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THE TAJ MAHAL _
A Letter From India. Miss Sadie Gowen to her Dear C. E. Friends. Balasore, India, Dec. 6, 1915. It is just six years ago tonight since Miss Coe and I first alighted in Balasore. We have been going over those years for a little while tonight,and the review finally brought us to the point where we both said heartnv ‘‘I am I came, and I added, “I am glad 1 am to stay another year,”and she said “I wish I were. Just by way of celebrating we walked over to the station and watched the train come in at the same time it did six years ago tonight, and we recalled the friends who met us there. Only one is now’ in India and she is in another station. In fact there are only five missionaries on the whole held who were here when we ar rived. . . India is very slow’, but it is always changing, and six years have seen many transforming scenes and circumstances. In fact, so far as w’e know, there are absolutely none of the white people in Balasore who were here when we came. Ever, the capital of the empire is changed, and also the King. It has been my happy privilege to see a lot of the country from the Himalayas on the north to almost the extreme south, and across to Bombay on the west. Aqua, with its wonderful mounment to a Mo hammedan queen, so wonderful that when ones eyes rest upon the sculptured marble it seems as though it must be the page in some story book that one may turn and see no more. But it was real. I did see it, the most beautiful thing I .ever saw in the wo Id—the Taj Mahal. Lucknow gives one thrills as you look at the gateway thru which Henry Have loch and his handful of soldiers marched to relieve the English women and child ren imprisoned and awaiting death in cellars and dungeons. The marks of bullets are everywhere seen and tablets are num erous showing where one and another famous in English or Indian history laid down his life. I must not weary you, but truly India is wonderful, and the best part of all is i the mission work. Everywhere one finds ' it seemingly, so widely has it spread over the Empire, and in our own mission I can think of several villages in which the leading families have become Christians within the last six years. I like to think of the friends I have come to call sincere from among the different nationalities here assembled. Of the homes, humble mud huts, where friendly faces g.eet me every day and loving hearts would prompt as loyal and earnest service as the occasion could present. These homes, made radiant by the presence of Christ, present a striking contrast to many Hindu homes where squalid conditions make them most repulsive, and yet one of my greatest joys has been visiting in the Hindu homes, and nothing gives more of the pure joy of living than to pass down a narrow street and be cordial ly greeted on either side by women and chiidren in whose homes I would be more than welcome to tell the old, old story, if only time would permit. I see one little school in which Hindu children can tell , Bible stories longer than I can stay to ' listen, and it is difficult to find any Bible story that is at all new to some of them. There have been unexpected joys and sorrows, some of the very hardest I have ever had of the latter, and some | of the greatest, of the former, and thru it all a hand unseen but very real has been guiding all the way. I am so sure of that Guiding Hand that I cannot be afraid,and oh, it is so good to be here. Miss Coe, my colleague through all, is going home in March. It won’t be easy to see her go and be left behind, but it’s my own fault, if fault it be, but I will come next year. • My conclusion after six years is, if God sends a person here or anywhere He 1 will take care of all concerning them and give them the joy He promises. But, really, if God doesn’t send one, if it’s for any other reason any one goes to the mission field, 1 should think it would be the most miserable life on earth. I enjoy your letters and your prosper ity. It is good, so good, to hear from you all. Very sincerely, Sadie Gowen. i Literary News and Notes. “Tides of Commerce, School and Col lege Verse,” is the title ot an attractive little book from Country Life Press, New York, by William Cary Sanger, Jr. In the Preface the author tells us that “many of these poems have been pub lished"in the Vindex of St. Marks School; others in the Harvard Advocate, and the