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Daily Kennebec journal. [microfilm reel] (Augusta, Me.) 1870-1975, January 13, 1922, Image 10

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014248/1922-01-13/ed-1/seq-10/

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163 years ado
TOail Borden
f made a food
- just for babies*
-This food is*->
-* m
i • •
. ~73uitlvtts
Condensed Milk
•■1. ^_
Bottled Warmth and Comfort
It ^ca'lv for the Cool
hall Nights with a
to put at jour feet. The com
fort one affords is worth many
times Its .'light cost.
Our Mo k has just arrived
d ect from the fac
tor; ; ivtiy bottle fr-sh and
«ur< to \\> r long and to give
perfect sat'sfa't;nn.
We 1 n\o s> v» ral grades, some
In all sizes, from the little face
liec to on: fo:ir-<|iiart water
bottle. All guaranteed, too.
Minimum Water Bottle
\ i .M ufnftiir comfort
• ■ 1 ' i i sage;
.|. . - ... t and will not
a on I't '(| lieinfoteed
■ it}-, untos
ahlv stoppr r.
Rral Economy at $2.C0
I not satisfactory
i i . here could anv
il ., i l.e sold mor o 1 . il ly ?
Sold only by
. ‘ -v;a— f'£j ma
f R. J. Marcoux
Optometrist and Optician
Ey.' i * x.Mtuuerl and glasses fitted. I
Plan.I - ae vii - on tiptU Work.
• w 'fi i. &u£asf&
lu th» otBcc* r f rlie late Dr. Gt-orgu C.
w.i Sahara
Lenox Kerosene
T »f ! Ill I. . 3 or ItlOUfia- I
• .1 K -• • l him with a nig ;
... t' .. iii. • r (.-liars 'he |
' . It dot8
' t • i .-ini. .-ill.!.: uilors char-!
, *■■■ ri ' ic of cheap* r oils.
Kennebec Oil Company
Auffuata. Me. Tel. 1295
1ti*n^f3P0 135
14* t f tM.iriKB, ot ituary notices. res- j
«»ftut tin of t».et*\, ^iII bo
* j ip t cit : ate ol (hi cent a per
Ni*» " p i " tiian 70 cent*.
^ . I*i v\; . fa:» to receive the
•i r 11 > 1 pri.ni'lly v. , 11 confer « tavur
' office i mmedt atalr.
r iid.iy, J *n« Try 1?, 1922.
I ' i i.» 1 • l ... wport l? ia the
i \ <in liiiNirn
M • ii i Mount Vernon
t '-itur Wednesday in
H f" "• v - i Hi f.f Winthrop, was
l’ m- i .::*r, Thursday, In the
M I. * ■ mh i.c r v.ant 1o Rath,
'!■ -ii I.*', on a few days' business
1 rip.
I I Hut!*: vm nt to Newport,
Ti i . I.* i: i . i in-. *iu a few days’
I r iik sj ti ij..
"■ t 26 Bridge street,
■ i '• hi h :n" with a severe
n'ta k nf in'i.i. ninr rheumatism.
V I' I -may of Bangor has
I ed In the < ■> to pass n few
...i i . In re w n h i riends.
sheriff orman B. Fernandez of
gor and IN nobocot county was a
illcr in the cit> Thursday, on his
from Boston, where he had
been on business.
Parties wishing to retain my serv
li s tn matters of general law prac
tice not conflicting with my duties es
•I "due ef Probate may consult me,
preferably bv appointment, at my
house. No. 2 Vine street, Gardiner, or
at the Court House.
Artificial Teeth.
