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! .# iA bdppp haneinir IVTav hask l’atterson was in oeuast ia»t ■ ..here he bought a handsome new piano of Mr. E. S. Pitcher. Hattie Wren, accompanied by nc-r. Prescott Wren, passed May W jn Waterville, making the trip in • ■ ren’s car. . ... Marguerite Danforth, who is ool at the Walker school ,uni'll May 20th and 21st with K V C. Higgins. Higgins and wife, with F. L. . vi'l Miss Helen and Mrs. V. H ,’.gjns. were guests May 21st of Higgins and Mrs. Mary E. Pit as. •p „ Vere rain storm of May 17th great set hack to all farm work. ... pule seed has been planted and p i Is that were to be sowed are UJ‘». r to work. !' Philbrick who was recently ,,ti at the E. M. G. Hospital in appendicitis, has so far re ■ i.at he resumed his duties as station Agent at Thorndike HIT 22nd. Commissioner, H. M. Hig , k,e State road patrolman, Roy -r** improving the highways as ; -.-ihle. The roads are unusual* i:is spring, and there were j uts during the last storm. . rted that Samuel Byron of ».h bought the Jack Tweedie the station, formerly the - bunding. A smaller build i »wn**1 by the late Jack bought by the same party. • ‘.sing hay press of Brook* »i»rk in town, having just f.ms of hay and 11 tons ot 1 I’mlbnck. 1 he press • an at the ait-called Walker . ister press for Ross C. '(he rs. »mi friend* of Mrs. W. \ rth Andovrr. Mass., are her and her two little i.er old home, where they i it mother, Mra. John Hig iia" really seems renew .. entertaining her grand Gross went to Presque visit her husband, H. A. selling steel ranges in that Gross is soon going to ire to supply that State niges. He is a smart sales h said that he sells faster can deliver them. SIEH MOIVXVILLE :on Morse is ill with influenza, '--well passed last week in ith Young of Palermo is the Mrs. Allen Goodwin. ! Mrs. A. Stevens of Brooks ■ l rank Mayhew’s Sunday. Mrs. J. V. Jackson attended ange. Freedom, May 20th. I -nton and family of Belfast r.-ir farm on Ayer’s Ridge May A. Luce went to Augusta May visit her sister, Mrs. Walter ho is very ill. V- - t'. Cain who passed the winter : laughter, Mrs. Harry Davis, in 1 Mass., is at home. Mrs. Conant Thompson and Evelyn of Searsport were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Mrs. W. G. Rowell of Meri . are with his parents, Mr. and t’. Rowell, for a two weeks’ Mrs. Chester B. Cushman : to Bethel last week by the ath of Mrs. Cushman’s father, ■ L. Arno. •n is ill with grip. So the White’s CornerBchools,where Mrs. Allen teach, are not in s week. na C. Cushman and C. B. rent to Palermo May 20th to uneral of her brother’s wife, t Bowler of Bridgton. Mrs. Bert Nichols of Augusta guests of her parents, Mr. L F. Arey. Mrs. Nichols’ Hrien and Inez went home r parents. ISLfcSBORO. rge Dixon and wife of Bhila ere in town the past week, t Itavid H. Smith. iurs of the High school gave The Colonel’s Maid,” in the May 20th to a crowded house ■ creditable manner, and deserve vise. The cast was as follows: <bert Rudd, a widower of North Lloyd Pendleton Colonel Rudd’s son, Theodore Hatch -'hard Byrd, a widower of South Harold Smith '' ' a Oyrd, Colonel Byrd’a daughter, Muriel Hatch hn Carroll, Colonel Rudd’s sister.in Mildred Thomas " 0, her daughter, Barbara Yeaton C 'Vdon, Homer Pendleton haskom, Raymond Pendleton ing, the Chinese cook, Ruth Hatch SWANVILLE. Hazel Marr of Bath is the guest Arthur Varney. re glad to see Mrs. E. H. Eit t Sunday, May 21st. T. Nickerson and two chil > I friends in Brooks May 2bth M. Chase, Mrs. isaac Mc i Mrs. W. E. Damra have beer as a committee to loon after •t the church this summer. Hinnie Holmes and Mrs. Esther ■ >f Bar Harbor, Mrs. Vose and *r ' ‘ urn of Waterville, were recent town, called here to attend the of Mrs. Fred A. Holmes. NORTH M0NTV1LLE. Taylor from Freedom i3 working d. F. Jackson. i T and Mrs. J. W. Nutter visited at 11 Colby’s in Palermo May 21st. .Hr and Mrs. Will Rowell from Rhode ' 611are visiting at E. P. Rowell’s. Choate, who has been stopping ' 1 his brother, George Choate, since ;,s 'all, has returned to his sister’s, ra Lizzie JackBon. /H'ss Roberta Wiggin, who was oblig j close her school, resumed her du h 'n the schoolroom May 22d. The i,|ls all rejoice to see her back again. Children Oiy _ for FLETCHER’S ^ASTORIA WALDO STATION. F. E. Littlefield recently loaded a car with potatoes for Boston. F. E. Littlefield and son Roy went to Boston May 22nd on a short trip. Mrs. Jane Fogg is with Mr. ana Mrs. Walter Staples for the summer. Mrs. Maria Routley is with her sister, Mrs. J. C. Littlefield, for a few weeks. Walter Harvey recently made a trip to Bath and will move his family there in a short time. The Sunday school at Evan’s Corner started again May 14th after a vacation of a few weeks. Mr. W. A. Cutliffe of Costigan suc ceeded L. R. Hussey April 12th as Agent at Waldo Station. The late contest in Ritchie Grange re sulted in a victory for Mrs. W. Shorey and members on her side. The friends and neighbors of J. C. Littlefield wish to extend their sympathy to his wife anJ family in their great loss of^a cheerful, loving husband and father. He will be very much missed by all with whom he daily associated, ever having a kind word and pleasant greeting. A morning caller in the shape of a very large henhawk, intent on having a dainty breakfast, got into the pen of tine henB of Mrs. W. Johnson’s through the small door and was about taking pos session of affairs when Mrs. J. went out I to feed her hens. She found them much frightened and huddled into a corner be hind some barrels with the hawk in full pursuit. She at once called Mr. J. to her aid. and by their united efforts they soon dispatched the intruder. The hawk measured nearly 43 inches from Up to tip with ugly looking claws. Nine valu able hens were smothered by fright. WlNTEKFOKT. Capt. J. H. Thayer of the schooner Charles E. Wyman has been at home. Frank Ellingwood, who is confined to his room by illness, remains about the same. Friends of Charles E. Campbell will be glad to learn he is recovering from his recent illness. Capt. George Sawyer and Patsy Cuddy recently bought Overland touring cars, and Frank C. Young has bought a Ford. Mrs. Walter McDonough, who has been spending several months with her daughter, Mrs. George Bell in Everett, Mass , has returned home. Miss Harriet T. Moody entertained a few friends at her home Saturday even ing, May 20th. Ice cream and cake were served. Those present were Mrs. Marie Archer, Mrs. Mattie L. Cole, Mrs. Blanche Bowden, Mrs. Elizabeth Eld ridge, Mrs. Lena S. Weed, Miss Mildred O. Haley, Miss Marian B. Philbrook and Miss Hose H. Eaton. Mrs. Lotta J. Eagleston has been away for a week adjusting a serious damage to her promising timber by a large forest fire, which burned over a thousand acres of valuable timber before it was gotten under control. This fire was started through the carelessness of employees of the Connecticut River Power Co., who were burning brush in the vicinity of Mrs. Eagleston’s farm, near Orange, Mass. HALLDALE. Bert Ladd is working for Elder, Vose in Knox. Fred Thompson went to Old Town on a visit May 19th. Mr.; Lloyd Clark and wife visited in Albion last week. Miss Mabel Johonnet has returned from a visit in Palmyra. N. S. Vose is at work in the Rose, Emery and Curtis saw mill. R. W. Howard has been chosen super intendent of the Sunday school. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Perry have moved back to their home at the King dom. Robert and Alcada Hutchins of Free dom were week-end visitors with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Newell White. Elbridge Davis from Union preached here Sunday, May 21st, forenoon and evening. His discourses were well liked and it is hoped he may come again at no distant day. FREEDOM. Miss Aurelia Black visited her par ents in Branch Mills recently. Will Ryan and wife visited W. R, Sparrow and wife the past week. Mrs. W. H. Sampson from Bath is vis iting her sister, Mrs. C. B. Sampson. W. R. Sparrow attended the recent convention of the Knights of Pythias in Bangor. Mrs. Annie Murch attended the Grand Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star in Portland. John Rogers will deliver the memorial Bermon Sunday morning in the church and the male quartet will furnish music. