OCR Interpretation

The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 07, 1917, Image 4

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1917-06-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

The Republican Journal
The Republican Journal Pub. Co
A. I. BROWN, Editor.
ADVERTISING Terms. For one square, one
inch length in column. 25 cents for one week
and 25 cents for each subsequent insertion.
Subscription Terms In advance. $2 00 a
year; $1.00 for six months; 50 cents for three
Woodrow Wilson recently said: “The
only thing that ever set any man free,
the only thing that ever set any nation
free, is the truth. A man that is afraid
of the truth is afraid of life. A man who
does not love the truth is in the way of
decay and of failure. I have such an
inveterate confidence in the ultimate
triumph of the truth that I feel, with old
Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes, that the
truth is no invalid and you need not mind
how roughly you handle her. She has
got a splendid constitution and she will
survive every trial and every labor.”
Just to show how roughly our Presi
dent can handle the truth, we modestly as
sert that every well informed reader of the
news of the day knows that President Wil
son has been doing everything in his power
to muzzle the press. The espionage bill,
so-called, was an administration measure.
In this bill was a drastic censorship clause
which if passed would enable the Presi
dent to keep the people in ignorance of
what was going on either in preparedness
or in war How does the President ex
pect the truth to “set any nation free”
if that nation is not allowed to know
what the truth is. “Consistency, thou
art a jewel.” Woodrow Wilson when he
theorises is as far'removed from President
Wilson when he practices as Jerusalem is
from Constantinople. We believe, how
ever, that President Wilson is a good man.
We believe he is an able man earnestly
endeavoring to carry this country safely
through the present crisis. We know
what a tremendous responsibility he is
carrying for himself and for us. We
know also how heavily he is handicapped
by politicians, obstructionists, grafters
and incompetents. But the public through
the press, is demanding that the adminis
tration should be consistent with the high
ideals of the President. The public
clamors for more soundness and less
sound; for more achieved results and less
rhetoric; for more decisive action and less
vacillation; for the control of speculation,
for the punishment of grafters, and for
the removal of incompetents, whether in
the cabinet or elsewhere.
No retail merchant who is a “live wire”
will venture to assert that advertising
does not pay. Large business houses like
Hovey’s, Filene’s and Houghton & Dut
ton’s are persistent advertisers because
results have proved to them that money
put out for advertising is money profit
ably expended. That advertising is pro
fitable only to large businesses cannot be
maintained because we know of scores of
small businesses which would not live
six months if the advertisements disap
peared from the newspapers. There have
been hundreds of businesses which never
could have begun their short lives if it
were not for advertising. But in order to
be profitable it must be done sensibly,
persistently and well. Truthfulness is
the all important element in an advertise
ment. If a merchant attempts to de
ceive the public he will very soon be pun
ished by a loss of customers. We have
personal knowledge of a store which has
advertised three separate closing out sales
within one year. The last one is now go
ing on but sales are slow, so slow that
only one clerk is needed and he is not a
very busy man. We know of another
dealer who started about three years ago
in a small way. He advertised regularly
in the local papers. He put the goods be
hind the advertisements. Gradually-peo
ple found that his advertisements meant
what they said. He prospered and has
built up a thriving business. Honest ad
vertising did the work, and without it he
could never have attracted customers.
Double Arrow
Morning, Noon and
Nothing Like Them.
The Taste Tickles.
Conditions that are both scrofulous
and anemic are very common. Many
persons whose faces are “broken
out, ’ ’ cheeks are pale, and nerves are
weak, suffer from them.
There is an effective, economical
remedy in the combination of Hood's
Sarsaparilla and Peptiron Pills, one
taken before eating, the other aft."
In these medicines taken in V.
way the best substances for the bloua
and nerves are brought together.
But his success was not entirely due to
the truthfulness of the advertisements.
He put his best thought into their prepara
tion. They not only read well but they
looked well. Good advertising has be
come an art, and good, Hbnest, timely
advertising will promote business.