T am specializing on Artificial
Teeth made by the new scientific
process and called “Correctable Im
pressions.” By this method, an Im
pression Is taken with the mouth
dosed, (no plaster used), giving all
tho muscles employed In eating and
swallowing, a chance to Impress
themselves Into the edge of the Im
pression, so that when the plate Is
mnde from a true model of the
mouth It remains “fixed” and does
not become dislodged by the process
*>f mastication and speech. 1 am e>T
oclally desirous of meeting all those
who have trouble with their plates,
(cither upper or lower), and who
•\otild appreciate the satisfaction of
having Uetli that would function
properly, as is not? possible, by this
now Hcicntiflc iiK’thorl. Every cam
iniarmnteccl. Vultan Wilder. Dentist,
Augusta Trust Building, XU. 246-M*
j <11*1*24 ft l If
Large Increase in Work of Li
brary in Past Year Shown In
Report of .Librarian—Many
Valuable Books Presented to
Library—Treasurer’s Report
—Hon. Leslie C. Cornish
Elected President and Other
Officers Chosen
The annual meeting of tlie Lithgow
Library and Heading Room was hold
at the library on Wednesday, Jan. 11,
The report of the librarian. Miss
Julia M. Clapp, shows a large increase
in the work of the library during the
past year, the total circulation for
the year being 33,959, a gain of 3306
over the preceding year, or about 10
per cent. The total number of books
in the library,' exclusive of bound
magazines, is 14.426, an increase of
1232 over the previous year. Many
| valuable books have been presented
I to the library, among the generous
| givers being Charles P. Kling of New
York City and Arthur Emmons Pear
son of West Newton, Mass.
The Income of the General Setli
Williams Fund for the benefit of tlic
rural schools has been expended to
good advantage. During the summer j
vacation the six boxes of books were |
returned to the library-, and the books ;
were inspected and repaired and n**w)
I volumes added. Five additional boxfsj
j were purchased and filled, making 11;
I in all, one for each of the rural j
schools. Their transfer from school)
, to school is under the charge of. iiic
! superintendent of schools, Herman li. j
Si tm rt. ;
The librarian regretfully reports j
the abuse of the privileges of the rea 1- j
i ing room by some of the patrons wl o ;
[ mutilate the books and magazines and j
in some instances carry the magazine. !
; away outright. Steps must he taken t
' to prevent this conduct.
! The report of Richard E. Goodwin, j
I Hie treasurer, shows the total receipts i
i for the year to be 93676.36. and me j
! total expenditures 93480.9$, leaving aj
j I alance on hand January 1, 1922. cf;
$196 18. Owing to the increased cos'
; of books and of everything connected 1
• with tlie maintenance and operation j
1 of the plant, a larger income will soon !
.become imperative. During the pres-;
erit year, insurance premiums to the j
j amount of J750 will fall due and the I
president and treasurer were appointed ,
' a special committee to apply to the j
;e|fy government for a -special appio-I
! print Ion to meet this emergency.
tum/nui,: iiuini v\«m rcuvi\<Mi i r Jiu i
Herman A. Stuart, superintendent of]
schools, with reference to revising the i
age limit from 14 years to 12 years .it '
which persons may he allowed to
have a card and take hooks from the;
library, and this change was adopted j
hy the trustees. Another proposition '
with regard to loaning hooks from rh< !
library to the public schools was re-:
ferred to the executive committee.
Tin following officers wer-* civet "d ;
f..r the ensuing year: President. I.es-!
lie' C. Coriil“h: secretary, Ralph \V.1
Leighton; treasurer, Richard hi. Good
win; auditor, "Wilbert S. "Wilson; or- ^
ecutive committee, the president, see- 1
retary and treasurer; committee on
books, Messrs. Cornish. Little. Leigh
ton. Plaisted. Mrs. John F. flill end
Miss Helen W. Fuller: librarian. Miss
Julia M. Clapp: assistant librarian.
Miss Elizabeth M. Andrews.
Card of Thanks
We wish to titanic' all for their
kindness and help in our recent great
loss and bereavement and also the
employers of the L. A. Crossett Inc.
Treeing Kootn, and all others lor
their beautiful floial tributes.
At tlie meeting of tire Current
Events Club to take place at the
home of Mrs. Daniel B. Weeks, 37
Bangor street, this Friday afternoon
at 3 o’clock," roll call," responded to by
Current Events will begin the pro
gram. A paper, “The Aroostook War.”
given by Mrs. Mabel Thompson will
bo followed by music. Mrs. O. B.
Frost will then give her paper on
“The Count Out of 1879” which will
be followed by "Famous Visitors of
Maine” by Mrs. E. C. Cat 11. Music
will close tlie afternoon’s program.