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kenney from Burnham visited Mrs. Kenney’s parents, Mr, and Mrs. E. J, VoBe, May 20th, and 21st, SWANVILLE CENTER Miss Hazel Marr of Bath visited rela tives and friends in town last week. Mrs. Caroline Dow, who spent the winter in Massachusetts with her chil dren, has returned home. E. H. Littlefield recently bought a fine span of horses to work on the road. He is the patrol for Swanville. Mrs. Annabelle Barden, who had been the guest of her son Fred for several weeks, has returned to her home in W in terport. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Clement and three children of Searsport were guests May 21st at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert D. Moody. Wm. Clements was 86 years old May 11th and some of his friends gave him a surprise party in the evening and served ice cream and cake. PALERMO. Katherine and Beatrice Bowler of Waterville were here to attend the fun eral of their aunt, Mrs. Wilfred Bowler, Saturday, returning Sunday. Mrs. Emma C. Cushman of Montville and her son Chester were here May 20th to attend the funeral of Mrs. Wilfred Bowler, and stop'ped at Mre. Cushman’s mother’s, Mrs. Mary M. Bowler, until Sunday. Keeping Up To The Mark. "Spring fever” is not always a joke. If you feel dull and sluggish, tired and worn out, suf fer from backache or weak back, rheumatism, sore muscles, stiff joints or other indication of kidney trouble, it will pay you to investigate Foley Kidney Pills. They are highly recom mended as prompt and efficient aids to health. Sold Everywhere. Literary News and Notes. Probably the most remarkable issue of an always interesting periodical is the June number of Popular mechanics Mag azine. Despite wars and rumors of war, mechanical and scientific activities bave been especially prolific during the last few months, and some unusual develop ments in many fields are the result. The June number contains, in all, 240 articles and 312 illustrations. Under the title, “l he Aeroplane in the Garden of Eden,” R. J. Bjurstedt tells of the important part the aeroplane and the wireless have taken in the allies’ campaign in Mesopo tamia, and credits them with being the principal factors in making possible Gen eral lownshend’s long defense against overwhelming odds. The June issue of the Woman’s Home Companion is called “The Bride’s Num ber. It contains a large amount of material adapted to households where June weddings will be celebrated, and short stories that deal with June brides. Among the short stories are "Milling ham Decides,” by Ellis Parker Butler, “Their Devious Eatings,” by Mary Heaton Vorse, “The Mirror,” by Mar garet Spalding Gerry, "Pink Satin Slip pers,” by Gertrude MacNulty Stevens, and “The End of the Reel,” by Mary Hastings Bradley. Margaret Deland, Sophie Kerr and Fannie HeaBlipLea con tinue respectively the three big serials, “The Rising Tide,’’“The Blue Envelope” and “Chloe Malone.” The special ar ticles include: “How 1 Made a Good Husband of My Son,” “Mother Joins the Firm,” “The Finer Points of Honey mooning,” “Oh, the Poor Farmer’s Wife!” “The Lover and His Lass,” and there are other articles in the regular departments. In the June American Magazine Dale Carnagey has an interesting article on money made in writing for the movies, giving the experience of hitherto un known persons who have achieved vast wealth through the medium of the films. “Ambitious Business Men Rising to a New Opportunity” by Albert W. Atwood is an original description of how the United Slates is taking Germany's place in the chemical and industrial world. There are many other articles distinctly worth reading, among them an interview witn Dr. Alexander Graham Bell, who advises every young man to get an idea of his own. “A Successful Surgeon’s Own Story” by a famous specialist, tells how he attained an annual income of $20,000 a few years after graduating from the medical college and gives some of his thrilling experiences in the operat ing room. “Your Hidden Powers and the Key to Unlock Them,” is a graphic account of a business man’s rise to power and wealth through giving his subordi nates due credit for their work. For the series on "The Glory of the States,” C. P. Connolly has an article on Montana. Other articles are: “Those Rheumatic Twinges,” by Dr. Arthur R. Reynolds, who claims that the cause of rheumatism has been discovered, “Heads Up and Use Corners Only,” by Frederick Upham Adams,and “Are Drinks Worth Twenty fives Minutes Apiece?” by Dr. Edwin