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I MEN WHO DOMINATE -
They must m all cases be men of strong personality. Good clothing does not MAKE a strong personality, but it DOES help back it up and enforce it. We Sell Dominating” Clothing :nle on correct principles it takes account of every item that goes to make up , t gaimen . e m&n who .wears [these high grade suits has nothing , mar trom a criticism of his personal appearance. t »ur entire stock is priced on TODAY’S MARKET Yours truly, I IJT I F)AVT<S JHE STORE WHERE | > I vIV 1 Lj. IJJrX V lo, YOUR LITTLE OLD DOLLAR 1 BUYS 100 CENTS WORTH lc Sale ON ALUMINUM and AGATE WARE •i.ount of Agate Ware il you can have the it in Aluminum Ware of our stock pattern that we are closing Its a CASH sale and ay, Feb. 19th, • .1. m. to 8 p. m. id look around. .urs truly, rHBD D. JONES < vjws ot Belfast DVERTISEMENTS e Store advertises a real sale, beginning this special shoes for women • teir heels. I atre publishes picture r,i _r-.; for - week. ers fur coat and sleigh Laundry advertises its u Main street, advertises Friday and of cocoa and sugar. > Power Co advertises • .tier powers for Maine. ■ uinple Shop advertises i ( ■'Mrs. etc. at special low j i . dvertises one cent sale ! . . iluniinum ware. ist Church advertises oilers cows for sale. »V Martin has a busy m. Saturday when h4 spies at the parsonage. i 1 -f Mr. and Mrs. Herbert • i gor has received news | • l their second son on Feb. j i1 cterans’ Auxiliary will j 1 •arty tomorrow, Friday, j 1 me of Mrs Edith Dan-j [ - s,reet- ]| members of the “Diligent' Efficient Class” of the enjoyed a straw sleigh- | mg to the home of Mr. 1 Herrick on Pitcher Pond j ed by Mrs. Charles W. j of the ‘‘Diligent Club” ( DeBeck, teacher of the ! as chaperones. The I ably spent with social , . and a buffet lunch was 1 ry party returned before , highest praises for the ‘ tv shown them, and j George Uurtis, who pro- ; nee for the occasion. j -...!, _y and walk in the \ ' 'Ugnt and narrow 6 lj But whatever < take be sure to j; straight.” people run S'vis badly towards "side. Heretofore it heavy, cumber ;teel plates or arch ^UDports. 'ever maker has ! eu a shoe so con u'd as to remedy trouble absolutely, ter still, you would •' know it from the 1 stylish, up-to-date ,(i you ever saw. have the agency 1 this shoe and would j very pleased to ex- ’ to any lady inter May we? - ^ A wedding of local interest took place in Westminster church, Los Angeles, Cal., Feb 3rd, when Armina E., eldest daughter of Herbert S. Haseltine, for merly of Searsmont, was married to Harry B. Lamport of Los Angeles. Harold S. Webb, sub master and com mercial teacher in the Belfast High school, returned Saturday from a week’s business trip to Springfield, Mass., and has agreed to recall his recent resigna tion and remain here the rest of the school year. Mrs. Ben. Hazeltine has received a letter from Mrs. Daniel Bacon of New York, formerly Miss Margaret Olive White of Miami, Fla., and Belfast, who with Mr. Bacon is on a trip around the world. While in Yokahama, Japan, they were joined by Miss Louise Hazeltine of Belfa>t, who went with them through Korea, spent five days in Peking, and visited Shanghai. From there Miss liaz eltine returned to Yokahama and Mr. and Mrs. Bacon went to Calcutta. In April Mr. Richard Shaw will be transferred to the international Banking House at,Hong Kong, China. His wife, formerly Miss Marian, daughter of Mr. and Miss Ben Hazeltine of this city, and their infant ion, Frank Hazeltine Shaw, will accom pany Miss Hazeltine to Belfast. Tney lave engaged passage on April 9th. A Delightful Valentine Dance. rhe Valentine dance, given by Mrs. S. 3. Pattee for her classes in Odd Fellows Hall last Saturday afternoon, was attend ed by a large number including several roin Searsport as special guests. There vas a valentine box for the pupils and /alentine favors were distributed by a :ommittee with Miss Martha Hartshorn, lhairman. Mrs. Fred Racklilfe, Mrs. Z. i i. Hartshorn and Mrs. Ralph