Mrs. Leslie P. Graffain and little
son of 1 West Place, Waterville, for
merly of this city and Mrs. Charles
("Hidden of 106 Silver street, Water
ville, are visiting Mrs. W. D. Hutch
iris of 40 Grove street for a few days.
Friends will remember Mrs. Glidden
as Miss Helen Shaw.
Word has been received here of the
passing away, Wednesday, of Alvah
T. Mosher of Weeks Mills, who is
well and favorably known in this
city. He had many friends here who
regret his departure and offer sym
pathy to his bereaved family.
Girls! Girls!!
Clear Your Skin
With Cuticura
To the IncorporatoA of Howard Be
nevolent Union:
Tou are hereby notified that the
annual meeting of the incorporators
of the Howard Benevolent Union will
be held at the Augusta Savings Bank,
Augusta. Maine, on the third Tuesday
of January, January 17, 1922. at 4.00
P. M„ to act. upon the following ar
Article I. To receive reports.
Article II. To elect officers.
Article III. To transact any other
business that may properly come be
fore said meeting.
See E* E. Davis & Co’s.
Ad. on page 3
Happy Parents Pour Out
' Their Thanks To Tanlac
That Tanlae is a wonderful medl- '
cine l%r delicate children is conclu
sively proven hy the remarkable re
sults accomplished in the cases of
the throe children shown in this pic
Little Blanche Blair, of Providence^
R. L, age„,13, gained 10 pounds; Re
gina McCabe, at right, age 9, of
Scranton, Pa., gained ID pounds; lit
tle Richard Leary, Jr, of Philadel
phia. who was very delicate, if now
in fine, robust health. The state
ments made by their parents, are as
Mr. A. M. JJIair. residing at 20 At
wood street. Providence, K. I., said:
‘AVc are just so happy over the
iliange Tanlae has made in our littl,
girl that we can't do or say enough
to show our appreciation. She* had
lost nearly 20 pounds in weight and
looked 'so frail and- weak that her
mother and 1 were both almost wor
ried sick over her condition. Since
taking Tanlae, she lias already gained
10 pounds, her color is better than it
ever lias been and she looks and acts
like a different girl.”
Mrs. Catherine McCabe, 414 Dick
ms Ate., Scranton, Pa., said: "The
‘flu' left my little Regina in such a
had condition that I have no idea she
would be with me now if it hadn't
been for Tanlae. It is a mystery to
me how sin1 lived on the little she
das eating and was so lifeless she
never even cared to play with Ihe
dolls and tops she got at Christmas.
Since taking Tanlae she is as hardy
and well as any child could be and
lias gained 15 pou ds in weight. 1
will always praise Tanlae for restor
ing our little gill's health."
Richard Leary, f'212 Palethorpe 1st-.
Philadelphia, said: "There is no
doubt in my mind hut that Tanlae
saved my little hoy’s life. For two
years 1 wouldn’t have been a hit sur
=34t- >
prised tn have. seen him drop off at
any time, lie hud stomach trouble
and many a time the gas pressed tip
injo his chest until his heart palpi
tated so I thought sure he couldn't
breathe but a few more gasps. But !
Tanlae gave him back to us strong j
a:yl well and v.e will praise it to our <
dying day.”
NOTH—Tanlae Vegetable Bills are j
an essential and vitally important.!
part of the Tanlae treatment. You 1
e^innot hope to gel the most satisfac- •,
tory results from • Tanlae without
last establishing a free and regular
movement of the bowels. Tanlae
Vegetable Bills are absolutely free
front calomel and are sold on a posi
tive guarantee to give satisfaction.
Tanlai i" sold in Augusta by John
Boughliu and by leading diuggists
It may not be a new stunt at all,
but it is new to the K. J. man, who
bad no skiis or toboggans when h
was that lad's ago. nothing but the
obi sled and skates. Therefore the
little fellow’s sfuni—he wasn’t more
than four years old—was interesting.
lie trudged up over Kast Capitol
stret t hill tut his skiis, aided by his
steering pole, made his way over to
1 lie corner of the State park and sur
veyed the scene. The snow hat! just
crust enough to make a sound when
h's So or 3.7 pounds of sturdy youth
made the skiis cut through. He de
cided it was his opportunity- so with
infinite cate he plact-d the skiis sid<i
by side, : b'd fashion or like a tob
boggan. sat down so that he was
against the foot straps and away he
went over and down the bill. y
He was so light, that he flew like
a bird and went quite ns far as a to
boggan would have. Then he mous
ied along a few feet farther by dig
ging his builds into the snow. When
he stopped, lie pulled himself with
the aid of the pole into tin upright,
stood there up to his little knees in
the snow and looked back to sec If
the lone observer had taken due
notice of his feat.