F. Bowers, who supplies scientific proof to show that each drink taken shortens life by about that length of time. Fiction is contributed by Sophie Kerr, E. Richard Schayer, Frank R. Adams, Jack Lait, Edwin Carty Ranck and Philip Curtiss, i who continues his big serial, “Between Two Worlds.” DANUERS OF UR\FT. Drafts feel best when we are hot and per- 1 spiring, just when they are most dangerous and the result is Neuralgia, Stiff Neck, Sore Muscles or sometimes an attack of Rheumatism. In such cases apply Sloan’s Liniment. It stimu lates circulation to the sore and painful part. The blood flows freely and in a short time the stiffness and pain leaves. Those suffering from Neuralgia or Neuralgic Headache will find one or two applications of Sloan’s Liniment will give grateful relief. The agonizing pain gives way to a tingling sensation of comfort and warmth and quiet rest and sleep is possible, Good for Neuritis too. Price 25c. at your druggists. TROY. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Carleton, who spent the winter at the home of their daughter in Wilton, have returned to their home in Troy. Wednesday, May 17th, about 2 a. m., the telephone gave the alarm that fire was discovered on the roof of W. H. Hopkins home at the Center. By prompt help from neighbors the house was saved, but considerable damage was done. Mrs. Carroll Estes, who for some time has been a great sufferer from nervous trouble, was taken May 22d to a sani tarium in Brewer for treatment. Her husband accompanied her, also Mrs. True worthy, wife of Dr. Trueworthy of Unity. Mr. and Mrs. Eber Cook and little son of Palmyra visited his old home and brother George and wife May 20th and 21st. Old neighbors and friends were delighted to meet them in Sunday school, where they greatly BBsisted in the ex ercises. Mrs. Cook, whose singing was greatly prized while living in Troy, sang a solo, which was much enjoyed, and played her own accompaniment. 1 ells What She Thinks. Anna Hawn, Cedar Grove, Mo„ writes: “We think Foley Cathartic Tablets are the best liver pill we ever got hold of, as they do not nause ate or gripe, but act freely on the liver." Re commended for constipation, bloating, sour stomach, gas on stomach, bad breath, clogged or irregular bowel action. Sold Everywhere. YOUR KIDNEYS Belfast Residents Must Ltam the Import ance of Keeping Them Well, l Perfect health means that every organ of the body is performing its functions properly. Perfect health cannot be enjoyed if the kid neys are weak and disordered. Thousands testify that Doan’s Kidney Pil.s have a reviving action on weak kidneys. What this remedy has done in so many cases of this kind is the best proof of its merit. Read the following. It’s testimony grate fully given by a resident of this locality: J. C. Meader, R. F. D. No. 3, Ellsworth, Me., says: “All that I said in praise of Doan’s Kid ney Pills some years ago still holds good. One of the family was caused a great deal of suf fering for years by kidney complaint and Doan’s Kidney Pills proved r.heir merit by quickly making a permanent cure. I, myself, have used Doan’s Kidney Pills with good re sults.” Price 50c at all dealers. Don’t simply ask for a kidney ren. edy—get Doan’s Kidney Pills —the same that Mr. Meader had. Foster 14 Main Street, BELFAST, MAINE. TELEPHONE 241. y&wdoycado' Let us show you the Latest Styles in LAMSOIt&HlBMRDHAB FOR. SALE BY Dwight P. Palmer A FAVORED INDUSTRY. [L. P. Evans in the Piscataqus Observer.] A business man who was in my office a few days ago waxed eloquent over the profit a farmer had received from a small flock of sheep, and said that if he were young he would take farming for an oc cupation. As 1 thought of the subject I remem bered that farming is the most ancient as well as the most honorable of occupa tions. It is ancient, because the story of the creation tells us that man was put in the garden of Eden to dress it and to keep it; and honorable, because God put him there. Besides that, it is the most favored of occupations. The Standard Oil Go., built up an immense business. Some of its methods of building it up may be subject to criticism, but it supplied oil at a low price and in order to increase its sale educated the people to use it for fuel,and by supplying