Ames were natrons and the following pupils were in the reception committee: Doris Col ins, Isabel Coombs, Hildegard Rogers ind Laura Beedy. The ushers were War den Southworth, Clyde Heal, Richard stierman, Prescott and Alfred Ferguson, dernard Hammons, Tom Parker and Jeorge Rogers. The entertainment com mittee, Eugene Hammons, Helen Foster, Siena Shute, Doris Collins, Emily Rack iffe, Alice Banks, Fern Linniken; valen ines, Martha Hartshorn, Vergie McDon ild, Dorothy Whitcomb, Janet Sherman, dildred Darby, Clarissa Harriman. Fa rors, Katrina Kelley, Eunice Ames, Ar lella Littl field and Jane Tarrabain. The >aby class were special guests. The pro (ram was very pleasing, including a Sraceful solo dance by little Miss Helen poster, a vocal solo, “I’m a Lonesome Jtt e Raindrop,” by Eugene Hammons ind chorus of little girls, Elena Shute, dmily Racklilfe, Alice Banks, Doris dollins and Fern Linniken; a Swedish rolk dance by the class; a whistling solo >y Mrs. W. li. Goodell of Searsport. In ■he statuette game the prizes wereHvon >y Annie Omar, Madaline Walker, Isabel Joombs, Fern Linnikin, Clyde Heal, Ai red and Prescott. Ferguson and Billie Joodell of Searsport. Public Health The public health >oard, Mrs. E. P. Carle, chairman, will ibserve T hursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday as special health days After loon sessions, when the public is urged o attend, will be held in Memorial hall. Dn Thursday members of the First Parish Dhurch Woman’s Alliance and ladies of he Baptist church serve tea and home looking will be for sale. Friday mem iers of the Travellers’ Club, assisted by Mrs. Arthur E. Wilson and Mrs. Sumner 2. Pattee will direct the program. Fri iay will also be observed as children’s lay and in addition to the lecture there will be a brief entertainment by a num ber of children under the direction of Vlrs. Sumner C. Pattee, who will present the following program: dance, Mignon, jy Helen Foster; butterfly dance, Elena 5hute; song by Eugene Hammons with ihorus of the following: Elena Shute, Doris Collins, Alice Bauks, Emily Rack liffe, Fern Linniken; Swedish Folk Dance by a number of children. Sat urday members of the North Church Guild, assisted by the Ladies’ Aid of the Methodist church, will serve tea and sell home cooking. There will be no admis sion and it is expected that speakers from the State Department at Augusta will be present to discuss matters of vital importance to the general public, partic ularly on child welfare. Sunday after noon there will be a mass meeting in the Colonial Theatre with an address on Health by Miss Myra V. Parker, R. N , of Augusta, and the appropriate picture, ‘•The End of the Road,” will be shown. A silver colled ion will be taken. The local nurse, Miss Nickerson, has won the esteem of all who know her professional ly or socially, and many will be nleased to contribute to the maintenance of a work so essentially necessary. Apprecia ting the loyal and generous assistance of the ladies of the Universalist society, which have already included a gift of $87 for the fund and the first material assistance, the committee did not deem it just to ask for more. -;---— Miss Annie L. Barr is sending the Leg islative Record to the Belfast Library and it may be found at the reading room. Walter Perry of Grand Falls, North Dak., formerly of Belfast, left recently to visit his brother, Edward Perry of Medford, Oregon, and it is hoped he will come to Belfast for the summer. POOR’S Mills. The ladies’ sewing circle met last week with Mrs. Eunice Higgins. This week it will meet with ; Mrs. Lucy Blood....The cf lldren and some I of the older ones have been having the i measles, but are ail on the gain....Mrs. John Boynton has been quite sick, but is able to be up again. She was attended by Dr. Carl Stevens....!1. T. Wentworth ! has been suffering from a bad cold, but is gaiuing ...Mr. and Mrs. Fred Toothaker were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Wentworth.Mr. Les.er Wilson went to Bangor last week as a