remainder have never before been print ed";and in the Introduction he says:“This little volume is published in the hope that it may do its part in calling atten tion to the romance in the development of transportation and commerce and to men whose lives are spent in the various departments of this work and service.” Hence we find such titles as; “Elec tricity,” “Seafarers Song of the Night,” “Road Service Rules,” “The Round house,” etc., and this is the DEDICATION. Sweep un vast tide of commerce—night and day — Afar on steel shod track or ocean trail, Bearing the burdens for the world’s advance, Linking the varied lands by sea and rail. Without thy aid what would our work avail? Civilization owes its spread to thee; So serve the world, till man’s long fight is won When all our work on earth at last is done. In the March American Magazine are capital short stories and special articles. There is also an interesting picture sec tion printed hy the new Alco Gravure process. “The World Is Mine,” by Al bert W. Atwood describes the financial future opening before the United States and gives the opinions of our foremost finarciers and business men concerning it. “Believing and Doing” by Emerson Hough tells ttie true story of what is per haps the most remarkable college in the world. For the series e ititled “The Gioty of the Siates”George Ade has a charac teristic article on Indiana—the State that has won eminence “without acquiring a double chin or wearing a wrist watch.” “Getting and Holding a Job” by Hugh S. Fullerton tells how many progressive business concerns are invoking the aid of science in hiring their employees. James Hay, Jr., has an interesting article on Ex-Senator Burton of Ohio, the man with a miracle memory. One of the most striking stories in this is§ue is “The Conqueror,” by Dorothy Canfield. There is also good and varied fiction by Alice Garland Steele, Sophie Kerr, Ellis Parker Butler, who gives us a new “Swatty” story.and Olive Higgins Prouty, who con tinues her novel “The Fifth Wheel.” A striking innovation in the March Woman’s Home Companion is the Alco Gravure section, with illustrations print ed by a new and attractive process. This t issue contains the opening chapters of a new serial by Sophie Kerr entitled “The Blue Envelope,” a detective story by William J. Burns, an article by Andrew Carnegie, excellent fiction ard a wide variety of special features. Among the stories and serials are “An Awfully Nice Girl,” by Claire Wallace Flynn, “The Rising Tide,” by Margaret De land, "The Secret Sorrow of Araminta,” by Elizabeth Jordan, and “Chloe Ma lone,” by Fannie Heaslip Lea. The special articles include “The Principles of Giving,” by Andrew Carnegie, “Wom en and Preparedness,” by Agnes Rep plier, “The Romance of Italy,” by Laura Spencer Portor, and many others. INVESTIGATING RATES ON MILK Boston, Mass., Feb. 17. An investi gation into the methods of transporta tion and rates on milk and;cream in New England was begun in this city Thursday by Chairman McChord of the Interstate Commerce commission. Chairman Mc Chord' explained that there were three main questions to be considered. First, the method of milk and cream transpor tation; second, the rates from the dairies to the large cities; and third, whether a higher rate should be charged for cream than milk. All the New Eng land railroads, the State Granges of Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont, the Public service commissions of Mass achusetts, nearly all the wholesale milk dealers in New England and the Boston Chamber of Commerce were represented at the hearing. After the appearances of counsel had be“n recorded, a recess was taken to discuss the method of pro cedure. SHIPPING ITEMS. The last wooden square rigger built in the United States is now 23 years old. She is the Aryan, the product of a I’hippsburg, Maine, yard,and was origin ally constructed for James W. Elweli & Co. of New York The' four-masted steel ship Edward' Sewall of Bath, 3206 gross tons, one of [ the few surviving square riggers flying the American flag, has just been sold by Arthur Sewall & Co. to the Texas Oil Co., who after her next voyage will con vert her into an oil burning steamship, using her as a tank ship. Twice within the past six weeks the former Thomaslon schooner T. VV. Dunn has changed iwnership. About six weeks ago she was soid by her Philadel phia owners to New York parties, who have