Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
NO‘ 48’ _ ~ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25. 1920. ~ FIVE CENTS C C01„„iun.tv Conferences f RidfS Banquets, Speeches and i'Wl' Dancing , Belfast Chamber of (6er' others interested in the county as a whole g auto trips into tile tun re d, encouraged by splendid suppers dances, etc. These ires but the business | Die co-operation of all -i,. r < W. Wescoit’s re ,ks visit is typical of f ami straight forward i ! may be applied to i , u aide county: home in Brooks as and Knox, where I lam pretty much at tins section of the (jjVtt >■' ■ uu were my pupils in . . ami after these years village opportunity to con r in successes made and yOU have become, nivanced years may re ff! ’ , , ,f a kid going through ‘ ... -cams loaded with hay or Itreew base was then your ; d>g don’t figure oack to fellonu that was. nd What has aireaay Deen ’..f - f Brooks regarding the rh has been served to stronger expressions ciation than those al j- voice certainly no cooks equal U Engiarw cooks; no New Eng ine of Maine; none in • f Waldo County; and (t mty those o£ Brooks ■ tell you a ioke on us, pi;;.; ' any O' myself, the other j, .. h . There w as at the meet rie\e . or twelve years old Belfast and knew „, i : to one of our party, here without your . ay knew what was wouldn’t let you out. f . Wescott. ’ Every time 4 • dancing with some fit woman eaker is to the fleet, uta . ' the engine, the ad . show, I am expected If fi-.t Chamber of Com id in the rough, but , hough usable for the potto As 1 have said before, o the position of the lie was asked if he t ne. “No,” said he, t-t-talk.” So with i I am expected to talk "coot come. One police fippc. - if stationed in my throat, lit: talsofmy brain; my . immediate conflict and •it ach other. I envy as the power and genius . •-“i-esses of his brain at or otherwise, which "d there and wish to occasion. It is not be ihility to entertain n these expeditions, ;e of position. Were or at this time, he ■ ad. It therefore falls ■- :e, clear the track, erald the coming of :gs which ethers will ' -is evening. ead the old fable of rates! a couple of points • ■■ ike in what I have to • fid you, therefore, will K it. This crow, half me to a pitcher which with water, but from the water had been Hard as he would, he - what was left. So he set L arbbles into the pitcher, i nen another, and an ttll he could not reach • and again he repeated 1 i a 11 y the pebbles push within his reach, his He bed, and his efforts - ess. steadfastness, stick lid sistnecy of the crow d our way into Brooks tor— ~ tonight. First one society turned us down and then another, and I do not know how I many more told us that we were not wanted, but the manager of our expe ditions, Mr. James H. Howes, was not to be easily discouraged, success crowned his efforts, and we are here tonight; and what is more, we are glad to he here, and more still, we intend to make you people glad we are here. Now we of Belfast are always proud of Brooks. It is with pleasure and satisfac tion that we point to Brooks as one of the most thriving and enterprising villages of our county. We are here tonight to take inspiration from your enterprise, to fur ther and encourage that enterprise, and to tender*our assistance wherever it may be rendered. We know well many of the people of yourtown. Theirfaces are familiar ones on our streets. Brooks is loyal to Bel fast. We cannot express to you too strongly the gloom and sadness which fell upon all of us when a few years ago the death of your late A. E. Chase came over the wires. He was well known in our city. A. E. Chase was one of the salt of the earth; his word as good as his bond, a friend to every one and loved and admired by all who knew him. We of Belfast recognize the interest which you good people of Brooks take in your own town and in the growth and success of your own affairs. We do not for a moment belittle that interest, neither are we here to steal away your trade; rath, r to urge you as patriotic citizens to patronize vour own stores and purchase from them everything possible to be obtained. We know that if Brooks grows in industries and trade, population and agriculture, your town will become a greater adjunct, ally and assistance to our city. Un tne other hand, it Beirast grows correspondingly, it will become of greater assistance to Brooks. Such a growth in Belfast would be reflected in an increase in value of every piece of property in Brooks and in greater opportunity for every citizen of Brooks. Then why are we here? What are we about? What is the ultimate object of our aim? It is this: We are aiming toward a general uplift and awakening of the whole county and indirectly the State itself. We are presenting for your consideration