The lone observer yelled across the
field “ ’At a hoy" ami the little fellow
mounted the skiis and away toward
Regional Director Burr.
Freeman F. Burr of .Ml Souls’ T.’ni- j
tarian church lias just been notified j
of liis appointment as regional <li- !
rector for the National Church Mem- •
hership Campaign Committee to*
supervise in Hie 24 cities of the,
Maine Conference the program for
an increase of 23 percent. Merton
jO. Bailey v\ill he local campaign;
[chairman in this city, taking the j
j place- of Rev. Paul S. Plialen, who i
I has accepted a call to the Unitarian j
church in West Newton.
Mr. l-luir will supervise campaign
organization and progress in Au
gusta, Bangor, Bar Harbor, Belfast,
Cape Rozier, Castine, Eastport, Ells
worth, Farmington, Fort Fairfield.
West Gouldesboro, Houlton, Kenne- !
hunkport, I.ineolnville, Portland, j
Presque Isle, Saco. Sanford, Standish. :
Sullivan, Waterville, Winter Harbor, j
Yarmouth and York.
Two little boys at the Maine Cen- J
tral railroad station were traveling [
in a unique manner, Thursday morn- |
ing. Each had attached to the lapel ;
of his coat a tag of ample proportions
which told his name, where he came
from and where lie was going and
who he was going to meet. The little
fellows were pictures of happiness as
they set out on their journey.
Friends in town will be interested
to know of the engagement of Miss
Margaret Abbott, of Waterville. for
merly of Bridgton, and Capt. William
E. Wass. ex. IT. S. Air service, who Is
at present connected with the firm of
Hollingsworth & Whitney, paper
manufacturers, Waterville. Miss Ab
bott is a student at Colby.—Bridgton
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Hill will leave
soon for Lake Wales and Palm
Beach. Fla., where they will pass
sever-.1 weeks. Mr. Hill loft Thurs
day morning for Boston on a week s
business trip and then will join Mrs.
Hill on the trip south.
Gojjorza One of First
To Emphasize Wei ’;
Younj* French Composers
Kruilio do 'rorgoza, the distin
guished baritone whose song recitals :
in Augusta is announced for Jan. J7 j
at the City Hail, was one of the very:
first singers of songs in this, country;
to emphasize tin important worl. ]
which was lining done by the so J
callo l “younger school” of French I
composers. Long before anyone else]
attempted it lie was placing on his
piograms songs by d irty.. Dr-hussy..
('hai pentir:, Kavel. Dukas. Kahauil
and other composers of this (lass.
Titen litis enterprising artist
veered off on to a. new tack. Of
undiluted Spanish Mood, lie, had al
; ways been interested in the music of
the country of his parents and dur-'
ing his wanderings through Spain lie
discovered songs p ■< nliur to certain
.Women’s Oxfords
'.districts which were quite unknown
outside o£ those districts.* They
I were many of them of fascinating
charm, folk songs in the true sense
of the word. Hq got many of these
and to them his public responded at
once and for several yeaVs past his
Spanish song3 have heen among the
i most pleasing features of his Re
citals for not only are they beautwul
and interesting in themselves, but he
sings them as only one of Spanish
blood can sipg then. To these he
lias added interesting songs of simi
lar ^nature from the Basque Provinces,
from Portugal and from the fastness
es of the Pyrenees. *
Thus Mr. de Gogorza has not only
added much to the interest of his
own recitals but he has made most
valuable contribution to the reper
toire of other singers who are deeply
indebted to him for what he has done.
At his concert here there will be
some of these fascinating Spanish
songs on the program. Fletcher’s
Pharmacy reports an extremely heavy
The deep snow raised havoc, Thurs
day along Water street, with the ad
venturous automobile driver, because
more than a dozen good craft got
stuck in the snow along the sides of
I the main thoroughfare. One car got
stuck in the middle of Rines’ hill and
the only way the driver could get
his vehicle out of the trouble, was to
run backwards, down the hill, almost
to the post office.