just sold her again at a big ad vance. The last price was three times ! as much as was paid for her five years \ ago. T. e four-masted schooner Northland has been sold to the Northland Steam ship Company, represented by Charles W. Morse. The price paid was §100,000 i and the new owners receive $2000 more than that sum from the first charter, which includes a voyage to Greece. The schooner has lately arrived at Philadel phia with a cargo of bones from Buenos Ayres, after a series of voyages lasting one year. The craft was built by Cobb, Butler & Co. of Rockland, 10 years ago, and attracted widespread attention as the largest American coasting vessel equipped with auxiliary power. The en gine was subsequently removed, one ob jection being the large crew which it was necessary to carry. The Northland has a gross tonnage of 2047, and was built to carry paper from Cape Jellison to New York, a service now performed by the steamer Millinocket. To Bar Liquor Advertising From the Mails Delegations from Maine, Alabama and Mississippi have urged the House postal committee to recommend passage of the Abercrombie bill barring any kind of liquor advertising whatever from mails in States having laws against liquor ad vertisements. Judge Samuel D. Keak ley, heading a delegation from the Ala bama Legislature, told the committee how maile i envelopes circulated there marked “important prohibition argu ment” contained advertisements for gin. ---- Bowdoin freshmen tspr Liquors at Banquet. Brunswick, Me., Feb. 17. At the Freshman clasB meeting in Memorial hall it was voted by an overwhelming majority to have no intoxicating liquors at its banquet. This is the first time for years that the “drys” have control led the vote. Much credit is due Russell Davey, former Lawrence Academy de bater, and Louis A. Burleigh, grandson of ex-Gov. Edwin C. Burleigh of Maine, for the successful organization and cam paigning of the “drys.” HUMPHREYS’ Free Medical Book—in cele bration of sixty years we have published a revised edition of Dr. Humphreys’ Manual of all diseases, giving in minute detail the care and treatment of the sick with Humphreys’ Remedies. No. FOR Price 1 Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations.25 2 Worms, Worm Fever.25 3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of Infants.25 4 Diarrhea, of Children and Adults.25 7 Couiclis, Colds, Bronchitis.25 8 Toothache, Faceache, Neuralgia.25 9 Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo.25 lO Dyspepsia Indigestion, Weak Stomach.25 13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis.23 14 Salt Iilicum, Eruptions.23 15 Rheumatism, Lumbago.23 16 Fever and Ague, Malaria.23 17 Files, Blind or Bleeding, External, Internal. 25 19 Catarrh, Influenza, Cold in Head.2." 20 Whooping Cough.25 21 Astiiina.Oppreteed, Difficult Breathing.25 27 Kidney Disease.25 28 Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness.1.0C 30 Urinary Incontinence, Wetting Bed.25 34 Sore Throat, Quinsy.25 77 La Grippe-Crip.2t Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price. HUMPHREYS* HOMEO. MEDICINE CO., Comet William and Amt Streets, New York. “DAREDEVIL" NILES, IN AIR, THRILLS JAPAN H-------------m --——...-. - ■■ -.. ...—.. --Uhl Charles F. Niles, the American aviator who has been showing the Japanese the latest aerial stunts, created a real sensation by his daredeviltry. The pictures show crowds of Japanese gaping at his exhibition in the air and ^ General Nagaoka and his daughter giving Niles a floral tribute. MKS. DUCILLA CHADWICKS’S 80TH BIRTHDAY. Mrs. Ducilla Chadwick of China cele brated her 80th birthday Feb. 13th by looking over the post cards and mes sages received from relatives and friends from 12 or 13 different States. They numbered over 300. Mrs. Chadwick was born in Vassalboro and lived there 30 years, when she moved into the neigh borhood where she si ce has lived. Her husband died five years ago. She has two children, Edward, with whom she lives, and Mrs. George Pierce of Augus ta; also two granddaughters. Mrs. Chad wick has been in poor health for a num ber of years, but is able to do the house work for herself and son, besides doing a great deal for the outside world. For the last two years she has done knitting for the Red Cross Society of New York, giving her work, knitting stockings, mittens and mufflers. L st winter she 1 knit and sent 70 pairs of mittens, she being a member of the