juryman, Mr. and Mrs Herbert H. Stevens gave a most pleasing valentine party Monday evening in observance of their tenth wed ding anniversary. Dinner was served at six o’clock in the dining room with deco rations of hearts, with nut baskets and place cards of the same design. Red caps , ty* the ladies and rose bud whistles for the gentlemen were also appropriate. Mrs. Stevens was completely surprised and equally pleased with the gif of a valentine box of tin articles. The origi nal verses accompanied the shower. The evening was spent with cards when the prizes, pencils, were won by Mr. and Mrs. Norman A. Read. Silver Cross Lodge, Knights of Pyth ias, gave a supper and dance in their htill last Friday evening, when friends of the members were invited guests. A most appetizing supper was served by the Pythian Sisters, with C. Edward White, chairman of the committee of ar rangements. An unusually pleasing pro gram followed the supper: Duet, violin and piano, George Robbins and Erma Scott; riding dance in costume, Mrs. S. S. L. Shute; vocal solo, Miss Georgia Hall; remarks on the older by Past Chan cellor Allen L. Curtis; solo dance, butter flies in costume, Elena B. Shute; vocal solo, Miss Charlotte Knowlton; character songs, Bert L. Davis; remarks on the or der, Rev. Alfred C. Elliott; Mrs. 3. C. Pattee, Mrs Shute and Miss Margaret M Mitchell were accompanists. After the entertainment cards were played by those who desired. A Poultry School at Lincoln VILLE. A very profitable poultry school was held in Tranquility Grange hall in Lincolnville three days the past) week, under the direction of County Agent, N. S. Donahue, assisted by O. M. Wilbur, Extension Poultry Specialist. The aver age attendance of the six sessions was about 88 people, all interested in the practical thoughts presented. Mr. Don ahue gave demonstrations on culling the non-producers, treating hens for lice and mites, computations of rations, killing and picking, breeding, marketing, etc. Mr. Wilbur gave lectures on selecting a breeding pen, on poultry house construc tion, on feeding for egg production, on natural and artificial incubation, etc. The picnic dinners with hot coffee, and the social hours were also very enjoyable. From the standpoint of attendance and interest manifest this was the most suc cessful school ever held in Waldo county. The other county schools are as follows: Unity, Dairy school, Feb 14, 15 and 16. Swanville, Soil Fertility school, Feb 23, 24 and 25; the dates for the Dairy scnool at South Monlville have not been set. Mr. R. F. Talbot, State Dairy Specialist, will assist the County Agent at the Dairy schools; Mr. H. S. Bridges, County Agent of Hancock county, will assist at the Soil school. A Chinatown Fair and Dance The North Church Guild will g.ve a unique and unusual social function in the Armory Tuesday afternoon and even ing, March 15th, as a benefit to the Con gregational church. It will consist of a Chinese fair in the afternoon to be fol lowed by a Chinatown ball in the even ing with music by McKeen’s orchestra. At a special meeting of the Guild Mon day evening at the home of Mrs. V. L. Hail the following committees were chosen: General, Mrs. H. L. Kilgore, Miss Anne M. Kittredge, Mrs. A. C.’ Elliott and Mrs. Z. D. Hartshorn; food, Mrs. C. W. Jennys, Mrs. C A. Rack liff, Mrs. George E. Kittredge; Chinese laundry, Mr. and Mrs. George C. Trus sell; curiosity shop, Miss Grace H. Hall; tea and chop suey garden, Mrs Hart’ shorn, Mrs. V. L. Hall and Miss Kitt redge; oriental goods, Mrs. Elliott and Miss Florence M. Dunton; apious, Mrs. W. L. West, Mrs Leslie C. Follett and Miss Bertha A. Wiley; hot dogs, Mrs. Grace C. Pillsbury and Mrs. Morris L. Slugg; fancy work, Mrs Oscar B. Wil kins and Mrs. Raymond R Sherman; en tertainment, Miss Kittredge aud Miss Mabel A. Craig; costumes, Miss Craig; tickets, Mrs. Robert W. Rollins and Miss Charlotte M. Tibbetts; posters, Mrs. Clyde B. Holmes and Miss Craig; caudy Mrs. Frank E. Bramhall, Miss Esther f! Evans and Dr. Hester