousands of acres lying all about here that are unused and worth less. No one as yet has found any profit able use for it. The soil is a very fine sand which looks and handles like ashes. It bleaches to a grayish white on top, where exposed to the sun. It is easily worked, but is quite hard to clear where the palmetto is well intrenched. By dig ging down three or four feet one finds water, and the soil grows hot a foot or so down. In most places it is necessary to put on fertilizer a little at a time and quite often. You must have water on it also and there is some need of spraying. After these little details have been at tended to you may hope for results if it is not too hot. The cattle look fairly well and are of good grade stock. They are not very fat and are sometimes in flicted by ticks, which are gotten rid of by driving the cattle through a dipping tank which is furnished by the State; All the cats and dogs are as thin a wea sels. The “niggers” are, as a rule, quite plump, but I have seen very few fat white people. There are a great many chickens and they look as though they are well fed, in spite of the fact that chicken feed is $4.50 per hundred and some of it issunflower seed. Skunks are very troublesome and visit the hen houses nearly every night. Robert F. Russ who, you know, is here from Bel fast, is very enthusiastic about the ex tent and variety of the crops here, but I have not yet seen anything but fruits and flowers, and they will not grow with out a great deal of tending. This is an old man’s paradise, in so far as it promotes longevity. I have no doubt many lengthen their lives by com ing here. Veterans of the Civil War are here from nearly every State in the Union. The youngest are 75 and many are over ninety, still hale and hearty. There are about 4,000 here now and more are coming every day. They have a fine G. A. R. building and run things in good shape. They have many State meetings, and there was a very interesting New England meeting a few days ago. A very good bungalow can be bought for $2,500, others from $400 and up. The race riots, of which you no doubt have read, were in the next county only 28 miles from here and no one knows, or at least will admit that he knows, any details of the affair. This is inconceiv able to a northern mind, accustomed to pitiless publicity in local and State mat ters. MRS. ADELINE E. SLIPP Adeline E., widow of George Freder ick Slipp of Houlton, died Wednesday evening, Nov. 10th, at the Waldo Coun ty Hospital, where she had been for treatment following an accident in which she fractured one of her hips. Tuesday evening she had an ill turn with heart trouble which caused her death. She was born in Hodgdon Nov. 10, 1832, the daughter of Stephen and Desiah Smith and passed away on her birthday. About five years ago she came to Belfast to make her home with her son, George L. Slipp and family, and had won the love and esteem of all who knew her. Notwithstanding her advanced years she was very active in the home, . was'an annual contributor at the Belfast Fair,and a constant attendant at the Bap tist church of which she was a member. Her husband died in 1912. The follow, ing sons and daughters survive: George L. Slipp of Belfast, B. J. Slipp of Pitts field, W. D. Slipp of East Winthrop, Fred A. Slipp of Woodstock, N. B., Mrs. Mary J. Hillman of Portland, Mrs. C. H. Rideout of Houlton, and one brother and one sister, Allen T. Smith of Houlton and Mrs. William Leavitt of Island Falls. Ten grandchildren and four great grand children also survive. Services were held at her late home on Belmont avenue Friday at 2 p. m., with her pastor, Rev. George C. Sauer officiating. Mrs. Hill man, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. and Mr. B. J. Slipp came to attend the services. Her re mains were taken to Houlton Saturday and services were held Sunday afternoon in the Baptist Church. The interment was in the family lot in Houlton. JOIN THE RED CROSS One more week in which to join the Red Cross 1 Have your dues ready for the collector who will call either at youe home or at your plape of business. Thr town is being systematically canvassed under the direction of the captains nam ed below: Northport Ave., Mrs. Walter Clifford; High St., Mrs. Ben Hazeltine: Upper High St., Mrs. Will Holt; Church St., Mrs. John R. Dunton; Bay View St., Mrs. Edgar Harding; Union St., Mrs. Ed gar Hall; Court St., Mrs. O. E. Frost; Cedar St., Mrs. E. P. Carle; Congress St., Miss Grace Hall; Waldo Ave., Miss Lou Mason; Main St., Mrs. Ansel Lothrop; Upper Main St. and Belmont Ave., Mrs. Herbert Morey; Cross St., Mrs. Fred Gray; Bridge St., Mrs. Josephine Ste venson; Head of the Tide, Mrs. Willi8 Hatch; East Belfast, Mrs. Fred Savery. Cross streets and other sections not men t'oned are included with the streets to which they are nearest. Every dollar counts, and every cent is spent for a good cause—the relief of suffering humanity. Join the Red Cross ! Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett returned Monday from Boothbay, accompained by the former’s parents, Capt. and Mrs. B. W. Swett, who will upend the winter with their daughter, Mrs. Elton H. Lewis. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION BY THE PRESIDENT “The season approaches when it be hooves us to turn from the distractions and pre-occupations of our daily life, that we may contemplate the mercies which have been vouchsafed to us, and render heartfelt and unfeigned thanks unto God for His manifold goodness. “This is an old observance of the American people, deeply imbedded in our thought and habit. The burdens and the stresses of life have their own insistence. “We have abundant cause for thanks giving. The lesions of the war are rapidly healing. The great army of free men which America sent to the defence of liberty, returning to the grateful embrace of the nation, has resumed the useful pur* suits of peace, as simply and as promptly as it rushed to arms in obedience to the country’s call. The equal justice of our laws has received steady vindication in the support of a law-abiding people against various and sinister attacks, which have reflected only the baser agi tations of war, now happily passing. “In plenty, security and peace, our virtuous and self-reliant people face the future, its duties and its opportunities. May we have vision to discern our duties; the strength, both of hand and resolve to discharge them; and the soundness of heart to realize that the truest opportuni ties are those of service. “In a spirit, then, of devotion and stewardship, we should give thanks in our hearts and dedicate ourselves to the ser-. vice of God’s merciful and loving pur poses to His children. w fcerefore, I, Woodrow Wilson, Presi dent of the United States of America, do hereby designate Thursday, the Twenty fifth day of November, next, as a day of Thanksgiving and prayer, and I call upon my countrymen to cease from their ordi nary tasks and vocations upon that day, giving it up to the remembrance of God and his blessings, and their dutiful and grateful acknowledgement.” STANTIAL-KENNEDY Maynard W. Stantial of Manchester, formerly of Brooks, and Miss Doris Ken nedy of Westerly, R. I., were united in marriage Oct. 23, at the home of the bride’s mother, Mrs. Richard Kennedy, 11 Maple Ave., Reverend Edmund J. Cleaveland officiating. The single ring service was used. The home was prettily decorated with autumn leaves and ferns. The bridal party stood under an arch of leaves and a large white wedding bell. Tho bride was attended by Miss Sylvia Rodman and the groom by Mr. Neil Hoff man, both of Westerly. Master Alfred Kennedy was ring bearer and the bride was given in marriage by her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Stantial were the recipients of many beautiful and useful gifts. Af ter a buffet lunch was served by Mrs. Kennedy the bride and groom, accom panied by the best man and bridesmaid, left on a motor trip to Providence, R. I., and will later return to their new home in Manchester, N. H.—The Sun. One of the most enjoyable events in the history of Loyal Rebekah Lodge, I. O. O. F., of Monroe, took place Tuesday evening when the members of the lodge tendered a reception to Mrs. Alice M. Palmer, one of their Past Noble Grands, who was recently elected Warden of the Rebekah Assembly of Maine. The re ception was held at the close of their regular meeting. In the receiving line with Mrs. Palmer and her husband were Mrs. Eva L. Fasselt of Dexter, President of the Assembly; Mrs. Lucy E. Burton of Pittsiield, Vice President; Miss Grace E. Walton of Belfast, Secretary. Also Mrs. Annie K. Adams of Belfast, Past Presi dent; Mrs. Clara M. Mussey, of Unity, D. D. P.; Miss Jessie Cunningham, Noble Grand; the Vice Grand of Loyai Lodge and Samuel Adams, P. G. M., of Belfast. Very complimentary and