International Sunshine Shut-in society of which Mrs. Lord of Brooklyn is the president. Many congratulations came from this society. She is also a member of the Baptist For eign Mission. She had messages from all of her cousins, numbering 16, one of whom is 90 years old, with a good, plain handwriting. Besides post cards and letters she received fruit, flowers, con fectionery and other tokens of friendship. Mrs. Chadwick wishes to thank one and all for so very kindly and generously re membering her. DON’T SCOLD FRETFUL CHILDREN. That nervousness, fretting and restlessness is no doubt caused by worms or constipation. Instead of whipping or scolaing, give your child a treatment of Kickapoo Worm Killer. Nice candy confections that kill the worms and are laxative enough to move the bowels and expel not only the worms but accumulated poisons. These poisons and worms bring on fever, make children nervous and irritable, re duce their vitality and make them victims of sickness. Get a box of Kickapoo Worm Killer toda> at your Druggist’s, only 25c. MONkuE. Al the pleasant home of Mr. and Mrs Walter Twombly a delightful parly was given last week oy their daughter, Miss r lora. Six tables of whist, music, sing ing and dancing were enjoyed/ Mrs. Russell Nealley and Eddie Littlefield received first prizes. The unlucky man was consoled with twin dolls. Delicious refreshments of chicken sandwiches, cake and cocoa were daintily served! At a late hour the guests departed, with happy memories of one of the must pleas ing events of the season. Remembered The Maine. Washington, Feb 15. The 18th an mversary of the destruction of the battle ship Maine in Havana Harbor was ob served today with the usual animal exer cises at Arlington Cemetery, which in eluded placing ;floral decorations o i the graves of the sailors who went down with the vessel Among the speakers was Dr. Joaquin R. Torralbas, the Cuban charge. (SasaassgjssSsS) ebb FIRE MYSTERY SOLVED. Philadelphia Student Has Made a Confession. The mystery of a series of fires which occurred at Cranberry Isle last Septem ber, causing a property loss of about $20,000, has been solved, it was learned Thursday at the insurance department, by the confession of Arthur Napier, 20,a student, a resident, of Philadelphia and a long time;summer resident at Little Cran berry Isle. The young man’s confession was secured through the activities of Charles L. Doble of Lagrange, an inves tigator of the State insurance depart ment, and of the Wood-Morgan detective agency of Boston, men from this agency having been employed by a committee of summer visitors of Seal Harbor, North east Harbor and Little Cranberry Isle. The young man comes ;of a prominent family and is a pyromaniac, although perfectly normal in other respects and exceptionally bright in his studies. Prose cution will not be made, as the parents of the boy have agreed to put him in a sanatorium and to communicate each month vcith the department in regard to his condition and also not to allow him to go anywhere without an attendant. The family have further agreed to pay full damages to the people whose property was destroyed. The Democratic State Convention. At a meeting of the executive com mittee of the Democratic State commit tee in Augusta Feb. 16th, the apportion ment for the State convention to be held at Bangor March 29th was decided upon. The basis adopted was the same as that of the 1914 convention at Port land, and provides for 1,331 delegates, one delegate for each city, town and plantation, one delegate for every 75 votes cast for the Democratic candidate for governor in 1912, and one delegate for a fraction of 50 votes additional. Senator Johnson will preside at the con vention, and it is probable ihat Con gressman McGillicudy will make one 0f the leading speeches with some promi nent out of town speaker in addition. dhe Shoe Situation. Only a shortage of leather is likely to curtail operations among footwear nian faeturers, who are booked ahead for months to come. Strength in the market *or shoes continues pronounced and still higher prices are anticipated, owing to the active demard and the rising tend ency of leather. Most producers of the latter are refusing to accept future busi ness at. a fixed price and will not guar antee definite deliveries because of the depleted condition of supplies. Export buying is enlarging and reports are cur rent thac important contracts for Russian army boots are again to be placed in this country.