Not long ago the writer read in a New
England paper that a farmer subscriber
had laid an egg on the editor’s desk. It
was an egg of prodigious size, but we have
forgotten its dimensions. For more than
fifty years we have from time to time
been reading of similar instances when
people had used the editor’s desk as a nest
where big eggs were deposited. We have
wondered whether such bestowal of a big
egg was a form of public recognition of
an editor. We have also wondered if an
application for admission to the Maine
Press Association could be received unless
the applicant had received a big egg.
Well, what we started to say was this:
Mr. A. K. Wood of this city has present
ed us with an egg. It was a good egg.
We know' because it has been cooked and
eaten. The egg weighed more than three
quarters of a pound. To be exact about it
the egg weighed thirteen and one half
ounces. An old goose laid this egg in her
nest. Mr. Wood brought the egg to us in
a basket.
It is proposed to employ large numbers
of Mexicans to work on the farms in our
southwestern States. There is a federal
law against importing foreign labor. But
labor is needed in several of these States
and if there are any Mexicans who are
willing to work there ought to be some
way found to give them an opportunity.
We could give them plenty of good food
and with plenty of cold water and plenty
of work they could sweat the pulque out
of their systems. Then, after the har
vest was over, we should be able to send
to their homes a large number of vastly
improved Mexican citizens.
The price of wheat continues to "drop
as it has been steadily doing since specu
lation was put under the ban.—Portland
Last Friday wheat was quoted at $1.82
for September delivery. As we predicted
two weeks ago the. dealing in “futures”
is going right along. The **jan” has re
duced the price of wheat about $1.00 a
bushel, but has not put a stop to specula
tion. The country will not be satisfied
with a “ban.” Gambling in a food pro
duct which is daily used in every fam
ily in the United States must be stopped.
Congress has stricken the censorship
clause from the espionage bill, but the
censors on the other side of the Atlantic
are working full time, and the War and
the Navy departments here at home will
do their bit. We must content ourselves
with such war news as is handed out to
us, and make the best guess we can as to
what news the censors have seen fit to
Some people are serioulsy advising that
Uncle Sam should loan a large sum of
money to Mexico. The border line be
tween the U. S. and Mexico is 1200 miles
long. At a large expense we are patrol
ling that border to prevent the Mexicans
from stealing our portable property, burn
ing our towns and murdering our citizens.
What our little sister republic should
have is not candy but a spanking.
Three million tons of steel steamships
in a year and a half is the pledge which
General Goethals has made to the com
mittee of Congress if the requisite money
and authority are guaranteed. This is an
ambitious program, but the General is a
man who does things, and with proper
co-operation he can put it through. He
has won the support of the American
Iron and Steel Institute, led by Judge El
bert H. Gary, chairman of the United
States Steel Corporation.
General Goethals’ speech before the
Institute showed clearly that he does not
look with favor on a large fleet of wooden
ships—as, indeed, nobody would if a re
quisite supply of steel tonnage were forth
coming. Until the steel manufacturers
were appealed to, the quick construction
of 3,000,000, or any considerable amount,
of steel shipping was impracticable, be
cause the yards now working were unable
to secure prompt delivery of materials for
vessels already under control. It was
this question of materials and also the
fact that present shipbuilding facilities
were overtaked that led the United States
Shipping Board to consider wood con
struction There need be no cont.roversv
between the advocates of steel and advo
cates of wood. The superiority of the
former, if it can be had, will be univer
sally acknowledged. And, on the other
hand, even 3,000,000 tons of additional
steel shipping will not be enough; all the
wooden vessels that can be had will be
needed also to break the German subma
rine blockade, that deadly menace to
Britain, France and Italy.
It is of the utmost importance that
President Farrell of the Steel Corporation
has pledged himself and all the powerful
resources at his command to support Gen
eral Goethals’ program. All the other
steel manufacturers of the country will
follow the lead of this great corporation.