the importance to us all, to each town in the county, of a union of all the towns and city for our mutuat progress, growth and welfare; a league of the same in sympathy and spirit; an as sociation of all to promote thoughtfulness one town toward the interests of another, and mindfulness of our mutual affairs. That which benefits one town works to the benefit of all. That which pulls down one town injures ail the other towns. Man is born into this world, lives a life of usefulness or uselessness, as the case may be, and passes on into the great be yond. Here we leave him; for I am not here to preach a sermon or analyze the future, but to deal with the present. As I said, man lives a life of usefulness or uselessness. The man who stands on your street corner, neither seeking nor desiring work, is about as useless a mem ber of the animal kingdom as can be imagined. And, too, the man who lives wholly on the accumulation of his fathers without adding thereto or bettering the world therefrom is not much better than the other fellow. We shall be known and remembered by the imprint which we make and leave on the sands of time. The Waldo county of tomorrow will be the imprint of the activities of the gen eration of today. The future of Waldo county depends on us of today, you and me and each .one of us. Then what is that future, that imprint to be? Are we travelling forward, in a circle, or back wares Certainly we are not standing sti I, for that is contrary to the laws of nature It has been said, ‘‘It may be of iittle importance to determine where we are, but it is of the utmost importance to determine whither we are going. Set the course aright.” It is of importance to us ! in Walds county first to determine where we a:e, and then set the course aright. Let us for a moment see where we are. I submit to you people here tonight, when the population of Waldo county recedes 2,060 in population, when the whole State has only 3 per cent, or 25,'flOO more, and over 12,000 more abandoned farms than ten years ago, surely some thing is wrong somewhere, somehow I was at a meeting recently of the State Chamber of Commerce and Agri cultural League, where the president of this organization in his remarks said in substance: “We boast of our great State, of its natural resources, its natural sum mer resorts, its fertile soil, its wonderful water powers; we point to our State with pride." “But," said he, “that is all wrong. We should rather be ashamed of our State, not of its natural advantages and resources, but of the fact that we. as citizens of this generation, have not made more of them.” And he is surely right. President-elect Harding said the other day in his Texas speech, “Who dares to prophecy in quaffing from the cup of optimism what the future has in store? One needs only to see this mystic valley with its possibilities not yet touched to see where prophecy falls short.” May not this be equally applied to Maine? Who dares to prophecy the future of Maine? One needs but to see our un touched resoul css to see where prophecy falls short. He said Texas was ample for an empire of 50,000, 00 of people. May not Maine be ample for an empire of many millions of people? He further said, “1 like to think of an America whose citizens are ever seeking the great er development, enlarged resources and the widened influence of the Republic.” Do not we of Waldo county like to think of a Waldo county whose citizens are ever seeking the greater development, enlarged resources, and the widened in fluence of this county in the counsels and activities of the State? We expected to have with us tonight the Secretary of the State Chamber of Commerce and Industrial League, the Dower behind the throne in that organ ization, who would have told you many interesting things regarding what this society has done and purposes to do in tne State. They are calling for $40,000 apportioned among the different counties to carry on their work and Waldo Couniy has agreed to contribute $600 of this amount. Some of this, perhaps not a large amount, should be contributed by Brooks, for Brooks will benefit with the rest of us in the expenditure of the money. One thing they expect to do is to dou- ! ble the population of Maine in the next ten years. Wnat part then shall we of I Waldo County play? What is to be done here to correct the conditions that have obtained? flow are we to increase our population, industries, agriculture and trade? Is there any reason why the pro ducts from the farms of your town can not be increased two, three and fourfold? The land is surely here ready to give up its wealth. This is for you people of Brooks. Belfast can assist you, 1 ut yours is the major work. Is there any reason why the City of Belfast should not be twice its present size? Certainly