-Dun’s Review, Feb. 19th. “Who’s Who in Maine and Maine Folks Abroad” is the title selected for a new biographical reference book which is being compiled by George B. Goodwin of Biddeford, a well known newspaper man, and a member of the Maine legis lature of 1911. It will be illustrated. ' Tell is milled from Ohio Red Winter Wheat by our own process. Goes farther too—both economy and good eating served by ordering William TeU Flour FOR SALE AT YOUH CROC ERS MEN WANTED-TO BRING OR MAIL their Fffety btz<.) Blades to me to be si arp ened better than new. Single edge, such as Gtms, 25c. Gillettes=, 35c; Durham Dupltx 50c. per dozen. C. E Sherman, 72 Main street. Belfast, Me WAl.DOSS.— In Court of Probate.he.d at Bel fast. on the ''tli day of February, lsue Archie. P. J. Eager, special executor of the last will of Harriet K. Frost, late of Belfast, in said ] County, deceased, having presented his Hr r and j final account of administration of said estate f<»i ! allowance. Ordered, That notice thereof be given, three weeks successively in The Republican Journal, a newspaper published in Belfast, in said Com ty, that all persons interested may attend at a Pro bate Court, to be helu at Belfast, on the 14th day of March next, and show cause, if any they nave,w iiy the said account should not be allowed. James libby, judge. A true copy. Attest : Arthur w. Leonard, Register GUARDIAN’S NOTICE—The subscriber here by gives notice that he has been duly ap pointed guaidian of PIIILENE F. BAGLEY of Waldo, in the County of Waldo, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands against said Philene F. Bagley are desired to pre sent the same for settlement, and al indebted thereto are requtsted to make payment imme diately. CHARLES W. BARNES, Guardian. Waldo. January II, 1916, At a Prebate Court held at Belfast, withiu and for the County oi w a Ido , on the second Tuess day of Febiuary,A. I). Ifcl6 4 certain instrument, purporting to tie the las* i.1 will and testament of Horace J. Morton, late of. Belfast, in said County ot Waldo, deceased, having been presented for probate Ada i«. Morion named as executrix in said will to serve without bobd. Ordered, That notice be given to all persons m terested by causing a copy of tins outer to bt published three weeks successively in The lie 1 publican Journal, published at Belfast, that the: may appear at a Probate Court, to be held a! Belfast, within and lor said County,on the seeont Tuesday of March next, at ten of the ciocs before noon, and show cause, if any they hove why the same sbouio not be proven, approver and allowed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. At'est: Arthur \v. Leonard. Register. At a Probate Court, held at Belfast, within and tor the County,o? Waldo, on the second Tues day of February, A 1) 1916. A certain instrument purporting to be ho last will and tes ament of Winslow H. Ryder, late of Monroe, in said county of Waido, <ie ‘eas ed. having been presented for probate,i Neliie F. Ryder named executrix to serve without bond. Ordered, That notice he given to all persons mtciested by causing a copy of this order to be published three weeks successively in The Re publican Journal, published at Belfast, that they may appear at a Probate Court, to be held at Belfast, within and lor said County, on the sec ond Tuesday of | March next, at ten of the clock before noon, and show cause, if any they have, why the same should not be proved, ap proved ai.d allowed. JAMES LIBBY. Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur \v. Leonard. Register. At a IT* bate Court neni at hrifast, within and for the County of Waldo, on the 8th day ot February, A . D. 1916. /aLaRKNck M. HURD of Liberty, in said county, administi ator oi the estate of Eva C. Hurd, late of Liberty, in said County of Wal do, deceased, having pr sented a petition pray ing lor a license to sell and convey certain real estate belonging to said estate as set forth and described in said petition and for the purposes theiein name'.. Ordered. That the said petitioner give notice t< ab persons interested by causing a copy of this order to be published three weeks successively in 1 he Republican Journal, a newspaper publish ed at Belfast, that they appear at a Probate ( ourt, to be held at Belfast, v’thiii and tor said County, on the 14tli day ot March, A. 1). 