__ -
MJilliam P. Gray of Lewiston. pres
ident and general manager of the
Maine, Xew Hampshire Theatres,
Inc., is improving rapidly from his
lopg illness. He now is able to de
vote much of liis time to business
and is seen frequently behind the
• wheel of his automobile.—Lewiston
j Journal.
: h. L. Grouse, president of the .T. &
;t\ Portable Rosser Company, Wash
burn. is in the city attending the Of
ficers’ Conference of the Maine State
Sunday School Association. Mr.
(house is also president of the Pres
jque isle District S. S. Association.
Harrison W. Webber of Mount
i v«rnon and Rev. T. M. Griffith of
* Camden, delegates to th<* Officers’
'conference of the State S. S. Asso
ciation. were pleasantly entertained
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
O. Drane of 57 Green street.
Mr. and Mrs. Leopold Busque of 3
Morton Place r.rc the happy parents
of a habv daughter, born to them Sat
urday night. January 7. She has been
named Marie l.orea. The mother and
baby are reported as getting along
Mrs. Mildred t'pton returned
Thursday morning from. Dexter,
where she went on Tuesday, bringing
her son. Master Wade Safford, wlio
v, ill make his home here with
her at the Augusta House.
A regular meeting of Lombard
Camp, U. X./Of A. will he held Fri
day evening in G. A. It. hall. All of
fieers-eleet are requested to he pres
ent for rehearsal following the meet
Owing to the storm on Wednes
day evening the entertainment to be
given by the. Charitable Society of
St. Marj’s church lias been post
poned to Friday night, Jan. 13, to he
held in St. Mary's liall, State street.
The annual Farm Bureau meeting
will be held Saturday. Jan. 14, at the
Grange hall, beginning at 10 o'clock.
The county agent, C. A. Day, and
county demonstrator. Miss Helen
Clark, will be present. A baked bean
dinner will be served at noon. Those
who have not been solicited please
bring pie or cake. A cordial invita
tion is extended to all
Miss Jennie Ralston passed the
week-end with a school friend in
South Gardiner.
The Chieapoeop Canning club Biot
, Saturday anti elected as officers:
| President. Elinor Cain: vice presi
1 dent, Kena Caldwell: secretary and
I treasurer, Golda English; entertain
1 meiit committee, Jennie Ralston;
; committee on meetings, Hazel Spar
i i o w.
I A. A. and Forrest Mora|ig are
; hauling, bags to Randolph for A. X.
! Douglas.
I Miss Grace Thompson is the guest
for several days of Miss Ida Searles.
Jerome Corbin has bought the
George Wellman house on the
Curd inn--Togas road, and sold his
i place a short distance up the hill to
i Roy Morgan.
Chelsea Grange
At the last regular meeting of .he
Grange the following officers were in
stalled by F. I*. Washburn, lommis
sioruT of agriculture.assisted by Mrs.
Washburn and Mr. and Mrs. George
Danfoith of Gardiner: Master. W. K.
Thompson: overseer, Fred Rage: lec
turer, Mabel Swift; secretary, Clifton
Thompson: assistant secretaiy. Kd
mund Gain; chaplain, Laura Coroin;
treasurer, Bessie Bailey; secretary,
Florence Thompson; gate keeper. Mel
• vin Swift; Ceres, Lottie Ralston; l’o
i lufina. Mabrl Rage; Flora, fora Ktig
( ii.sh: lady assistant steward. Dons
« ain.
i Waldo Court
! Adjourns Thursday
; —List Sentences
Belfast, Jan 12.—(Special.)
James Del! of Providence, R. I., a
French Canadian, was sentenced to
from two and a half to five years in
| State's prison for breaking and en
j tering, to which he pied guilty,
i Bert E. Dodge of Belfast was given
a suspended sentence of six months
i in the county jail for passing wonh
j less checks.
Charles W. Brown of Liberty, who
i pled gulity to breaking and entering,
; was continued for sentence and both
; tie and Dodge were placed under the
i charge of the new probation officer,
| Fred S. Ellis.