The plan of General Goethals involves
not only the supplying of materials in
abundance, but a prompt and great ex
tension of the shipbuilding equipment of
the United States. Not unless additional
yards are immediately created can a pro
gram of 3,000,000 tons of steel shipping
in eighteen months be fulfilled. It is
fortunate indeed for America that a man
with the record of achievement of the
famous builder of the Panama Canal is at
the head of the new ship construction
movement. Steel ships, as The Marine
Journal has often said, are the best ships
for the permanent welfare of the Ameri
can merchant marine. But there should
be no abandonment of the building of
wooden vessels already entered on. They,
too, will be needed and welcome.—Ma
rine Journal.
The News of Belfast.
The Universalist Social Aid will meet
in the vestry this, Thursday, at 2.30 p. m.
Miss Jennie Wilson of Philadelphia and
Miss Helen Picksley of Warwick, N. Y.,
arrived Friday to open their cottage near
Mayo street for the summer.
Eugene Gannon, son. of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis F. Gannon of Albion, formerly of
Belfast, has enlisted in the Army and is
now stationed at Fort Slocum, N. Y.
Miss Ella I. Smalley, cashier for the
New England Telephone Company, is
taking a two weeks’ vacation. Miss Mabel
Howe of the Camden office is substituting
for her.
The members of the Women’s Alliance
of the First Parish, Unitarian, are re
quested to attend a special business
meeting at the home of Miss Colburn,
Church street, this, Thursday, afternoon
at 3 o’clock.
Mrs. Fred Rackliff, Mrs. Frank I. Wil
son, Mrs. George G. Wardwell and Miss
E. Frances Abbott were elected delegates
from the Universalist church last Sunday
to attend the State Convention in Rock
land and left Monday morning.
Miss Frances Haley of Boston is sub
stituting as manager of the Western
Union telegraph office during the vaca
tion of Miss Clarabel Marsh. Miss Marsh
will visit Miss Leita Caseley of Boston
for a few days, before going to Islesboro
for a camping trip.
Miss Emeroy Ginn is acting as book
keeper at H. L. Whitten Co., during the
absence of Miss Clara R. Steward, who
is taking her vacation. Miss Steward is
to be operated on for the removal of her
tonsils at the Waldo County Hospital this
morning, and will later be the guest of
her mother,Mrs. P.G. Hurd,at Hurd farm,
Evelyn, the beautiful little daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sweatt, won the
heart of everyone on Main street Satur
day afternoon, as the living model of in
fants’ and childrlh’s clothing at the Cur
tis dry goods store. She was giving her
doll a great deal of attention and at the
same time throwing kisses to many who
stopped to admire her as she sat in her
little rocking chair. She was dressed in
a dainty white gown and had frequent
changes of dresses, coats, hats, etc.
Wai.do County’s Registration. The
returns of the draft registration of Waldo
county was completed at noon June 6th
with the following result:
Belfast, Ward 1, 91; Ward 2, 80; Ward
3,94; Ward 4, 22; Ward 5, 59; total, 316.
Belmont, 18; Brooks, 38; Burnham, 49;
Frankfort, 38; Freedom, 32; Islesboro, 50;
Jackson, 20; Knox, 32; Liberty, 39; Lin
colnville, 66; Monroe, 57; Montville, 46;
Morrill, 28; Northport, 24; Palermo, 44;
Prospect, 25; Searsmont, 44; Searsport,
79; Stockton Springs, 63; Swanville, 24;
Thorndike, 38; Troy, 55; Unity, 58; Waldo,
25; Winterport, 76. Total, 1419.
The rainy weather has materially inter
ferred with the out-door work at the Pe
jepscot Pulp Co.’s plant on Front street.
The spur track of the railroad has been
laid to meet the trestle work. The first
; section of the hardpine conveyor has been
I set into the wharf, running from the
water to the second story of the building
formerly used by the Frenchboro Fishery
i Co. From this main section there will
be three runs, one to the car track and the
j others to different parts of the yard. The
| wood will be dumped overboard from the
boats, as the main object will be to un
load them as rapidly as possible. Three
large motors will be used at different
points on the conveyors.