1916. at ten of the clock before noon, and show cause it any they have, why the prayer in said petition er should not be granted JAMES LIBBY, Judge A true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Leonard, Register. At a Probate Court, he id at Belfast, within and for t lie County of Waldo, on the 8th day of I February, a. I). 1916. PHEBE H Harmon Of ' linton, Maine, guar- I dianof Doris I. II rmon and other minor i children of said Phebe H, < armon, having pre sen ed a petition praying that >he may b* granted a license to mo tgage ee»iam real os tate s mated in tne town of Waldo, in said County, sain real estate being the property of said minors ami lor the put poses therein ex pressed. Ordered, Tlmt the said petitioner give notice to all persons interested by causing a copy of tins wider to be published three weeks su cessively in The Republican Journal, a nevvsp'per pub lished at Belfast, that they may appear at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, within an l n>i said County, on the 14th day of March, A 0 19] 6, at ten of the clock before noon, and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of said petitioner should not be granted. JAMES BIB BY, Judge. A true copy, Attest; Ahtiii k V-\ Leonard, Register. A. a Probate Courthetdat Belfast, within am; for the County of Waldo, ou the 8th day ol February, A. 1). 1916. /'lOLUMBUS HaYFORD of Presque Isle, Me., executor of t he last will o Rachel 15. Roix. late ot Be *ast. in s. id County ot Waldo,deceas i ed having p esenied a petition praying that ilie ; Judge ot Probate, within and for the County of " aldo, may determine who are entitled to said j estate and their lespective shares under the wni and accoruilig to taw. Ordered, That, the said petitioner give notice tc , all persons interested by causing a copy of this j onler to be published three weeks successively in I he Republican Journal, a newspaper pub- I lished at Belfast, that they may appear at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, within and fot said County, on the 14th day of Marc:, A. D. 1916, at ten of the clock helore noon, and show cause, if any they iiave, why the prayer ol said petitioner should not be granted. JaMEs LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur w. Leonard, Register. At a Probate Court, held at Belfast, within and lor the County of Waldo, on the 8th day of February, a. u 1916.. LELIA M. THOMPSON of Knox, in said Conn ty, widow of Erwin L. Thompson, late of Knox, in said County of Waido, deceased, hav itig presented a petition praying for an allow ance out of the personal estate ot said deceased. Ordered, that the said petitioner give notice to all persons interested by causing a copy of this order to be published three weeks successively in The Republican Journal, a newspaper published at Belfast, that they may appear at a Probate Court, to be held atBeifast, within and lor said. County, on ,the 14th bay ot March, a. 1). 1916, at ten of the clock before noon, and show cause if any they have, why the prayer of said peti tioner should not be granted. J a MRS LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Leonard, Register. U/AL1)() SS.—In Court of Probate, held at ff Belfast, on the 8th day of February, 1916. Columbus Hayford. executor of the last will of Rachel B. Koix, late of Belfast, in said county, deceased, having presented his first account ot administration ot said estate for al io wance. Ordered, that notice iHereof be given, three weeks successively, in l he Republican Journal, a newspaper published in Belfast, in said County, that all persons interested may attend at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, on the 14th day ot March next, and show cause, if any they have, why the said account should not be al lowed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Lkonard. Register. 1I7ALDO SS.—In court of Probate, held at Bel V? fast, on the 8th day of February, 1916, : Ney Kidman, administrator on the estate of Sarah Killuian, late of Prospect, in said County, deceased, having presented his first account! of I administration of said estate for allowance. Ordered, that notice thereof be given, three I weeks successively, in The Republican Journal, i a newspaper published in Belfast, in said County, that all persons interested may attend at a Pro- ! hate Court, to be held at. Belfast, on the 14th day of March next, and show cause, if any they have, why the said account should not be allowed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Leonard. Register. WALDO SS—In Court of Probate, held at Bel fast, on the 8th day of February. 