excellent heaters carried additional comfort into thousands of homes. But notwithstanding this bene fit to the people, a zealous official prose cuted the company under the Sherman Act and caused its dissolution. We are told in The Acts (not of Sher man), that “Now about this time Herod the king stretched forth his hands to vex certain of the church. And he killed James the brother of John with the sword. And because he saw it pleased the Jews, he proceeded further to take Peter also.” History repeated itself, and because the Government saw that its prosecution of the Standard Oil Co., pleased the peo ple, it proceeded further to take other corporations also, but, like Herod with Peter, had to let some of them go. I have shown how ‘ Big Business” has suffered at the hands of the Government but the biggest business of all, farming, has its support. It took a great many years for the National government and the State governments to realize the im portance of agriculture, but they have done so and no week passes without lit erature pertaining to the care of the farm or the orchard coming to the Ob server from Washington, Orono or Au gUSLU. I can easily imagine that this, also, is a repetition of history, for we are told that in the seven years immediately suc ceeding Joseph’s advancement under Pharaoh “the earth brought forth by handfuls,” and very likely he organized a Bureau of Agriculture and had Exten sion schools throughout Egypt in order to increase the wheat crop. Not only has the Government helped the farmers by Experiment stations and Agricultural schools, but by the institu tion of the rural delivery and the parcel post, which brings them in very close touch with the mails and the markets. And as time progresses and the import ance of agriculture is realized to a still greater extent, other benefits will be added. No country can prosper where agricul ture is neglected. Nearly 30 years ago my friend Ora Oak traveled from San Francisco to the City of Mexico as the representative of a wholesale house. He wrote me aS he journeyed, describing the country and its customs, and in one letter in which he told of the methods of farm ing said, “If Adam should come back he could get first-class wages here for they farm the same as when he was on earth.” And I do not think they have made any great improvement since, judging from the condition of the country. An incident during the war between Russia and Japan further illustrates the recognized importance of agriculture. On one occasion a troop train was side tracked to let a long freight train pass. The indig ant general wired military headquarters to know what that meant, and was informed that the freight train carried American reapers that were needed to provide bread for the soldiers. An unusual condition attending the work of improving agriculture bv Exten sion schools, and the like, is the fact that so many young men are put in the field. This is easily accounted for, because the opportunities for agricultural training are so recent that to a great extent the graduates are still young men. Mo doubt there are successiui iarmers of long experience who object to being instructed by men so much younger than they. I am no longer young, and have been shown many times that wisdom can go with youth. A man and some boys came from Gar land several years ago on the way to Stedman’s landing, Sebec lake. After they had got into Foxcroft village one of the boys, who had been to the lake once before, told the man that he thought they v,/ere on the wrong road, to which sug gestion Uncle Mark repli-d, “Old men for counsel; young men for war,” and kept on towards Guilford village. A truckman was about moving a safe up a flight of stairs. He bad a set of blocks that he used in his business and after he had everything ready to start the safe, a young man who was watching the operation asked, “Where will the safe be when your blocks come togeth er?” The truckman took notice and found that it would be half way up the stairs. The critic was much younger than the truckman but had worked in a machine shop where heavy bodies were moved. A writer in the Saturday Evening Post told of a young man who had attended an agricultural school and become greatly interested in what he had learned. His