Lyceum Course. The fifth and con
cluding entertainment will be held in the
North Church next Tuesday evening,
June 12fh, when the people of Belfast and
vicinity are to have the privilege of hear
ing a group of players from the world’s
greatest orchestra, the Boston Symphony.
The personnel and instrumentation is aa
follows: Arthur Brooke, flute; Ludwig
Nast, cello; Hubert Sauvlet, violin and
piano; Theodore Celia, harp. They are
all leading members of the Boston Sym
phony^Orchestrafand each man is equally
accomplished as a soloist and an ensemble
artist. The program of the concert is full
of variety, both interesting and enjoyable.
Those holding course tickets will use
them at the door as heretofore and single
admissions will be fifty cents. Tickets
on sale at Adams’ Jewelry Store. Re
member the place and time; North
Ghurch, June 12, at 8.15 p. m.
BOY SCOUTS. The regular meeting of
the Boy Scouts last Thursday evening
was well attended and very enthusiastic.
Ralph Perkins was elected to member
ship and Eugene Sholes registered. It
was voted to extend an invitation for
the Camden Scouts to spend a Field Day
in Belfast some time this month. The
program will include base ball, sports,
amusements and a picnic dinner. The
committee on time and program will be
Scouts Rudolph Cassens, T. James Dur
ham, Kenneth Colcord, Frank Downs and
Wyville Vose. Scout Donald Knowlton
gave a very interesting account of their
trip to Camden and Rockport last week.
At a meeting of the general committee
held later, the following committees were
appointed: Base ball, Edwin Morse,
Charles Wright, Albert Fogg, Basil Pen
dleton and Walter Page; sports, Wyville
Vose, Rudolph Cassens, Kenneth Col
cord, Murray Keene and Leroy Bradford.
Several of the Scouts have passedjjtheir
qualifications for merit badges and there
is good prospect that there will be ajlarge
number of first class Scouts beforejthe
close of June.
The Red Cross Auxiliary. The
recent battles on the western front in
France are filling the hospitals with
wounded. Our own troops will soon be
there. Letters from the Red Cross head
quarters in Boston state the urgent and
pressing need for hospital supplies of
every kind. The citizens of Belfast have
contributed generously of their money
and much work is ready, but at present
there are not workers enough to turn off
this work as rapidly as needed. It is
hoped that every woman in town will
| feel an individual responsibility and try
to devote one afternoon a week at least
to this work. Let us do our bit....The
Boston chapter of the American Red
Cross issues a warning that persons
without authority are using the name of
the organization in soliciting money.
Persons are accordingly requested to con
tribute no money, except to those whom
they know to be authorized to receive
such contributions....All who can are
asked to clip cotton materials for pillows,
keeping the white clippings which are
used for fracture pillows, separate from
the colored, which are used for comfort
pillows. They may be left at the rooms
or with Mrs. Chas. H. Walden, Court
street. A large quantity can be used....
The local Auxiliary has received a con
tribution of $10 from Alfred Johnson and
one of $5 from Trinity Reformed church
of East Belfast....Following are directions
for wristers: Knit eight inches long on
four steel needles or on two. For four
needles: cast on 20 stitches on each of
three needles; knit 2 and purl 2 for seven
inches. To make hole for thumb reverse
knitting, knit back and forth for inch
and a quarter, then join, closing hole and
knit an inch. Overcast edge of thumb
or crochet single stitch to strengthen
edge. For two needles: Cast on 80
stitches; knit 2 and purl 2 for 9 inches.