1916. Clara M Luiu, administratrix, with the will an nexec on the estate ot Chandler Swift, late of Belfast, in said County, deceased, having pre sented her first and final account of administra tion of said estate for allowance. Ordered, that notice thereof be given, three weeks successively, in The Republican Journal a newspaper published in Belfast, in said County, that all persons interested may attend at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, on the 14th day of March next, and show cause, if auy i they have, why the said account should not be allow ed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. ▲ true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Lkonard, Register. At a Probate court neld at Belfast, within and I' r the ( ounty ofi Waldo, on the 8th day or February. A. I). 1916. HFLKN M BAKER of Winterport, in sair: County, widow of John H. Baker, late of " inter'port, in said Courtyof Waldo, deceased having presented a petition praying that an al lowance be granted and decreed to her out of the persoi al estate of said deceased. Ordered,That the said petitioner give uotice to a'l persons interested by causing a copy of this cider to be published three weeks successively hi 1 he Republican Journal, a newspaper pub lished at Bellas!, that they may appear at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, within and for said County, on the 14th day ot March, A. O 1916, at ten of the clock before noon, aim '-liov. cau^e. if any they have, why the prayer of sate petitioner should not be granted. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur \\. Leonard. Register. 117A LDO 88— In C ourt of Probate, held at Bel ft fast, on the 8th day of February. 1916. Alexander H. Nichols special administratoi oi the estate oi Henrietta 1 Nickels, late of Sears port, in said County, deceased, having preseute» his first and final account of administration o said estate for allowance. Ordered, That notice thereof be given, three weeks successively, in The Republican Journal, a newspaper published in Belfast, in said County, that all persons interested may attend at a Pro bate Court, to be held at Belfast, on the 14th day of March next, ami show cause, if any they have, why the said account should not be allowed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur W. Leonard. Register. yrALDO 88.—In Court ot Probate, held at Be* tt fast,on the 9th day of February. 1916. Robert 1-. Dunlon. trustee under the last will o' William Holt, late ot Belfast, in said Conuty deceased, having presented bis fouith and dna account as trustee of said estate for allowance. Ordered, that notice thereof be given, three weeks successively, in Tim Republican Journal, a newspaper published in Belfast, in said County, that all peisous interested may attend at a Pro bate Court, to be helu at Belfast, on the 14th day of March next, and show cause, if any they have, why the said account should not be allow ed. JAMES LIBBY. Judge. A true copy. Attest: Arthur w. Leonard, Register. \ITAL1»0 SS.— in Court Ot Probate, held at Bel tast, on the 8th day of February. 1916 Robert'F. Dunron, administrator on the estat« of Helen VV. Crosby, late of Beliast, in said Couuty, deceased, h.iving presented his first am final account of administiation ot said estate to: allowance. Ordered, That notice thereof be given, three weeks successively, in The Republican Journal h newspaper publish'd in Belfast, in said <'miu t>. that all persons mteiesieu may attend at a Probate Court, to be held at Belfast, on the 140 day oi March, next, and show -atise, if anj tin’.v have, why the said account should no: hr allowed. J VAlEh Lin BY, Judge A true copy. Attest: AHTHl’It \N . LkoNAUI), Register. •1TALDO ss.-ln Court ol Probate, held at Bel >> last, on the 8th day ot Friinary. 