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There are Suits and Suits
Do you want a good suit for a low price, or a od suit for a higher price? The low priced outfit has ALL the higherjpriced e possesses, MINUS VALUE. A smr 11 matter, perhaps, but some are real ,ssy about it. Do you follow us so far? Two cheap suits cost more than one good one, it they won t wear as long nor look as well. The cheap ones have a come-over-in-the-ark >k alter wearing a short time, but the good one n be pressed up any day to look as good as new. You have the Kale, it is up to you. Yours truly, BERT L. DAVIS Main Street, Belfast. j'he News ot Belfast , I - i 1 ,iW ADVERTISEMENTS .Tones advertises the re-creation j it Colonial Theatre, Oct. 7th. Maine Power Co. suggests op- | : for a better Maine, combs Co. advertises large lines . g jdS. . Drug Store offers their entire : cvmphony Lawn stationery at 69 box. cnial Theatre advertises Gold-: k beginning next Monday, illey Canning Co. wants girls, lutchins gives notice of change Hutchins Bros. w York Garment Store is of— j ptional values in women’s and j clothes for Thursday, Friday 1 nay. j of lady wanted to board. Dickey offers modern relit. Clark offers automobile stor uses for rent. s Sample Shop offers specials id suits, also plaid skirts and ] ■aters. ' j Davis publishes a suit adv. Jones advertises a 99 cent sale i ed aluminum ware i of driving mare for sale. ■ Frost offers girl’s bicycle for : porting Co advertises Benefit' i offee. smore Store offers new style ither Oxford for $5.45. of sewing and mending want- , . Gannon advertises gold pencil | Frankel lias returned from a i rip to New York. Dickey has rented the E. L. ' house on Bayview street in to Mr, and Mrs. Alfred G. I. Dunbar, treasurer of the ust Company, has recently uated notary public by Gov. Baxter. ii ndent E. E. Roderick and ie local teachers are planning the Maine Teachers' Conven- I tland which opens Wednesday ' t. 26th, with a banquet in the The Belfast teachers will | at noon Wednesday and re- I • Saturday. deservey of Morrill was before ’e B. Chapman of the Munici last Wednesday afternoon ih setting lire to the buildings ; home place, so-called, in Mor it two years ago he had deeded his son Frank for his main : ring his declining years. It . rom the testimony of his son 1 ather had threatened to shoot ilso to do other criminal acts morning at their home The nned to take an auto trip in of Troy and invited his father any him, but only met with ing he was under the influence * son left with other members i!y. i he lather moved some ial property to the oilier side from the house before setting buildings, as alleged. The Dwight Thomas, was with Meservey at the home and finding Prank’s bed and the in tlames at about the same ! e afternoon. Many of the * ame to assist, but there was »• water. The buildings were 1 ' royed, nearly all of the house also a large amount of their pplies were burned. Judge committed the respondent, , years of age, to be held for the ry «it the January term of the Judicial Court under $1,000 * later secured bail. The next meeting of Aurora Rebekah Lodge will be Tuesday evening, Oct. 25, when there will be a Hallowe’en party. Thomas H. Marshall Circle will hold its regular meeting next Tuesday after noon, when a full attendance is desired as there is important business to transact. A delegation from the Salvation Army, three women, a man and a child, arrived Saturday in a Ford car and gave several concerts on the principal streets. On suggestion of Governor Baxter the State Highway Commission is arranging to care for the automobiles of visiting assessors at the Maine assessors’ conven tion on Nov. 1, 2 and 3. It is suggested that those intending to come to the con vention by automobile write the Execu tive Department for space at the State Garage as early as possible. Frank M. Kullman, a former Belfast young man, writes that he has moved from St. Louis, Mo., to Humbolt, Ari zona, making the change on account of h 2 wife’s health. They are located at L'nion Mine. Mr. Kullman