its natural advantages for a City of much larger proportions are not excelled. That is lor the people of Belfast to do, the gentlemen here to-night. You of Brooks can assist us, but ours is the major work. It cannot be done by sitting in the chim ney corner after the day’s work and for getting the tomorrow. We must think and plan for the tomorrow, that its ac complishments may be greater than those of today. Tins is a large and wide subject and I haven’t time tonight to en ter into a further discussion of it. I am passing it on for your thought and con- j sideration. There is, however, one factor gnawing at the very vitals of our prosperity, to which I wish to particularly call your atteution—the mail order houses. They assist in no way in our development; are not interested therein; in fact, prefer that we remain where we are and pay to them a yearly tribute. Following with the thought of Lincoln, when you send a dol lar to a mail order house, the mail order house has the money and you have the goods, whatever they may be—you do not know tntil you get them; but when you pay that dollar to your local mer chant you have Doth the goods and the dollar in yovir town. Every dollar sent to a mail order house carries with it a certain percentage of profit. All profit means additional capital. Additional LOWER PRICES ^=^ON"~-?===ff New Suits,Coats,Dresses,Skirts and Furs \|yv C'vcml'ol has just returned from New York. While there she se v * * I ailKCI lected hundreds of new garments at the present low mar et Prices. We have marked thesS beautiful garments at extremely low prices. The ll,ar!ufacturers’ loss is your gain. . ^ e have also received a new line of CHILDREN’S COATS and SERGE ; BESSES, new NAVY V\ OOL SERGE MIDDIES in all sizes, new SWEATERS, lew WAISTS and BLOUSES. All are marked at the new lower prices 1 *iese values must be seen to be appreciated. We advise early selection while %s and assortments are complete. New York Garment Store, Telephone 228-5 . Main Street, Beltast, Maine capita] means increased demand for la bor. Increased demand for labor means greater opportunity for all. Shall the profit of that dollar, that additional capi tal, that demand for labor be retained and exercised in Brooks, or sacrificed to Chicago or New York? Have you thought of it in this way? Do the mail order houses contribute to your taxation, or the support of your town and county ex penses? When you think of sending to a mail order house consider these things and don’t do it, but take your catalogue to your local merchant and give him an opportunity to supply you the same or a better thing at the same or a lesser price. Again, for goods" which you cannot ob tain from your local merchants, which they cannot affo.d to carry for lack of quantity of demand, come to Belfast, your shire town, which claims and should have your preference. What we need in Waldo county is team work, the pull-together spirit, and the persistency exemplified by the crow. I am informally instructed by the Bel fast city government to call your atten tion to oui public park, a little way below the city on the shore, and invite you to make it your park, to make it your stop ping place for lunches on automobile trips, or a drive-in place to enjoy the grandeur and scenery of our harbor and invigorating breezes from the shore. Probably another year special accommo dations will be provided there for your convenience. Use it freely. We shall hope to meet you there, mingle with you there, and become better acquainted, that we may be amalgamated into one uni versal family of the county. In closing I ask you to have faith in your own State of Maine, your own county of Waldo, your own town of Brooks, the merchants of your county, your fellow men, and above all your selves.” Colonial Theatre When “The kittle Shepherd of King dom Come” is shown today the millions of readers of John Fox Jr.’s books will have a chance to see Jack Bickford in the role of one ot the best liked boy characters in American fiction. “The City of Masks,” George Barr McCutcheon’s “best seller,” has been filmed with Robert Warwick as the star and will be the feature attraction tomor row On Saturday Pauline Frederick in “The Loves of Letty.” There are three ques tions Letty had to face—“Can I Marry a Rich Man and Be Happy?”—“Can I Marry a Man with a Title and be Con tented?”