When sewing up, leave 1 1-4 inches for
thumb hole, top of hole being one inch
below top of wrister.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Belfast Board of Trade was held at the
Court House last Friday evening with a
good attendance. A number of matters
pertaining to Belfast’s interest were dis
cussed. President Slugg reported that
the plans and specifications made by the
government engineers on the proposed
ships have been received and were on file
at the Waldo Trust Company and that the
attention of both Lester Wilbur of Bangor
and O. E. Frost of this city had been
called to them, both having been inter
ested in the building of some ships in
this city. The present conditions indicat
ed a delay, however, on the grounds that
there was some dissension on the part of
the government officers as to the advisi
bility of building wooden ships on this
plan. Mr. I. L. Wilband, the head ship
builder for George A. Gilchrest at Thom
aston, had been in the city in the past
week and looked over the Frost yard and
found it well adapted to that class of
work. The withdrawal of the steamer
Islesboro, Capt. Bennett, from the Bel
fast, Camden and Islesboro service was
also reported, it being claimed that the
boat could not be made to pay and that
| the loss of the mail contracts also reduced
her earning capacity. There was some
I discussion on the moving and purchase of
■ the Dana Building and the matter is still
in the hands of the committee, who expect
a little later to be able to solve the prob
lem of a new location and the purchase of
the building. There was but a partial re
port on the matter of the Boys Club and
while nothing definite has been agreed
pon it is hoped that the next meeting
will bri g more encouraging news. The
committee appointed to confer with a
similar committee from John Cochran
Chapter, D. A. R., reported that a suitable
tablet had been made and was ^oon to be
properly set at the entrance to tljj old
: Read farm on Northport Avenue, which
i was the early home of John Cochran,
J settled in May 1770, one of the 32 pro
: prietors of Belfast, Lot 42, and a member
of the Boston Tea Party. This is of the
oldest and most historic places in the city.
There are a number of other important
places in the city which will also be mar
Fred Barden is in poor health.
Mr. Gamage returned to Portland last
E. II. Littlefield and H. P. White were
in Bangor Monday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stevens are board
ing with their niece, Mrs. Isaac McKeen.
Mrs. A. A. Barden of Winterport is
visiting her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Barden.
Swanville Juniors and the Brooks team
will play on Swanville Heights next Sat
urday afternoon.
Swanville Juniors and the Searsport
team played ball in Searsport Saturday.
Score 7 to 1 in favor of Searsport.
Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Clement and
daughter Barbara of Winterport, were
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bar
The Baptist quarterly meeting 'was
held at Monroe Center church Saturday
and Sunday with good attendance and in
teresting speakers.
The Welfare committee has procured
some Red Cross work and will soon have
plenty for all wishing to do the work,and
those who possibly can should lend a
helping hand.
One efficient way to remove
nasal catarrh is to treat its cause
which in most cases is physical
weakness. The system needs
more oil and easily digested
liquid-food, and you should
take a spoonful of
after each meal to enrich your
blood and help heal the sensi
tive membranes with its pure
oil-food properties.
The results of this Scott's
Emulsion treatment will
surprise' those who have used
irritating snuffs and vapors.
Get the Genuine SCOTT'S
The Electrical |
Shower |
The “Needle of Fashion” has become Magnetized and points I
Electrical Weddiog Gilts. 1
So much so, that now the Electrical “Shower” adds its offerin I
to those of the linen shower, glass shower and other showers 1
vogue, to make the Bridal Home up-to-date and convenient. 1
Electrical Gifts commend themselves, for they are praci 1
well as beautiful. 1
Hero Are a Few Suggestions—We Have Many Others I
Electric Percolater Electric Iron Electric Chafir g q I
Electric Toaster Electric Fan Electric Table Lamc §
Electric Range Electric Vibrator Electric Cleaner f
Electric Grill Electric Curling Iron 1
A “Liberty Bond” Would Make an Ideal Gift I
Penobscot Bay Electric Company I
Mrs. A. W. Archer of Portland has
been visiting here recently.
Mrs. Lottie Roberts of Boston was the
guest of her father, D. M. Spencer, last
Miss Mary Fisher, who spent the win
ter in Massachusetts, is at her home here
at present.
Mr. and Mrs. Tibbetts of Portland are
guests of Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Goodrich.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gorrivan moved
the last of the week to Bangor, where he
is employed.