1916 Joseph w . Adiington. guaidmn ot Laura P Kickioid of \v inn rpoit, in said County, having presented his second ac omit as guardiai; o' said ward for al.'owam e. Oidered, that notice thereof he given finer weeks successively it. The Republican Journal, newspaper published in Belfast, in said County that all pel sons uteiested may ai lend at a Pro bale ('nun. i<» :>e held at He:iast, on tin- 14tl day or aarch next, and show cause, n an\ they have, why the said account should not In allowed. JAMES LIBBY, Judge. A true copy. Attest: AKTHtlit W. Lkonakd, Register. EXECUTRIX'S NUT ICE. The subscnoei here by gives notice that she h.sheen d ap pointed executrix of the last will and lestameu of WiLLIA.w HAUGH, late of Belfast, iu the County of Waldo, deceased. All person having demands against the estate of said de ceased are oesired to present the same tor settle ment, and all indebted thereto are requeste”! tt make payment immediately. MELISSA E. HAUGH, Belfast, Me.. Feb. 8, 1916. 4 1) M1MM l.A lines NOTH h. The >uu A scnber hereby gives notice that he has bee dulytappoiui'-d administrator, of the estate of k FRANCES K, KIMBALL, late ol Belfast, in the County ot Waldo, deceased, and giver bonds as the law directs. All persons having do mauds against the estate of said deceased ar desired lo present the same lor settlement, am all indebted thereto are requested to make pay ment immediately. Si ILLMAN C. G BUTTON. Belfast, F'eb. 8, 1916. 4 DMIN1.MKATK1.VS NOTICE. The sub I\ scnber heieby gives notice that sin ha been duly appointed administratrix ot the es tate of JAMES L. SMITH, late ot Beliast, in the County of Waluo, deceased, and given bortds as the law dtree's. All persons having demands against the estate ot said deceased ar desired to present the same for settlement, am all indebted thereto are requested to make pay ment immediately. MARY H. WlliT NLY. Belfast. Feb. 8, 1916. £’X ECU TOR’S NOTICE. Tlie subscriber here i by gives notice that he .lias been duly ap pointed executor of the last will and testameu ot SAMUEL W. .JOHNSON, late M Belfast. in the Count) of Waldo, deceased. All peison having demands against tlie estate ol said de ceased are desired to piesent tile same lor set tlement, and all indebted theieto are requested to make payment immeulately EKED A. JOHNSON. Belfast, >le., Feb. b, Ibid, EXECUTOR’S NOTH E. The sviuscrtbei here by gives nonce Hud lie has been duiy ap pointed executor ol tlie last will and testameu' of WALTER E. HEARD,4late of Islesboro, in tlie County of Waldo, deceased, aii person-• having demands against tlie estale ot said do ceased are desired to present tlie same lor set tlement, aim ail ludebted thereto ale icquesieo to make payment immediately to .vniasa j>.Heal* ol Bellas Me . my authorized agent m the stat of Maine. earle heald. West Somerville. Mass,, Feb. 14, Ibid. I/XECU lORs’ NOTICE, l lie subscribers here Jj by give notice that they have been duly ap pointed executors oi the last will and testament L)t Maitland b. smith, late o: Belfast, in the County of Waldo, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands against the estate oi said deceased an desired to present the same tor settlement, am ail indebted thereto are requested to make pay meat immediately . WALDO TRUST COM 1‘A N \ . Belfast, Maine, January 11, 1916.—6 ADMINISTRATOR’S NOTICE. The subscrib er hereby gives notice lhat. he lias been duly appointed administrator of the estate ol ANN M. V EST, late of Frai kfort, ill tlie County of Waldo, deceased, and given bonds as the law directs. All persons having demands against the estate of said deceased an' desired to present the same for settlement and all Indebted thereto are requested to make pay ment immediately to Velzora J. Mckersou of Frankfort, Me., my authonzed ageut in the Stale of Maine. M.J.W EsT. Millis, Mass., Feb. 8,1916, I j ESTABLISHED 1829. |The Republican Journal | I ;— ; j The Journal for 1916 will continue the policy it I H has followed in the past. It has been and will be | a home paper in the fullest acceptance of the i term. It is the work of home people and devoted I to home interests. I OUR CLUBBING OFFERS The Journal and Farm and Home, . . $2.00 The Journal and McCall’s Magazine, . . . 2.10 The Journal and Woman’s Magazine, . . . 2.25 the publications included in our clubbino offer MAY BE SENT TO DIFFERENT ADDRESSES. SUBSCRIPTION TERMS: One year, $2.C0, Six months, $1.00; three months, 50 cents. SEND IN YOUR SUBSCRIPTION NOW. I —-—■ , ' ’ • ■ ■■ 1 ’ ' ■ • ’ * ■ ' t for Infants and Children. The Kind Ton Have Always Bought has borne the signa ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good’* are but Experiments, and endanger the health of Children—Experience against Experiment. The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. _ TMK CKWTAUW COM^ANV. W1W VO W K CITY.