—“Can I Afford to Marry a Poor Photographer Who Will Give Me His Love?” See which one she answers. Does your wife ever fib? Is mutual confidence the only road to marital hap piness? These and other highly inter esting questions are answered in “The Ladder of Lies,” Ethel Clayton’s new Paramount Artcraft picture on Monday. With Mary Miles Minter as the star, supported by a really exceptional cast, Realart will present a film version of “Sweet Lavender” by Sir Arthur Wing Pinero for Tuesday. What is described as the most amazing photoplay of the year is coming on Wednesday. In “A Sister to Salome” William Fox offers the public a powerful story of a tascinating diva whose great love serves as the basis for a drama full of suspense and surprise. MRS. JULIA T. COLLINS Julia T., wife of Charles F. Collins, died at their home in Rockport, Nov. 14th, after a long illness. She was born in Knox 68 years ago, the’daughter of James and Sarah Brown Aborn. Of an unusually bright mind and pleasing manner she was a general favorite in the home and among her friends and acquaintances. She was fond of reading and always selected the best in books and current literature. Her sister, Miss Alice L. Aborn of this city, had been caring for her several weeks. Her husband, three brothers, J. G. and James C. of Belfast and B. L. Aborn of Knox; four sisters, Misses Alice L. of Belfast, Lizzie of Lowell, Mass., Hattie of Waldoboro, and Mrs. Stella Kenney of Raynham, Mass.; one half-sister, Mrs. Eugenia L. Cobbett of Dover, N. H., sur vive her. The funeral was held at her late home Wednesday and the remains brought to Belfast for interment in Grove Cemetery. MRS. ABBIE E. SIMMONS Abbie Eliza, widow cf the late Nathan iel Simmons of Poor’s Mills died Thurs day morning, Nov. 18th, after a long ill ness caused by paralysis. Her husband died Oct. 14, 1899 and their only child, Mrs. Arline P. Cooper of Newport, died Aug. 10, 1917. Mrs. Simmons was born in Waldo, the daughter of Robert and Susan (Douglass) Patterson and her age was 78 years, 3 months and 17 days. Of a strong personality, high ideals and womanly ways she did her part well in life. She' is survived by one sister, Mrs. Mary E. Boulter, with whom she had lived jome time, a granddaughter, Miss Isabel Simmons Cooper, now attending^ school in Battle Creek, Mich., and by one nephew, George Patterson of Los Angeles, Calif. The funeral was held at her late home Saturday at 2 p. m., Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church olhciat’ng. The interment was in Morrill. OAK HILL, Swanville. j Capt. Harrington and wife were in Waldo, Nov. 19th, on business. Mr. and Mrs. James Wallace and daughter Nellie have gone to Hot Springs, Arkansas, where they will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Peavey have gone to Marian, Kansas, to visit Mrs. Peavey’s aunt, Mrs. Ida Nickerson, for a few weeks. From there they will go to Hot Springs, Arkansas, for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Webb arrived home Wednesday night, Nov. 17th, after a ten days’ pleasure trip in Boston. While there they attended several sessions of the National Grange and took the seventh degree. THE CHURCHES North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C. Elliott, paBtor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45; sermon by the pastor, subject, “Aspiration.” Church school at noon. The children are greatly enjoying this hour, and parents are urged to co operate with the superintendent, Mr. Zenas Hartshorn, and the officers in mak ing the school grow. The religious edu cation of our young people is of vital importance to the future of the nation. The responsibility of seeing that our boys and girls receive this religious instruction devolves upon the parents. What sort of an America is the America of the future going to be? Is it to be a nation which has cast aside all moral restraints and lost its grip on God; or is it to remain true to those great religious principles whic^ have helped to make it great? It is for the parents to dec de. The Men’s Forum will meet on Sunday at 12.15. Last Sunday a very interesting and instructive talk was given by Mr. Edward E. Roderick on “Our Schools.” A profitable discussion followed. It was decided to continue the discussion along the lines of “Our Educational System,” and next Sunday Mr. W. R. Howard will %peak on the subject: “The Real Function of The Schools.” Let all the men plan to be present. It will be worth while. The subject of the stereopticon lecture next Sunday evening will be “In The Great Smoky Mountains.” It is said “One half the world does not know how the other half lives.” Plan to be present at this service and learn something of the conditions under which people live in other parts of this land. It will perhaps be a revelation to you. A warm welcome is assured. The Union Thanksgiving service of all the city churches was held last Sunday evening in the Congregational church with a large audience present. The church was very prettily decorated with fall fruits, vegetables and sheaves of grain. The pastor, Rev. A. C. Elliott,* presided, Rev. C. W. Martin of the Methodist church led the responsive reading, Rev. William Vaughan of Trin ity Reformed