Charles Dyer of Burnham, convict
ed of assault upon Percy Giles of
Clinton, was sentenced to tefi months
in the county jail ancT was committed.
Judge Deasy having denied a motion
: for a new trial.
| The motion for a new trial in the
j case of Daniel Meservie. convicted of
I arson, was denied and an appeal en
| tered. Pending the appeal he was
; committed for sentence.
| The case of Leslie Knight of Lln
I eolnville, indicted for desertion, was
| continued. Court adjourned at noon,
Thursday, afier nine days' session.
Associate Justice 1. B. Deasy of Bar
Harlior, presided.
Portland, Me., Jan. 12.—The State
of Maine Publicity Bureau was incor
porated "Wednesday with capital of
$100,000 authorized, intended to ad
vertise the State extensively. Hiram
W. Kicker of South Poland was elect
ed president, Frank D. Marshall of
Portland, vice president; Henry R.
Itines of Portland, treasurer, and
Charles H. Fogg of Houlton, clerk.
George F. Alley of Bar Harbor, Jo
seph W. Simpson of York, A. Q. Mil
ler of Auburn, H. A. Chapman of
Bangor and George S. Hobbs of
Portland, directors.
Many Problems for
Stock Growers
of United States ,
Colorado Springs, Colo., Jan. 12—
Never before have the stockgrowers
of the country been confronted with
as many or as serious problems as
those being faced today, Senator
John B. Kendrick, of Wyoming told
the American Live Stock Association
in convention here today.
“The solution of our tusk,” said
Senator Kendrick, “lies along the line
of patient and courageous co-opera
tion on the part of all. Let it not be
said that the laborers are few or
lacking in diligence.”
Senator Kendrick voiced his ap
proval of what is known as the Agri
cultural Bloc in the Senate when he
• “The prospect of obtaining modifi
! rations in the tariff hill, favorable to
j the wool growers and live stock pro
ducers. is increased by the fact that
j nearly every member of the so-called
: Agricultural Bloc is in favor of such
I changes. And I may say here that
the membership of this Bloc is com
posed almost exclusively of senators
from the West and South, and in
cludes something like an even number
of members of both political parties.
“The actions of this grout) of men
.arc not based upon an attitude either
in opposition to or in favor of any
political party, neither are they an
tagonistic to anything that speaks for
the welfare of any other industry or
any section of the Nation. They are
less concerned as to party politics
and more concerned about the wel
fare of tlie people for whom They as
sume to speak, and they have been
particularly concerned in securing at
least limited recognition for agricul
tural and livestock interests.
Senator Kendrick praised Presi
dent Harding's efforts to secure some
measure of relief for the livestock
raisers and also paid a high tribute to
Secretary of Agriculture Henry C.
Wallace. ,
“It is doubtful,” he said, “if in all
the land a man could be found more
worthy and well qualified or one in
whom there is reposed more univer
sal respect and confidence than our
present Secretary of Agriculture,
Henry (\ Wallace.
“An important part of our legisla
tive program is the enactment of a
law that will prove a more perma
nent system of credits for producers
of live stock than are now available.
We hav e at this time one of the most
effective systems of commercial cred
its enjoyed by any of the great na- j
tions. The Farm Loan Act has pro- <
vided a fairly satisfactory method of
making loans based upon landed sc- j
curities, but no system of credits has j
yet been provided that will afford to !
stockmen reasonable access to loan- !
able funds at low rates of interest
and covering the necessary period of
time required in the production of
live stock.”
In talking of the railroad situation
as it concerns livestock raisers, Sena
tor Kendrick said: “One of the
many causes that have contributed
so largely to the distress and dis
couragement of livestock producers
has been tile unjust, and as we fully
believe, the unnecessary ineicase in
freight rates.”
In discussing market receipts,
i Senator Kendrick said:
j "One of the most serious questions
I demanding attention at our hands is
! that of congested receipts in our
[ markets. It is 'reasonable to believe
j that stabilized receipts would go far
(toward stabilizing prices. It is becom
ing more and more apparent that there
is an urgent need for some form of
| concerted action by which receipts in
| our markets may be more evenly dis
tributed. A consu .ative estimate
I would probably show that the licavi
j < st losses sustained by stockmen are
j occasioned through our present indfs
| erect system of marketing.