Charles Cunningham came from Cas
tine Saturday to spend the week-end with
his family here.
Mrs. Ida M. Nickerson of North Sears
port is caring for Mrs. Warren Delano,
who is very ill.
Miss Corrinne Baniard of Boston was
the guest of Mrs. Clara Merrill a few
days last week.
Miss Clara Colson of Brewer visited
her aunts, Mrs. A. W. Shaw and Mrs.
John Young, last week,
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Clements, Miss
Barbara Clements and Mrs. A. A. Barden
were guests of Mr. and Mrs F. F. Barden
at South Monroe, Sunday.
Garfield Lodge I. O. O. F. held a spec
ial meeting for conferring degrees, Tues
day evening. Refreshments of ice cream,
cake and coffee were served.
Miss Elizabeth Haley Bean, who was
here during the illness of her father,
Walter Haley, has returned to her home
in Boston. Mr. Haley is much improved
in health.
Friends here of Charles Crogan of Ban
gor are interested to know that he has
invented a steel tape measure. He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Crogan of
this town.
Horace Dunham visited ins parents, Mr.
and Mrs. William Dunham, last week.
He has served three years in the U. S.
Navy and has recently enlisted for four
years more.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McKenney and
Mrs. David Smith was in Orono, Thurs
day, to attend the funeral of their rela
tive, Dr. Mayo. While there Mr. Mc
Kenney was taken suddenly ill and was
unable to return home until later in the
A large crowd was at Union Hall,
Wednesday afternoon, May 30th, at
which time the following appropriate ex
ercises were held. Selections by Winter
port Band; prayer, Rev. A. J. Lockhart;
remarks on union and significance of Me
morial Day, D. M. Spencer; calling roll of
honor, Raymond Cole; selection, band;
address, W. H. Lord; selection, band;
benediction, Rev. A. J. Lockhart. Thinner
each year grow the ranks, but nine vet
erans being present at the exercises Me
morial Day.
The death of Louise, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Nelson, occurred Thurs
day afternoon after a long illness in
which a severe attack of pneumonia was
followed by tubercular trouble. Miss
Nelson was a popular student in the
Grammar school and was much liked by
her young friends. The family have the
sympathy of the entire village in their
sorrow. Besides the father and mother
there are three sisters, Harriet, Mildred
and Grace, and two brothers, Donald and
Willard. The funeral services were held
Sunday afternoon at the residence, Elder
H. A. Koehler of Sargentville officiating.
A profusion of beautiful flowers, which
beside those of the immediate family,
relatives and friends, also included a large
spray from her schoolmates and teachers.
F. W. Haley had charge of the arrange
ments and interment was in Oak Grove
John D. Rockefeller is credited with
having purchased a $10,000,000 Liberty
Does not the credit really belong to
owners of automobiles?
Laborers wanted for shipyard construction
Good pay, short hours. Apply to Civil
Department. 4lV
Bath, Maine.
i--- ’
i WHITE’S COKNER, (winterport )
| Miss Louise Libby is with Mrs. S. P.
| Stevens in Monroe for a few weeks.
W. E. Whitney and family were week
end guests of C O. Whitney and Mrs.
Augusta Whitney.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Clements of
Monroe were recent guests of L. A.
White and family.
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Clarke motored
from Prouts’ Neck and spent the week
end at Leonard Clarke’s.
Mrs. A. G. Larby returned to her home
Saturday after two weeks’ visit with her
sister, Mrs. Sylvanus Ward in Hampden.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Arey of Thorndike
were the guests of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Marcus Littlefield over Memorial
Amos Conant, who has employment in
Bangor,spent Memorial Day at the home
of his parents, Hon. and Mrs. C. M.
R. L. Clements and family and Mrs.
i A. B. Barden of the village made a brief
visit with Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Clements,
B. C. Ames and family of Orono were
recent guestsof Mr. and Mrs. A R. Well
man and Mrs. Ames’ mother, Mrs. Eliza
beth Robbins,accompanied them home to
spend the summer.