church read the Scripture and Rev. A. E. Wilson of the Unitarian church offered prayer. Thanksgiving hymns were sung and some pleasing se lections given by the chorus choir of the Baptist church, accompanied by their or chestra and led by Joseph Parquette, who also sang a solo. The speaker of the evening was Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church, who spoke in a very op timistic way of what the outcome might be of the serious situations now con fronting the people, both abroad and in America. He closed with an earnest ap peal that in these unstable times that his hearers should hold fast to that which was permanent, the word of God. That God himself had said that other things should pass away but, His Word abideth forever. The service closed with bene diction by Mr. Vaughan. The First baptist church. Rev. George C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services of worship 10.45 and 7.30, with sermons hy the pastor. Morning theme: “Why are we justified in believing in Christ whom we have not seen?” Second in the series of “Vital Questions.” Chorus choir, Mr. Paquette, leader. Evening theme:" The Power of the Highest.” At this service beautiful hymn slides will be used in the service of song. Hymns of the people. The orchestra will lead the singing. You are invited. The Bible school convenes at 12 o’clock. Large mixed classes for young people and old. Graded classes for boys and girls. Christian Endeavoi meeting at 6 30. The service at Saturday Cove at 2 30 Sunday afternoon. Special program of interest. Thanksgiving evening, Thurs day, a special service of praise at 7.30. Music, solos^inging, and brief talks that warm the heart. Choir rehearsal Friday evening at 7 o’clock with Mr. Paquette, Congress street. Methodist Church. People’s Meth odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele phone, 213.11. Sunday morning preach ing, 10.45; Sunday achool, 12 m. Evening service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7.30. First Parish (Unitarian) Church. Rev. A. E. Wilson, minister. Preaching service at 10.45 a. m., subject, “Saints and Sinners.’’ Church school at noon. All are cordially invited to worship at this church. 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 winter, Rev. William Vaughan, pastor. Tel. 221.21. First Universaust Church. Rev. George C. Boorn, minister. 10.45 a. m., morning worship and sermon; 12 m., CHARLES BANKS. Charles Banks of North Searsmont passed away at his home Nov. 18th after several years of failing health. Since last February he has been unable to do any work, but was only confined to his bed the day before he died. He was born in Belfast July 6, 1848, and was the son of Sharon and Caroline Banks, In 1881 he married Miss Alice Higgins of North Searsmont. There were no children by this marriage. In 1897 he married Mrs. Hannah Jackson of Morrill who survives him. He also leaves three sons, Carroll, Charles and Willis, one daughter, Fannie, one stepdaughter, Marie and one grand child, also one sister, Mrs. Isa Drew of Monroe. Durirg his long illness he was faithfully cared for by his wife and child ren and everything was done for his comfort. Many were the expressions of the love and sympathy of the neighbors and friends during his illness, and also at his funeral which Was largely attended. The flowers were many and beautiful. The funeral service was held at his late home Sunday at 1 p. m. Mrs. Nathan Hunt of Morrill officiating. The burial was in the cemetery at Morrill. The bearers were Messrs Oscar Shibles, Geo. Cooper, Arnold Turner and William Oxton. MRS. MARY A. PUTNAM The oldest citizen in Monroe died at the home of her son, Fred Pumam, of the same town, on Saturday, Nov. 13th, of chronic indigestion. The deceased was born in Monroe, Dec. 23rd, 1833, daughter i of Timothy and Lucy Plummer. She was \ one of 10 children, of whom only four are now living, Oshea Plummer of Monroe, Charles Plummer of Duluth, Minnesota, j Frank Plummer of Monroe, and Gilbert ! Plummer of Montana. In 1863 she and I her husband, Thomas Putnam, moved to : Glenwood, Aroostook county, where they lived 27 years, and then moved to Monroe I where Mr. Putnam died 18 years ago. The deceased was a member of the W. C. T. U., the Eastern Star and the Grange. She had been in poor health three or four years, but was confined to her bed only about four weeks. Besides her brothers one son, Fred Putnam, and two grand sons, Zenas Putnam and Harry Putnam, all of Monroe, survive her. Her funeral was from the home of her son on Tues day, Nov. 16th. Rev. Frank S. Dollill officiated. j Edgar L. Harding, who recently re turned home from a hunting trip in the region of Canada Falls, with a large doe, left Saturday to try his luck at moos e hunting in Haynesville. Wiliner J. Dorman