says: “All mines in Ar.zona are closed down, but we look forward to a grand opening in the spring. We expect to open up in about 60 days.” Mrs. James F. Sheldon entertained the Benevolence Club of Boor’s Mills, of which she is a member, at her home on Condon street recently. There was a large attendance and a pleasant session reported The sumptuous dinner was followed by the annual meeting when the following officers were elected: Bresident, Mrs. Ceorge Daggett; vice president, Mrs. Lester A. Wilson; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Freeman T. Wentworth; work com mittee, Mrs. Arthur Higgins, Every seat was occupied at the Colo nial Theatre Saturday evening when the current news section contained a few pictures of Capt. Albert WT. Stevens, U. S. Air Service, and his recent official work in photographing the White Moun tain region at an elevation of 18,000 feet. “Bert” was seen as he hustled his cam era into the plane, but the other pictures were of dizzy heights and mountain tops above the clouds with only’ occasional glimpses of his plane. The Boston Tran script of Saturday, Oct. 15th, had an extended and well illustrated article of Capt. Stevens and his White Mountain work. This of special interest to his Belfast friends. Foot Ball. The Belfast High school team were in Orono last Wednesday to play the O. C H. S. of that place and lost in a score of 12 to 7. The ground was in very poor condition and very slip pery A special from Orono says: “The O. C. H. team were outweighed 20 pounds to the man but easily broke through the Belfast line. Orono’s touch downs were made in the lirst and third periods and in each instance Betrie failed to kick the goal on account of mud and the heaviness of the ball. The features of the game were a forty yard run for a touchdown by Costonguay and the losing of the ball on a fumble when O. C. H. was within six inches of the Belfast goal.” Chase James, the negro held as a va grant in the Waldo county jail the past week, has been adjudged insane and Monday was taken to the Hospital in Bangor. When arrested he had been frightening women and children on the street. At his trial before Judge Clyde B. Chapman of the Municipal Court lie claimed to have come from Bangor. While in the jail he talked of being in Boston and frequently referred to France. It is possible that he was in the World War and injured, as the physicians in-ex amining him found that he had had e major operation on his head and that his insanity was caused by a pressure on the brain. Saturday he said his home was in Norway. He iiad talked incessantly while in the jail. Thursday Deputy Maurice Littlefield entered his cell just in season to prevent his suicide by hanging with a cord he had taken from his cot fie elso attempted at three different times to set his cot on lire. 99c. Sale -0 year guaranteed Pure Aluminum Ware. Pieces, Pans, Tea Pots, Coffee Percola tors, Double Roasters, Angel Cake, Crumb t ray and Scraper, etc., etc. Some of the above pieces sold for $3.00 to $3.55. You an have your choice while they last for Only 99c. This is a MOVING SALE to help make loom for our Xmas goods that have arrived. Yours truly, FRED D. JONES Memories of Caruso will be presented at the Colonial Tuesday The Travellers’ Club will meet Tues day afternoon with Mrs. Jas. H. Howes. The Universalist League will meet with Mrs. Sarah Thompson this, Thursday afternoon at 2.30. Mrs. H. L. Curtis left Saturday for Ja maica Plain, Mass., to visit her daughter, Mrs. LeRoy S. Green. The regular weekly Friday night dances opened in Odd Fellows Hall Oct 14th under the direction of Fred G. Spinney i McKeen’s orchestra furnished music and i there was a large attendance. There will be a public Hallowe’en sup- ' n*16 ve5^rF °f the Universalist i church Thursday evening, October 27. There will be special music and decora- i tioiiB. Admission 50 cents. There will be a Hallowe’en Ball in the Armory Monday evening October 31, by A. E. Clark Camp, Sons of Veterans for the benefit of the soldiers’ monument fund, music by McKeen’s full orchestra; dancing from 9 to 12. If you are a telephone subscriber don’t forget that you will be welcome to call at that office any afternoon and evening during telephone week, Oct. 17-22. You can have the privilege of visiting the central office and inspecting the working of the system. The regular meeting of Primrose Chap iter, O. E. S., will be held Friday even ing, October 21st. Owing to the illness of the Worthy Matron, Mrs. Elmer Small, the inspection which was to have been held Oct. 26th, has been' postponed to a later date. Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee’s adult class in dancing will hold its first session of the season in Memorial Hall Friday evening, Oct. 21st, from 7 30 to 9.30. The child ren’s and the aesthetic classes are held in Odd Fellows Hall Saturday afternoons, i The pupils are unusually enthusiastic | over the new features and up-to-date dances. ] The lack of spring and well water is a 1 very serious question even within the 1 city limits where people are not supplied j with city water. Belfast is fortunate in ! having a good supply of chemically pure ! water under the management of men of I the best of judgment. In some sections j of the towns they are obliged to go sev- i eral miles, espcially for drinking water. | Frances and Joseph Emery, two grade j school children from- South Belfast' brought to The Journal office Oct. 18th a very pretty bouquet of wild flowers in - I eluding field daisies, strawberries and ' six or more evening primroses. The first I two are frequently seen, but the last is I more delicate and its dainty pale yellow ! blossoms are very sweet in fragrance ! We appreciate the bouquet. I he Woman’s Missionary Auxiliary of I the North church netted about thirty I dollars from their sale of cake, dough nuts, and candy at the William L. Luce music store on Main street last Saturday afternoon and evening. The show win dow was attractive with Hallowe’en colors, orange and black, with flowers i to match. Mrs. John R. Lfunton had ! charge of the sale and was assisted by 1 several Guild members. Please take notice that the annual ! meeting of the Waldo County Chapter of the American National Red Cross will be I held October 26th at 4 o’clock at the Red ! Cross room, for the election of an execu- ! tive committee, consideration of a ;d ac- j tion upon reports, and transaction of such i other husiness as may properly come be fore the chapter. Each member of the chapter is earnestly urged to be present. —Marian H. Lothrop, Secretary Waldo County Chapter American Red Cross * * d lie Belfast High school will have their annual hare and hound hunt Saturday, Oct. 22nd, with Jennie Spear captain of the former, and Marvel Orcuard of the UUer Harold Staples and Murray Keene 1 will captain the boys hunting trip for ; real game. The supper following the bunt will be uuder the direction of Mil dred Black and Ruth Partridge, seniors: Hazel Nickerson and Pauline Stackpoie, juniors; Katrina Kelley and hires Rogers, sophomores; Geneva Armstrong and , Beatrice Dutch, freshman. Ruth, the younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Foster observed ber 8th birthday last Friday at 'heir home on Miller street. After an auto ride the little ones returned to the home for j Satnes. Dainty refreshments were served I from a table centered with pink carna tions and with tiny pink and white bask ets at each plate tilled with candies. The little guests reported a “perfectly lovely time’’ and were Alice Brown, Anne and Charlotte Coopei, Elizabeth Duubar, Edna Mathews, Katherine Pineo, I rusilla Rod erick, Phyllis Tuttle, Evelyn Towle cm POINT. Mrs. Clara Furbush of oomerville, Mass., arrived last week for a visit with her sister, Mrs. F. M. Bailey and plans to remain at the Bailey home for several months.. .Gay Holmes, Ivan huuball and fclishn Brown spent the past week in a hunting trip ln Northern Maine near Jackman. Mr. Holmes has returned .mine with a deer, leaving the others to secure more game. He reports plenty of I Partnd8es and enough deer in the woods ' “ake the