father, who had become well-to-do by farming, would not accept his son’s new fangled ideas until he was shown by a carefully prepared table that a good num ber of the cows in his herd were simply boarders on him and paid no profit. He turned those cows into the fattening pen, bought others which paid-a profit and adopted the ideas his son had brought from the school. What I have attempted to show is that farming is a very imDortant and honor able industry, that the Government has recognized it to be such, and that a young man who has been over the road, or has bad experience along certain lines, may be able to leuch older men. This latter, a great many farmers who have attendee the Extension schools and other demon strations by the College of Agriculture, University of Maine, will admit, SHIPPING ITEMS. F. A. Handley of Rockland has the con tract to get out a vessel frame for George A. Gilchrest of Belfast, who is to build a schooner in Thomaston. Mr. Handley will get the frame mostly in Lincoln county. The British Admiralty has agreed to pay J. S. Winslow & Co. of Portland, $13,000 for damage to the schooner Ed ward B. Winslow of their fleet, because of a collision with the British auxiliary cruiser Caronia off Fire Island, April 14, 1915. The 51-year-old schooner Izetta, Cap tain Crocker of Bangor, is a complete wreck on Roshea Beach, N. B. The Izetta was built in Brewer in 1865 and was 189 net tonnage. She was one of the fleet of the Eastern Manufacturing , Co. of Bangor, recently sold. The Bath built four-masted schooner Benjamin A. Van Brunt, 25 years old, has just been sold to New York parties at $100.000—a price* three times in ex cess of what she would have brought be fore the European war, or what she would bring after the war closes. The four-maBted schooner Ada F. Brown, which was built at Phippsburg, Me.. 15 years ago and cost about $60, 000, has just been sold to the Harby Steamship Company of New York for $105,000, which was probably three times her value under normal conditions. Her net register is 1294 tons. The schooner William Bisbee, Capt. William Ward, which had been practi cally given up as lost, has arrived at Port Clyde,Nova Scotia, leaking and with sails blown away, but with all on board safe and sound. The Bisbee left Halifax on April 18th for Port Clyde, N. S., and was blown from her course and out to sea. A charter which will return to the owners of the schooner Augustus H. Babcock, $80,000 for a single voyage, or $3,000 more than the cost of construction, was recently closed in Boston. She will carry a cargo of rum to the west coast of Africa. The Babcock was buili in Brewer 12 years ago and now hails from Boston. The three-masted schooner Lucia Por ter of Portland, bound from St. John, N. B., for New York with lumber, was blown onto Blaney’s beach at Swamp scott, Mass., in the gale of May 17th. The captain and crew of five men were taken off by the life guards of the Na hant station in their surf boat. Schooner a total loss. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORIA THE U. S. POSTAL GUIDE May Now be Had at a Greatly Keduced Price. In order that the business of the Post . office Department may be better under J stood by the public, and particularly the business men, a new contract has been i made by the Department for the print I ing of the Postal Guide, which will re duce the price of ihe volume from $3 and $3.50 to 30 and 40 cents. The Depart ment is to issue the Guide at cost of printing. It is the desire of the Postmaster Gen eral that a campaign for the dissemina ; tion of postal information be inaugurat ed and directs that postmasters urge that a copy of the official Postal Guide be a part of the equipment of every business concern, school, institution and j individual using the service. The new Guide will not be out of the printers’.hands until July 1. The cloth bound volumes with monthly supple ments will cost 40 cents and those print ed on manila paper 30 cents. All orders for the Guide should be made to the Dis bursing Clerk, Postoffice Department, Washington, D. C. Payments must be made by money order or New York drafts. Currency is sent at the owner’s risk. Stamps will not be accepted. HOW APPENDICITIS CAN BE PREVENTED Belfast people should know that a