Brown. Orrin j] Dickey has been engaged to decorate the hall with appropriate colors, emblems etc. A. E. Clark Camp, aons or veterans, will hold a Public Card Party at Me morial Hall Wednesday evening, Feb. 23. Admission, 25c. Refreshments free. Mrs. Elizabeth Whittier wishes to ex - press her thanks to the people of Belfast who contributed so generously and also for their kindly sympathy and interest shown her son, Charles Whittier, after his recent accident. Cards have been received announcing the marriage at Charleston, S. C., Jan. 20, of Raymond W. Hills, Chief Special Mechanic on the U. S. S. Bridgeport, formerly of Searsmont, and Vera Evelyn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orrington Cross of Camden. They will make their home at 136 Rutledge avenue, Charleston, S. C. The social event of the coming week will be the concert and ball given at the Armory Monday evening under the aus pices of Canton Pallas, P. M., I. O. O. F., and will be the first annual ball given by this society since the war. The Can ton has the reputation of some very pleasant affaiis in the past and this will be no exception McKeen’s orchestra and a good dancing program with at tractive hall decorations will make a pleasant party. The parish supper and social in the North Church vestry last Thursday even ing were largely attended and most en joyable. The former was under the di rection of Mrs. C. O. Poor and Mrs. John R. Dunton and the food was varied and delicious. The program, which followed, included readings by Edward Brierly and Miss Elizabeth Kiltredge; vocal solo by Bert L. Davis; piano solo, Miss Edith M. Davidson. The prizes in the hat trim ming contest were won by Mr. Brierly and Mr. John R. Dunton. The evening closed with a white elephant souvenir party. Homer B. Carter was before Judge Clyde B Chapman of the Municipal ourt Saturday forenoon on complaint of Sheriff Frank A. Littlefield, who had found him leaving his home on Spring street with six quart bottles of Highland whiskey. Carter was sentenced to a fine of S100 and sixty days in jail, but appealed to the April term of the Su preme Judicial Court with Andrew I,. Knowlton and Walter F. Nash as bonds men. Sheriff Littlefield says he was elected to enforce laws and intends to do it and will act on complaints furnished with evidence. The annual supper of the fire depart- : ment was held in Red Men’s hall last Wednesday evening with the Daughters of Pocohontas catering. The menu com prised an abundance of delicious food and was well served. The guests were Chief Stephen S. L. Shute, assistant chiefs Francis X. Pend eton and Walter J. Clifford, former chief I. Thurston Clough and former assistant Eugene L. Cook and J. Austin McKeen, who for many years has always been on hand to assist when an alarm was given, although he is not a member of the department Chief Shute was toastmaster, and after supper very brief speeches were made by several of the gu^ts on matters pertain ing to the good of the department. The affair was much enjoyed by the men. At the Women’s Alliance meeting last Thursday at the home of Mrs. Chas. S. Bickford, Cedar street, “ rowding Mem ories” furnished Mrs. Edmund P. Brown a chance to review a very entertaining book, which she did in an artistic mant ner This book is a recent addition at the Belfast Public Library and many will wish to read these interesting memories of Mrs. Thomas Bailey Aldrich. Mrs. Brown first spoke of the author and of how she tries to subordinate herself to a very minor part, and then the speaker welded together several of the most striking episodes, such as how Edwin Booth played a part in bringing the author and Mr. Bailey together, of visits of Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe and Mark Twain to their home, with somewhat dis turbing consequences to Mrs Bailey from each visit. Follow ng the paper, tea and wafers were served by the hostess, as sisted by Mrs. James H. Howes, Mrs. f. L. Perry and Mrs. Ben Hazeltine. Mrs. James C. Durham, vice president, pre