trip interesting ...Mr. and .lrs Charles Clark of Castine were guests last week at the home of Gardner I- Hatch. Mrs. J. E. Thombs returned borne Mon day night from the Tapley Hospital, where she underwent an operation on her throat A telegram has been received from Capt. W. J. Small ot Islesboro reporting the probable loss of his command, sch. i Phoebe Crosby, at Georgetown, S. C. The North Church Guild will meet next Monday evening with Miss Anne M- Kittredge, its vice president. This is the first meeting of the season and all members are urged to attend. Sumner Bridges received a telegram , last Friday from Brooklyn, N. Y., an nouncing the sudden death of bis cousin, Miss Margaret Haynes, who recently vis ited here with her brother Joseph. It is shock to her relatives and friends here. The true saying that “Fools’ names like their faces are always Been in con spicuous places,” is already exemplified in the signatures that deface the hand some new Waldo County bridge. Meas ures should be taken to stop this practice | in its beginning. Mrs. Albert D. Mowry fell while in the bath tub at her home on High street Tuesday morning and fractured her left wrist The accident prevented her from leaving on the boat that night for a visit with relatives in Dorchester, Mass., as planned. • The Waldo County Medical Society will hold its annual meeting at Dutch’s restaurant this, Thursday, evening fol lowing a banquet. Papers will be read by Drs W. M. Spear of Rockland, T. E. Hardy and E. H. Risley of Waterville and B. L. Bryant of Bangor. Sheriff Frank A. Littlefield was notifi ed early Tuesday morning and left at once by train to return George E. Dar ragh captured in Boston Monday night. They were expected here Wednesday by train. Darragh was serving a 10 nrionths’ sentence in the Waldo County jail for the larceny of an auto in company with Joseph Gorey, Arthur Digan and William Scannell, all of Boston, who were serv- I ing eight months. With outside assist- | ance they escaped last Wednesday night by sawing the iron bars at the jail. At this date nothing has been heard from the others. Hospital Notes; Mrs. Roy C. Fish of Congress street returned home recently from the Waldo County General Hospital, having undergone a critical surgical op eration performed by Ur. Carl Stevens.... Mrs. Everett Littlefield of Searsport, a surgical patient of Ur. L. L. Stevens, went home Sunday....Miss Sarah Blake of Searsport is in the hospital for surgical treatment_Miss Jennie Miller and Mrs. Martha Johnson, both of Belfast, are among the medical patients.Marion Carter, the 18-montbs’-old daughter of Herman Carter of Searsport, is very ill at the hospital of pneumonia under the care of Dr. S. C. Pattee.A fine new coat of white paint, adding much to its appearance, is being given to the hospital . through the efforts of the Women’s Hos- ' pital Aid. Additions to^he bed and table linen, with new tray covers, have also been supplied fay them.Mrs. Clytie ; Nickerson of Searsport i-. acting as house keeper during the illness of Mrs. Charles Bruce....Miss Edith Sanborn, a student nurse, is taking a six months’ course of affiliated training in the Eastern Maine General Hospital at Bangor, including pediatrics, dietetics, and district nursing LOCATED FROM COA T TO COAST MeniStas ONE OF A CHAIN OF HUNDREDS WHAT? DO YOU DRINK FOR COFFEE? You want THE BEST AT A LOW PR CE, fresh roasted, g ound to your order, UNIFORM AT ALL TIMES. We have it! We are r.DFFEE specialists, with us. IT IS OUR BUSINESS, NOT A SIOEIINE. WHY NOT GIVE US A TRIAL TODAY? A popular coffee at a popular price Benefit F)ico ... 23c lb. The universal favorite Benefit Standard . 