J congratulatory remarks were addressed to Mrs. Palmer by all the visitors and she was presented by the Noble Grand with a beautiful cut glass bowl, a gift from the members of her home lodge, to which she feelingly responded. The president and vice president were pre sented with beautiful carnations. The speaking was interspersed with vocal selections by Mrs. Evelyn A. Frost and Miss Margaret M. Mitchell of Belfast Refreshments were served in the ban quet hail. Mrs. Palmer entertained her visitors at a dinner party before the meeting at her home in a delightful manner. PERSONAL Wilmer J. Dorman has been in Boston for a few days on business. Mrs. Idella D. Rich has returned from a visit with relatives in Norfolk, Va. Mrs. Mayfoid A. Morris has returned from a visit with relatives in Boston. Charles Hopkins of Portland is the guest of his grandmother, Mrs. Sarah Hopkins. Miss Vivian Littlefield of Bangor ar rived recently as the guest of Mrs. H. W. Whitman. Mr. D. H. Strout will leave today to spend the winter with relatives in Law rence, Mass. Ora M. Danfortb, a B. H. S. graduate, is attending the Eastern Maine Normal School at Castine. Miss Rose Fairbromer, stenographer for B. O. Norton, left Monday to visit relatives in Harmony, Miss Agnes Cullinan of Salem, Mass., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. James D. Hill and other relatives. Charles H. Black of Chelsea, Mass., was in Belfast Saturday on his way to Swanvilie, his old home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry N. Pierce of South Lincoln spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Brown. Mrs. Lois O. Dickey has gone to Rock land, where she will spend the winter with her son, Edward H. Dickey. William F. Weshee has returned home from a hunting trip in the vicinity of the Canadian Falls in Northern Maine. Howard W. Heath of Boston has been the guest of his mother, Mrs. Flora W. Heath, while on a business trip east. Mrs. P. D. H. Carter of Portland is spending a few days here on business and is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Frank McRae. Mrs. Guy L. Peavey has returned from Waterville, where she has been caring for her mother, Mrs. Charlotte Applin, who is ill. Mrs. Sadie H. Cooke of Bangor is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Vose North port Ave. She will also visit friends in Northport. Miss Florence Dinsmore returne 1 Sat urday to her home in Bangor after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Dinsmore and other relatives. Walter Sargent, a Government special student at the University of Maine, was a guest over Sunday at the home of Mrs. Flora B. Whitehead. Mrs. Jane Davis Stevenson left Thurs day for her home in Roxbury, Mass., after spending the summer and fall in Belfast and Frankfort. Harlie F. Godfrey, accompanied by his mother, Mrs. Harriet P. Godfrey, and Miss Ruth Johnson of Portland spent Sunday with Dr. and Mrs. W. L. West. Mr. and Mrs. Merton Taylor of Augus ta were in Belfast several days* recently visiting relatives. Mr. Taylor was here on business for the Central Maine Power Co. Miss Elizabeth Cilley, R. N., of Brooks has returned to Dexter, where she has a patient. She came to attend the Shute Blood marriage and remained for a short visit. Mrs. Mary Sullivan has returned to her home in Cambridge, Mass., after spend ing the summer at the St. Francis par sonage as the guest of Rev. Fr. Timothy J. O’Mahoney. Fr. Mahoney sailed from Boston last Saturday to spend the winter with his brothers and sisters in Cork, Ireland. He has been in this country for eleven years. His parishes in Belfast and vicinity are very fond of him and presented him with a purse of money accompanied by many good wish es for a pleasant visit and a safe return. THE CHURCHES North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45; sermon by the pastor. Church school at noon; Men’s Forum at 12.15; Mid-week service Thursday even ing at 7.30. In view of the near approach of Thanksgiving Day, a Special Thanks giving Service will be held next Sunday morning. The order of service will te as follows: Voluntary, “Thanksgiving,” Hosmer Miss Amy E'. Stoddard Doxology Invocation and Lord’s Prayer Gloria Responsive Reading, \ Psalm j . Congregational Singing, Hymn No. 746 “Come, Ye Thankful People, Come” Scripture Lesson "" Duet, “A Song of Praise,” Goublie Mrs. Leroy Paul, Mr. John Parke Prayer SdIo, “ A Hymn of Thanksgiving,” Young