sided in the absence of Miss Maude E. Barker. Resolutions of respect were voted in memory of Mrs. H. L. Wood cock, a member. Mrs. Arthur Ritchie gave an interesting account of Unitarian work at the Alliance mission in North Carolina to which the local Alliance sub scribed five dollars. The next meeting’ will be Feb. 24th at the home of Mrs. C. W. Wescott and will be a musicale under charge of Mrs. Wescott, Miss Charlotte W. Colburn and Mrs, Sumner C. Pattee, with Reminiscences of Annie Louise Cary by Prot. Frederick R. Sweetser. lne Court Index ot Jan. 20th, a busi ness paper of Cincinnati, Ohio, has the following in regard to Frank W. Twom bly, a former Belfast boy, and the son of Charles H. Twombly: F. W. Twombly is resident manager and representative of the Buffalo Forge Company, the Carrier Air Conditioning Company, and the Buffalo Steam‘lump Company. He is maintain,ng offices at fi07 Mercantile Library Bldg. The Com pany’s headquarters are located at Buf falo, New York, the officers of the Com pany being H. W. Wendt, president; E F. Wendt, vice president and treasurer; H. W. Wendt, vice president and secre tary; C. A. Booth, vice president and sales manager, and S. Whiting, director and head of credits. The Cincinnati branch was established in May, 1920. Mr. Twombly has been connected with the Company for three years, is a graduate engineer of the Uni versity of Maine, and a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engi neers. The Buffalo Forge Company and the affiliated organizations, the Carrier Air Conditioning company, and the Buffalo Steam Pump Company, are pioneerB in the fan system of heating, ventilating and humidifying. The Buffalo Forge Company have always taken the stand that engineering data and developments should not be hoarded as hidden treasures but should be made available for the use ,nd edification of the engineering profes sion in general. In fact, the organization has a national reputaliou of being scien tific experts and specialists in this line. Mr. Twombly is in position to give tech nical and professional services and ad vice, as well as to render specifications and quotations on any work of this na ture. The advent of the Buffalo Forge Company is a valuable asset to the build ing and business interests of Cincinnati. matinee at 2.30 ! Oolonial Theatre EVENING at 7-8.30 IVUAT ANNE CORNWALL Screen Magazine. Comedy FRIDAY Dorothy Dalton —IN— HALF AN HOUR The story of a girl who loved to please herself. Burton Holmes. Bride 13, No. 4 a SATURDAY GEORGE WALSH —IN— FROM NOW ON Walsh, the irrepressible, in a brand new series of stunts. News. Comedy MARY MILES MINTER —IN ALL SOUL’S EVE IN WHICH THE MIRACLE OK LOVE MARS A HOME Pathe Review and Comedy TUESDAY NORMA TALMAGE In The Isle of Conquest SOCIETY IN ALL ITS GLAMOROUS GRANDEUR Magazine Ben Turpin Comedy WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23 ~ “ The Last of the Mohicans The American Drama Eternal by James Fenimore Cooper THE STOkY OF A PRINCE WITHOUT A KINGDOM. McKeen’s Orchestra at Every Performance. _PRjOES—Matinee 17c and 28o. Evening, 17c, 28o and 39c, John J. Perry, deputy collector, was at the custom house, Belfast, Monday and Tuesday helping people with their in come tax returns. Wednesday he was in vVinterport and today, Thursday, is it Stockton Springs. Friday, Feb 18th, hf will be at the bank, Searsport; Feb. 19tt to 21st at Belfast; Feb 22ni to 23rd al Brooks Hotel and Feb. 2lth to 28th al Belfast. Maine Needs Water Power < DEVELOPED IF you are going to live in the South or West, it is all well enough to send your investment money there, to lower their taxes and to in crease their prosperity. But if you and your children are going to live in Maine, then will it not be wiser to keep your in vestment money at home to build Maine? What Maine needs most is the development of its great natural resource water power. It must depend on its own people to finance this development. Adm ttedly you may get a trifle larger yield from your money by in