Mrs. Austin Ricker was hostess for the
Ladies’ Club Saturday afternoon. Nearly
all of the members were present with the
following guests: Mrs. Alice Palmer,
j Mrs. Theo. Dickey, Mrs. Agnes Watson
and Miss Gertrude Webber.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nye of Belfast were
guests Thursday afternoon of Mr. and
Mrs. M. A. Haley and accompanied them
to Dixmont in the evening, the gentle
men attending a meeting of Archon
Lodge, F. and A. M., and the ladies visit
ing Mrs. A. C. Croxford.
The family of Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Nealey had a pleasant reunion last Sun
day, the entire family of children and
grandchildren being present at the family
dinner. Lyndon came from Bangor,
Earl H., wife and son Alston from Mon
roe, Russell C., wife and daughter Doro
thy and son Guy, all of Monroe.
On the evening of June 2nd, neighbor!*
and friends numbering forty assembled
at the attractive home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. B. Jewett to offer felicitations and as
sist in celebrating the 25th anniversary
of their marriage. The affair was a sur
prise to Mr. and Mrs. Jewetl and was in
charge of Mrs. M. A. Haley and Mrs. G.
H. York. The guests were cordially
welcomed and soon the spacious rooms
were filled with a merry company. Af
ter the last arrival, Mrs. York, in behalf
of the guests, presented to the host and
hostess a line cut glass service. Two
beautiful oil paintings from Mrs. Ethel
Pratt of Newburg attracted much atten
tion. The evening was enjoyably spent
with cards and music, and at 11 o’clock a
delicious lunch was served by Mrs. Haley
and other ladies. Several kinds of sand
wiches and cake in abundance had mys
teriously arrived, which with coffee,
made acceptable refreshments. At mid
night the company dispersed, wishing
another twenty-five years of happiness
to Mr and Mrs. Jewett.
Miss Mary Mason arrived early last
week from Portland, for a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Ephraim Haskell.
Mr. W. M. Chap
from Massachuset
winter, and is t hi
Mrs. Lewis Ritchie
Mrs. A. F. Durl.e
abled last week by
foot. It is now son:
still badly swollen am:
Monroe Lodge, !.
Rebekah Lodge wdl
services in the chu:
17th. The Rev. A A
will deliver the serin-,
Gertrude Hobbs, w
Mrs. Addic Bowden
died on June 1st,
months illness from
vices were held on .s
and on Monday the rep
Pittsfield, her former -
Victor Durham, w
army four years ag,
commission as Sen
passed the examinaii
and has since been
at La Paz. He is at p
San Antonio.
Unfavorable weat
usual exercises on It
fair-sized audience g;
the afternoon} and h
lent address by the K
Belfast, The follow:,
sented: Music by t
reading, Lincoln’s (,
Mrs. Henry Webber:
and Annie York
Conant; music, choir
A. Mansur; solo, A
choir, America.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred ,i. .
R. I., formerly reside
visiting their daughter
Dr. and Mrs. T. N
than Hunt and Mrs
the quarterly meetimr
Saturday afternoon i
The funeral of i
Plymouth, Mass., war,
Saturday forenoon, '
worth of Lincolnvilli
wras a beautiful displa
Leo Blood and Nor
listed ami we undersi
have made applirai
days of the Civil \t a:
little town. Over
sleeping in our eeni
of patriotism is still ••
Sunday was obser\
good delegation wras pn
Grange. The church
rated with cut flow
evergreens and bunting
singing by Mrs. Georg'
Roy Paul. Rev. Nath
earnestly on the tin m i
best things of life. ’
The Good Time Glut ;
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. B
his 75th birthday. As M
invalid, the meeting w:.~
time instead of in thee
line picnic dinner was m
Bowen enjoyed the oec.i.
The club left a handsom
for their president.
Odd Fellows Block, [ Bsli**1, W

xml | txt