few doses of simple buckthron bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka, often relieve or prevent appendicitis. This simple mixture removes such surprising foul matter that ONE SPOON FUL relieves almost ANY CASE constipation, sour stomach or ga?. A short treatment helps chronic stomach trouble. Adler-ik-a has easiest and most thorough action of anything we ever sold. The Old Corner Drug Store Co. Terrible Croup Attack Quickly Repulsed By Old Reliable Remedy Well known Georgia store keeper has mas tered croup and colds for his family of ten with Foley’s Honey and Tar Compound* The minute that hoarse terrifying croupy cough is heard in the home of T. J. Barber, of Jefferson, Ga„ out comes Foley’s Honey and Tar Com pound-—there’s always a bottle ready. Here’s what he says: “Two of my children, one boy and a girl, aged eight and six years respectively, had terrible attacks of croup last winter and I completely cured them with roleys Honey and Tar Compound. ] ha\e ien in family and for years I’ve osed Foley’s Honey and Tar Compound and it never falls.” ' Banish worry and save doctor bills | —keep Foley’s Honey and Tar Com : pound always on hand, in your home, i One bottle lasts a long time—it’s reliable and safe—and the last dose is as good I as the first. Get the genuine. I HOLD EVERYWHERE Notice of Foreclosure, 117 HERE AS, Mary S. Judkins and Isaac M. V Judkins, husband of said Mary S. Jud kins, both of Bangor, in the County of Penob scot and State of Maine, by their mortgage deed dated May 7,1912. and recorded in Waldo County Registry of Deeds. Vol. 296, Page 273, conveyed to Henry L. Mitchell of Bangor, in said County and State, two certain lots or par cels of land, situated in Frankfort, Maine, to gether with the buildings thereon, and being the same premises deeded by Samuel S. Trivet to C. E. Carter, July 2, 1880, and recorded in Waldo County Registry of Deeds. Vo!. 191, Page 370; and by James Corcan to C. E. Carter deed dated August 12, 1887, and recorded in Waldo County Registry of Deeds, Vol. 217, Page 188. And being the same premises de scribed in a deed, John F. Libby to Mary S. Judkins, and recorded in Waldo County Regis try of Deeds on the 9th day of May, 1912, in Vol. 308, Page 475, to which deeds references is made for full and complete description. Whereas, the conditions of said mortgage have been and remain broke®: Now, therefore, by reason of the breach of the conditions thereof, I hereby claim a fore closure of said mortgage for conditions broken and give this notice for the purpose of fore closing the same as provided by law. Bangor, Maine, May 10, 1916. 8w21 HENRY. L. MITCHELL. Notice of Foreclosure. 1A7HEREAS, O. B. McKechnie of Burnham, j * * in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by his mortgage deed dated February 17, 1914, recorded in W'aldo Registry of Deeds, Book 305, Page 399, conveyed to John W. Man I son, Trustee, of Pittsfield, Maine, the under signed, a certain lot or parcel of land with the buildings thereon, situate in said Burnham, bounded and described as follows: on the north by land of A. A. Shaw; on the east by the road leading from Burnham to Clinton; on the south by land of O. B. McKechnie; on the west by land of Maine Central Railroad Company; being the same premises conveyed to said Mc Kechnie by Mabel O. Watson; and whereas the condition of said mortgage has been and now is broken; now, therefore, by reason of the breach of the condition thereof I claim a foreclosure of said me rtgage. Dated this eighteenth day of May, 1916. JOHN W. MANSON. Trustee. By his Attorneys, 3w21 MANSON & COOLIDGE. o Notice of Foreclosure, WHEREAS, Washington H. Mathews of Lincolnville, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by his mortgage deed dated the eighteenth day of Septembo,. A. D. 1877, and recorded in Waldo Registry of Deeds, Book 183, Page 38, conveyed to E. Franklin Moody of said Lincolnville, one undivided half of the following described premises situated in said Lin^olnvilje, being lot 17, Range E of said towi; beginning at the noithwesterly corner of said lot of land conveyed by Thorndike et als. to Jere Mclntire; thence S 66 degrees east by said conveyed land. 104 rods to stake and stones, at land conveyed by said proprie tors to