31c lb. None better grown Benefit Extra Fancy, 36c fb. Every Butter Lover Will Appreciate ^ Sweet Nut 27c lb. MARGARINE ' DIRECT IMPORTING CO. 10 Main St, Keifast, Maine. Stores also: PITTSFIELD,CAMDISN. ROCKLAND "EVERYTHING GUARANTEED” Postage Prepaid on 31.00 Mail Orders, Except on Sugar. READY! For Thursday, Friday and Saturday EXCEPTIONAL VALUES In Newest Fall Suits,Coats,Dresses, Skirts, Furs, Children’s Garments MRS. FRANKEL has just returned from a special [buying trip to New York. The wonderful values offered by this store has made1 necessary a special buying trip to replenish our stocks, Mrs. Frankel has selected an entirely new stock of the season’s newest and smartest styles. We are pleased to have you call and compare our styles and values. You will find here the largest assortment of correctly styled apparel in a wide range of materials, colors and sizes, at prices that will sure ly appeal to you. NEW YORK GARMENT STORE Tel. 228-5. Main Street, Belfast. THE PROGRESSIVE STORE MODART CORSETS C/B CORSETS ^Fall Buying Now On*€ Last week’s business showed that Fall buying is on in good volume. We must realize that these beautiful days will be fol lowed by colder and stormy days and we will do well to be well prepared. MILLINERY One of the largest assortments in town to select from. New shapes and styles are being created each day. Our unusual sales in Millinery are positive proof that we are right in STOCK, STYLES, QUALITY and PRICE. HOUSE DRESSES Expansion Back House Dresses appeal to ladies because of the fit, durability and price. We have some good dresses in the blue and gray, with high neck and long sleeves—good old-fash, ioned styles. CYGNET JUlE Have you seen it? It it is NEW and all the rage for crocheting Bags, Rugs, etc. Comes in 20 shades and put up in half pound balls. OUTING GOWNS Brighton, Carlsbad stands for somethiug more than g mere out ing flannel night gown. It stands for quality, size, workmanship, in the minutest detail, and they do not cost any more than some said to be "just as good.” -o-, BLANKETS Blankets have reached the lowest price that you will find them. In fact, future orders will not be de livered at so low a price. Come in and see our good, warm, full sized blankets in Gray, Tan, White and Plaids. YARNS Good Shepherd Fingering Yans for knitters who prefer the best. CABLE YARN for heavy sweaters for men and boys. The desirable shades like Harvard Crimson, Seal Brown, Oxford and Heather in quarter pound skeins. ... forget Our large stock of Waists, Outing Flannel, Cor neAST\TD- enV i HGoods, Ginghams, etc., etc. Also some BAR GAINS in Winter Underwear. TERMS CASH. H. H. COOMBS COMPANY, Masonic Temple, High Street, Belfast, Maine A Better Maine More factories in the Pine Tree State-and busier! More employees-and better paid! Prosperous merchants, pros perous professional men! Plenty of work for all! Farm ers making more with less hard work! Railroads efficient. A growing State! A pros perous State! And the basis of it all and the hope of our State, now and through the future is: water power, developed by Maine companies, financed, managed and owned by Maine people. You, too, can share in this upbuilding and this prosperi ty. One of the best ways is to buy Central Maine Power Company 7% Preferred Stock. $107.50 a share. 61-2% net. Central Maine Power Company Augusta Maine, COMMUNITY MASS MEETING IN INTEREST OF Law Enforcement and World Uplift AT THE First Baptist Church Thursday, October 20th, 7.30 O’CLOCK. DON’T FAIL TO HEAR Dr. Geo, M. Hammond OF KENTUCKY. Theme: "The Challenge of the Times." ALL WELCOME. ADMISSION FREE. A Special Invitation We invite you to the Universalist Church next Sunday morning. The music will be beautiful and the sermon both helpful and inspiring. We promise you one hour of pleasure and profit; you will feel rested and better for having gone. Accept this invitation and you will want to go again. Rev. William Vaughan, pas tor. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. NOTICE This is to notify the public that I have sold my part of the granite and marble business of Hutchins Bros, to Percy W. Skay, and that the firm will be continued by Fred S. Hutchins and Mr. Skay under the firm name of Hutchins & Skay. A. E. HUTCHINS, Belfast, Oct. 18, 1921, 3w42p McKeen’s Orchestra Plays Thursday, Oct. 20, Tuesday. Oct. 25, ((lalloween Bail), Wednesday Nov. 2, at Oenslow Hall, Stockton Springs. Dane* ing 9 to 12. Pictures. A. W. TRuNDY, Floor Manager.