vesting away from home. But, through the long haul, will your money bring you most if in vested in the West—or in Maine water powers? Of the Maine water pow er investments none equals in popularity the 7% Preferred Stock of Central Maine Power Company. It has the advantage over out-of State securi ties because it is tax-ex empt in Maine. . The price is $107.50 a share, the yield 6 1-2% net. Why not send the coupon and find out more about it? Central Maine Power Company AUGUSTA, MAINE We Offer 5,000 Francs PARIS-ORLEANS RAILROAD COMPANY One of the Largest Railroad Systems of France These bonds are secured co-ordinately with all other bonds of the Rail road, and are further guaranteed principal and interest by the French Gov ernment, miking them superior in obligation to that of the French Govern ment itself. The price on these bands is 555.50 per 1,000 francs. Should the French franc, which is now ahoit 7.:, return to its norm! exiling? value of .193 th-se 1,000 franc bonds would be worth S193.00 when paid. The coupons, which are at the rate of 6 per cent, miy be held for five years after they are payable, and the bond itself ni3y be held thirty years after it is called for ; Payment, should the owner wish to do that, waning for the exchange value of the franc to return to normal. This Bank is interested in the uiilerwriting of this issue, and while we j do not urge their purch ise, we believe the n among the safest of French obli gations, and possessing among the largest possibilities of increase in value over cost. 5,030 trims via l asst 5337.5) m 1 if thi bails should be paid finally at | I a normal exchange rate, they would bring $985 03. Further particulars on apijication. THE CITY NATIONAL BANK OF BELFAST |V_---1—- J THE SERIES 20 CARS perpetuate the StuJebaker reputation which, for i sixty-eight years, has stood for high quality, honest dealing and fair prices. They are the creation of the Studebaker organization of compe tent engineering and manufacturing experts, anl are proluced in large, mod ern plants unexce.ied in the industry. Fundamentally sound engineering principles are incorporated in their design, and resourceful, ripened experience guides their manufacture. THE MODERATE PRICES OFSTUDE3AK.GR CARS are male possible only because of, first, the reduction in overhead costs, resulting from quantity manufacture m factories equipped and laid out to eliminate waste of miterial and time, assuring maximum efficiency; secondly, the elimination of middle men s profits from parts made in Studebaker factories, such as castings forg ings, stampings, motors, axles, transm ssrnns, bodies, tops, etc.; and, thirdly the comparatively light weight obtained by scientifically balanced design. Call and see them at The Banks’ Garage It Has Taken 5000 Years to Perfect Jlothes Washing Ancient Egyptian housewives washed their clothes along the banks jj of the Nile by stamping on them with their feet. The Greeks of Homer’s time did their laundering by beating their clothes with sticks and stones. fj Thin slabs of rock were used and finally rough ined boards, from which j evolved the rugged-faced washboard of later days. Our modernized laundry methods represents the result of thousands of years of laundry progress. It insures thorough cleansing and complete sterilizing of your family wash, with all the harsh “scrub-board” i rocesses eliminated. It saves your clothes, relieves you of wash-day drudgery and detail; gives you more timj for other duties and pleasures; is a big help toward greater home efficiency and economy. A pnone call will bring our driver promptly. Belfast City Laundry Main Street. Phone 329-3 * The B. H. S. will have a public supper and dance in Odd Fellows hall Wednes day evening, March 2d. The admission of 75 cents includes both the supper and | the dance. Mayor C. W. Wescott and other mem bers of the City Government were in Au gusta Feb. 16th to confer with the State Highway commissioners in regard to the new bridge over Little river, near the upper dam.