John Mclntire; thence by last named land S. 20 degrees F., 155 rods to stake and atonea; at land deeded by lien. Knox to Simeon Cox, marked on said proprietors' plan; thence by last named land S. 66 degrees W., 100 rods to stake and stones at lot N. 18, conveyed to Benj Cushing; thence by said lot 18 as con veyed, N. 24 degrees W. 160 rods, to place of beginning; containing 100 acres, more or less; reserving all roads legally laid out on said premises; also reserving about 23 acres sold by Levi Mathews to Levi Mathews. Jr., James Mathews, Benj. F. Mathews, as appears by their deeds to this date; see deed, Levi Math ews to me, Dec. 7, 1864, Waldo Records, Book 109, Page 562; and whereas said mortgage was assigned by said E Franklin Moody to Fred M. Boardman of Natick, in the County of Middle sex and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, by his assignment dated March 7, 1893, and re corded in Waldo Registry of Deeds. Book 236, Page 36; and whereas, I, the undersigned, have been duly appointed administrator by the Pro bate Court of said Waldo County, of the estate of said Fred M. Boardman, now deceased, and have duly qualified thereas; and whereas the condition ot said mortgage has been broken, now therefore, I, the undersigned, administra tor as aforesaid, by reason of the breach of the condition thereof, claim a foreclosure of said mortgage. 3w21 May 20, 1916. FRED C. BOARDMAN, Admr. By KFUEL ROBINSON, his Attorney. Notice of Foreclosure, WHEREAS, Willie O. Mathews of Lincoln ville, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by his mortgage deed dated the seventh day of March, A. L). 1893, and record ed in Waldo Registry of Deeds, Book 235, Page 184, conveyed to Fred M. Boardman of Natick, in the County of Middlesex and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, one undivided half part of a certain lot or parcel of land, with the build ings thereon, situated in said Lincolnville, bounded and described as follows, to wit: Lot No, 17, range E, in said town; beginning at the northwesterly corner of said lot at land of Otis Eugley; thence north 66 degrees east, by said Eugley’s land, to land of James Mathews; thence southeasterly by land of James and ! Levi Mathews to land of Elizabeth K. Mont gomery; thence southerly, by land of said Montgomery, to land of F. E. Wiley; thence [ southwesterly by land of said Wiley and line of main road to land of William Moody; thence i northwesterly by land of said Moody, to the j place of beginning; meaning to convey the | premises occupied by said Mathews; said grant i or to keep the buildings insured for the bene | fit of said grantee to the amount of five hun dred dollars; and whereas the condition of said mortgage has been broken; and w hereas, I, the undersigned, have been duly appointed admin istrator by the Probate Court of said Waldo County of the estate of said Fred M. Board man, now deceased, and have duly qualified Lnereas, now therefore, I, the undersigned, ad ministrator as aforesaid, by reason of the breach of the condition thereof, claim a fore closure of said mortgage. 3w21 May 20, 1916. FRED C. BOARDMAN. Admr. By REUEL ROBINSON, his Attorney. Summer Hotels *nd Boarding Houses | LISTED FREE + in the RESORT INFORMATION BUREAU of The | BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE I Name of Town or r, O. State.. X Name of House. f* No. of Guests Accom. Rates per week. I> Distance from Depot . From Golf Links. J ^ Distance to Nearest Body of Water. J ^ House Opens. House Closes. Name of Proprietor or Manager. X All of the above information will be listed in cur Infor* % mation Bureau files and also will be printed FREE in The Brooklyn Eagle’s Annual Summer Resort Directory if re- 4 ceived before May 1st. 4 Guest References in Brooklyn or vicinity. ... T .’ * T RESORT INFORMATION BUREAU f T THE BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE, brooklyn, N. Y. City t V <•> T ■ m^ ==*«== M i i ESTABLISHED 1829. | The Republican Journal] | — —— f ® The Journal for 1916 will continue the policy it I I has followed in the past. It has been and will be [ a home paper in the fullest acceptance of the term. It is the work of home people and devoted HI to home interests. 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