“Summarizing the problems which
are to be sol veil, we must first con
tend for and secure an adjustment of
railroad rates tliat will be based upon
equity and fairness.
"It would seem imperative that we
promptly take such steps as
seem advisable toward bringing such
j influences to bear as will tend to reg
ulate the volume of receipts in our
markets. '
| “Through co-operation with allied
branches of our industry wc must
exercise such legitimate influences as
we have toward increasing the con
sumption and thus the demand for
our products.”
And What is Home
Without a Flivver?
Frankfort Ky„ Jan. 1J—(By Mall)
—Three Kentucky counties contained
no automobiles of any kind on July
1, 1920, when the assessment of taxes
for 1921 were made, according to the
annual report of the State Tux Com
mission. These were the mountain
counties of Knott, Ltslie and Clay.
Six other counties had no motor
trucks although a few automobiles
were listed. They were: Owsley
county, two passenger cars valued at
*550: Powell. 62 passenger cars val
ued at $19,325: Rockcastle, 103 pas
senger cars valued at $38,970: Jack- ;
son. three passenger cars valued at
$700: Magoffin, 'four passenger cars
valued at $700 and Breathitt, six pas
senger cars valued at $2130.
All of these counties'are In the j
mountainous section of the state. *
Enterprise orange
Enterprise Grange held its Instal
lation of officers Tuesday evening.
About 175 people were present, granges'
from Richmond Corner, Rowdolnhsm.
Dresden and . Gardiner being among
the visitors. The officcrs-slect were
% —
The Musical Event of the Tear
Emilio de
City Hall, Augusta, Tuesday Eve., Jan. 17
Tickets now on sale at Fletcher’s Pharmacy.
Prices 55c; $1.10; $1.65 and $2.20 includin'; tax.
^4% On Savings
When a Friend
Acquaintance or Stranger
offers to let you in on the rround Moor, he
. • very cautious, for many of their floors me
built on foundations that are not secure.
Seek safety for every inxestment 01 loan.
An account with the Auuusta Trust ( nm*
pany is secure and jields a fair interest.
1'. Interest I'aitl rn Savings \ (-counts
compounded quarterly
> Augusta
! Trust Company
JanTilf f
The Vast Resources
That Are Behind YOU!
The strength of each Member Bank of the Fedeial
Reserve System is practically the combined strength
of the entire system.
If there were no ether reason, this alone would be a
sufficient reason why you should entrust your bank*
ing business to this institution.
Our years of business have earned iis a great many
friends—but we are big enough to take care of new
ones. •
The First National Granite Bank
Augusta, Maine
. j
det-2 Jtll r
Kennebec Savings Bank
' Established 1870
Money deposited in this Bank
i© Se&f©
Mo Worry No Care
Stocks change in value
Your book will always be worth
every cent you deposit
Opera House Block Opposite Post Office
Augusta, Maine
H«Un Chadwick and Richard Dm. at ara in Oant«f*m Cwrva Aha*d ••
Th# Optra H«wa«
itiMtallrd by Clifton Tooihukoi Ur*i-i
oil by Mr. ami Mra. Itai Toot ha k. r
Enterprise <irmi>K> ami Mr • • Mr
L*»n l^amoroau of Prnicreaej ve f trail, •
Following are the offleora 1.1 i.iii ,
Worthy master. ||arr> l>mc.. . u. ,
thy nvoraoor. Jvlr.ant |:>ik< i y.
lecturer. J,|r». Elmer tingera; i'.apii«,
Mrs. Margaret l'cabmly; saalatan;

Kiiwm miMrt la<t> a •
Mr», »< 4 Itattivr**. *!«■»..mi »
Itac*ra; *<r«4«iv. Mia M.t.a • • *
• ifi«uiri I4M1 HalfkaM*’! ■ » I
Ki<«l llailmm. r.|»« Mia H*
!*•(• >l; t'rnm na, Mr* Mill
Mart, Mr*. Klala*! i *i j
inataliatitin, n> »n i tlr«, i.i t.t ••I
‘ «( (» tmr4.

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