is spending Thanks giving in Boston with his daughter, Miss Hope, a student at Dana Hall. PERSONAL -fi £ Cgcj1 _ciay went to Portland Monday for a short business visit. Mr. G. C. Lower left Thursday in bis Ford car for Florida to* spend the win ter. Fred A. Wiley, U. S. N., is spending a furlough with his mother, Mrs. Ethel W. Wiley. Mrs. James H.;Howes is in Campello, Mass., the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Richard P. Whitman, and family. ... Miss Ethel S. Savery, who has a re sponsible position in the Guilford public schools, is at home for the Thanksgiving recess. a Miss Lida Perkins, teacher in the brick school in. East Eelfast, left.Wed nesday to spend a few days at heFhome in South Penobscot. Kenney A._Burgess arrived home Tuesday from Boston , and will remain over Thanksgiving with his parents^ Hon. and Mrs. Albert C. Burgess. Miss Katherine E. Brier was in Cas tine last Friday evening as soloist at a concert given under the auspices of the Unitarian Alliance at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ricker. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Kotman are spending a few weeks in Belfast and have rooms with Mrs. William B. Swan. Mrs. Kotman has been the special guest at several small parties the past two weeks. Paul tapley has returned to his duties in the Waldo Trust Company, having re. covered from injuries received in an auto accident. He has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Tapley of Ellsworth. Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. Jennys are in New Portland to spend Thanksgiving with their daughter, Mrs. Charles C, Clark. Their son Willard, a student at Tufts Dental College, spent his vacation with them. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil L. Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar B. Wilkins were in Wat erville Sunday to attend the funeral of Dana Clements, Mrs. Wilkins brother-in law. Mr. Clements was well known in Belfast and Northport, where he was a frequent visitor. Capt. Walter C. Small of the new schooner Blanch C. Pendleton arrived in Belfast recently called by the illness of his daughter, Miss Chestina, who has been ill in the Lewiston Hospital. She is a student at Kents Hill and is now at the Tapley Hospital. Letters have been received from Pasa dena, Calif., announcing the safe arrival of Ernest C. Gross and family, Thomas 1 Kennedy and family and Sumner Mad ! docks, who went in their cars. They i are pleasantly situated and have found | employment. Mrs. Annie L McKeen of this city, in | a personal note, written in the Waltham, , Mass., Hospital, where she has been for some time, says she is gaining steadily \ and is planning to return to Belfast in the early summer. Mrs. McKeen writes | very entertainingly of a little Chinese ; girl baby in the Hospital. The child was ! born here, where her father is attending Harvard College, and was named Mary ; Chang. She has become a pet at Har . vard and is the class baby of her father’R class. I CITY POINT,. Mrs. O. E. Clay has completed a very successful Red Cross drive in this neigh I borhood. | Mrs. Stella Pattershail is recovering j from bronchial asthma at the home of I her mother, Mrs. Alice Creasey. Jake Holmes, son ot Fair Holmes, has been quite seriously ill with measles at the home of his grandmother, Mrs. Geo. O. Holmes, but is recovering Hug i Mosher, who has been laid up several months with a broken leg, has had the cast removed and his many friends are glad to know that the limb is pronounced all right. Sweaters and Waists - THIS WEEK at The Davis Sample Shop Our special this week will take in every Sweater and Waist in our large stock. Silk and Georgette Waists a short time ago that were selling at $5.95 to $12.50, for this week only they will go at $2.95 to $6.95. White, Taupe, Flesh, Blue and Black are m this lot. They are real values. Any lady will recognize the quality of these waists, so take advantage of this chance to inspect these values and we know that you will at once see the chance to save dollars on this special. One lot Georgette and Silk Waists, . . . $2.95, $3.45, $3.95 “ “ “ “ Crepe Waists, . . . 4.95 and 5 95 “ “ " “ . 6.45 and 6.95 special lot Voile Waists to go at . . . 1.27 Women’s Heavy Black Work Waists . - . 1.59 “ “ Grey Flannel j “ ... 2.69 Special lot Wool Serge Middies, . . . 5.39 One lot Girls’ Wool Coat Sweaters, . . . 6.95 and 7.45 “ “ Women’s Wool Coat Sweaters, . . 8.98 Women’s Wool Jersey, Tuxedo Style, Blue and Black, 8.98 Numerous other values at ..... 5.98 to 9.45 Come in and ask to see these special numbers. Remember 'it is our pleasure to show you goods. Truly yours, THE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP High Street, Next Door to Colonial Theatre. Telephone 156-12