Mrs. Leroy Paul t Offertory, “Andante in E B,” !?atiste Congregational Singing. Sermon, “Sowing Human and Divine’ Congregational Singing. Benediction Postlude, Festival March, Teilman The members of the parish and interested friends are invited to send flowers, fruits, vegetables, etc., to the church on Satur day afternoon at 2.30 for the purpose of decorating. Let all the members of the parish plan to be present on Sunday to unite in rendering thanks to Almighty God for the creature comforts and ma terial mercies of life. Union Thanksgiving service at this church at 7 p. m. A stereopticon lecture will follow which will deal with ‘‘Japan, The Land of the Lotus Flower.” The pictures to be shown are all colored and are of unus ual beauty and interest The American people are interested in the Japanese for various reasons. If there is to be another “clash of arms,” there are those who think it will take place in the East. Japan is the great power in that part of the world, and here is an opportunity at learning more about the country and its remarkable people. The public is cor dially invited to attend. Collection to defray expense of slides. The First baptist church. Rev. Creuige C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services of worship 10.45 and 7.30. Sunday. Bible school at 12; Christian Endeavor at 6.30. Midweek service Thursday, 7.30. Sab bath theme: 10.45, “Thanksgiving;” 7.00, Thanksgiving service at the Cong, church. Chorus choir and Mr. parqu ette, soloist at both services. Orchestra at the evening service. Public cordially invited. 2.30, service of worship, Saturday Cove, conducted by the pastor. Monday, Dec. 1st, annual supper and sale by the Ladies’ Sewing Circle. First Parish (Unitarian) Church. Rev. A. E. Wilson, minister. Preaching service at 10.45 a m., Thanksgiving Ser mon. Church school at noon. All are cordially invited to worship at this church. Methodist Church. People’s Meth j odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele phone, 213.11. Sunday morning preach ing, 10.45; Sunday school, 12 m. Evening service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7.30. Services at Mason’s Mills church will be held Sunday at 2 p. m. with preaching, followed by the Sunday school. Services at the Trinity Reformed church have been discontinued for the wint r, Rev. William Vaughan, pastor. Te!. 221.21. i FIRST UNIVERSALIS!' CHURCH. Rev George C. Hoorn, minister. 10.4-5 a. m., morning worship and sermon; 12 m., There will be a union Thanksgiving service of all the city churches next Sun day at 7 p. m. in the Congregational church. Rev. Geo. C. Sauer of the Bap tist church will deliver the sermon and all the other pastors will participate in the service. The music will be by the Baptist choir and orchestra. The public is cordially invited. Miss Ethel M. Frost o£ this city recent ly underwent a very serious and success ful operation at the Baptist Hospital in Roxbury, Mass. Miss Marion Brown, R. N. of this city, who recentiy graduat ed from the Choate Hospital in Woburn, Mass., is with her. SPORT COATS All Kinds—We Have Them Fcr the new creation in winter wear sport coats are it. and we have them on our racks ready for you to try on. The new length of these coats is just right, short enough to make walking easy and yet ( long enough to be warm and just the thing for auto riding. Any one can wear one of these coats as there is no awkward length to consider. They are here on our racks in all materials—Natural Coon collars and borders beauti fully striped and with convertable belt. Kolinsky Coats wide, collar and cuffs, that dark brown, rich looking fur that your neighbor is bound to envy. The popular pricca one this season is the silk plush, some with fur collars and cuffs, some with fur collars and plain cuffs, others plain with large collars of self material.. Trices on this lot $34.50 to $59.50 Chinchilla Coafs, fancy silk linings, sport length, $32.50 to $49.50 Leatherette Coat, waim, arid dry, great values, $22.50. Other Sport Coats $13.98 to $17.50. We are showing this week wonderful values in Women’s Wool Velour Dresses in Brown, Burgundy and Green checked, priced at __ _ $25, $27.50 and $29.50 Also new lot furs priced at $10.«30 to $67.50. You can be warm and comfortable all winter lor $15.00. Come in and ask to see these. Truly yours, The Davis Sample Shop High Street, Next Door to Colonial Theatre, Phone 156-12 v