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ijtit1 News of Belfast.
i t-arter Hills has been at the Vlf> lu'Ult!ll the past week, assisting "fi^sur^al work. McDonough, night operator k" 1 ,,1,0110 exchange, is taking tion Miss Helen Hamm ** :,bsence' who had been employed in (he Leonard & Bar ,, . is now clerking in „ grocery store. v ■ Intire, of Andover, Mass., ■ image of her niece, Vish, formerly of Belfast, i 1,,-rt of Somerville, Mass. : take place early in July. will meet to-morrow, with Mrs. Frank Riggs, ,arc requested to bring ,,1 to sew on Red Cross questions will be asked . ,:i Signal. si young people autoed ’ oth to call on Mr. and who went to Sears Boston boat to escape a large quantity of iv reached the bridal i nker of Chicago, 111., e Women's Alliance > i, Unitarian, of Bel ..f the City National memorial to Isabella ■tuber of the church f !IK A'i,<inrr son of Mr. and Mrs. this city, has been improvement in pen g from the Banks Man pupil of Mrs. Mildred , ,f Grade VI. • ITERS. The following i - remained in the Bel li the week ending June Miss Hazel Marie Hall. Burk, J. S. Decrow, i. Mr. j. E. Kendall, ■,n Walker. ‘ Wetherbee of Boston .. May 30th, to spend her grandmother, Mrs. > ih of Brooks. Miss ) ■■d up with Mr. and Mrs. e relatives in Oakland, e secretary of Fisher v'.ss Wetherbee is now a ug of >the Spiritualists s and this vicinity will ■\l Sunday, in the morn i and it is expected that • rge attendance. Special •idered and the speaker of Jrs. Bessie Wentworth of iiis will be the annual i t an interesting day’s n arranged. ert of the season will be • J common to-morrow. Fri the Belfast Band, J. Lee r 'or The program: :;.t t . r • Kanner, Kb: • - First, Losey Rossini The Sunshine of Your Smile, Ray • Merraon F, Creamer Lit.hgow ;.he Fortune Teller, Herbert r .ery Little Thing in Dixie, Gumble • >cal Chorus Childhood, Waldteufel r Douglas, Burrell mursuay, win De od ’nbers o£ the Boy Scouts i short parade and it is he full troop will turn out The troop will form in Memorial Hall promptly ; nd there will be a short eral of the streets in the ill be a meeting of the we of the parade, when some important work for lees. During the stay of rs in the city the past .its did a lot of work in Wednesday, June 20th, ■lay in the history of the uts, as they will at that l he members of the Cam Troop in this city as a is expected that some 20 urn Camden will come and . the 50 members of the s city and there will be a '. with other sports. It is me that the local Scouts "cd the members from an "d the day is being looked i much interest. At the i meeting of last week ry telling by the members irham presided. Meetings inued on Thursday even ’arker will this week be *h-r of the musical patrol, l> the piccolo as an instru 1 k, under instructions from quarters in New York, the n making a canvas of the 1 test of Liberty Bonds and ■sing out some very attrac nitter. Herman W. Whitmore of Northport son of Mrs. Cleone Hills Whitmore, hai enlisted in the Engineers Corps at Ban gor and left last Thursday for Fort Slo' cum, N. Y. Mrs. George W. Lewis and daughter Mrs. F. A. Schubert, who spent the pas winter in Boston, are now in Colchester Conn. Their many Belfast friends hopi to see them at their Waldo avenue hom< in the near future. All the grade and district schools in th( city will close tomorrow, Friday, for th< summer vacation. The regular lessons will be heard in most of the schools, t< which the parents and friends of th< pupils are always welcome. Miss Helen H. Kittridge entered tht employ of The City National Bank Iasi Monday. She has been employed a num ber of months as stenographer for the Coe-Mortimer Co., concluding her duties with that firm last Saturday. The Booth Fisheries Company have bought of Dr- Eugene D! Tapley his 54 foot 40-horsepower boat, the Onawa, which they will use in their business. The run of fish is gradually increasing and the season promises to be a good one for their Belfast plant. The next meeting of Seaside Chautau qua Circle will be held with Miss Grace E. Walton, Lincolnville avenue, Monday, June 18th, at 2 p. m. Roll-call, Current Events from The Independent. Lesson, chapters twelve and thirteen from theX. I L. S. C. book, “The Things Men Fight For.” Monday afternoon, June 11th, was the last meeting at the Peirce school building and the Chautauquans were very j pleasantly entertained by the teachers, j Following the study hour ice cream and [ cake were served. The Liberty Bond Sale. There is | still time to buy your Liberty Bond, if I you have neglected that important duty | to your country in its hour of need. Do [ what you can to-day, even if your sub scription is small. The sale has been brought to the attention of every man, | woman and child in Belfast, even the 9 p. m. reminder with factory whistles and church bells. The house to house canvass by the bank clerks met with a ready re sponse from many. It was thought the total sale in the county would reach $150,000 last night at 9 o’clock and it is hoped $200,000 may be subscribed by noon to-day, Thursday. Do your part while you have the opportunity! New Advertisements. Some of the articles carried by Fred D. Jones, succes sor to Carle & Jones, are Iver Johnson bicycles, croquet sets, hammocks, base ball goods, tennis rackets and balls. H. R. McDonald has opened antique par lors at his residence, 45 Northport avenue, and has on hand many fine pieces which the public are invited to inspect.The Dinsmore Store carries the Hose of Lux ite, the man-spun silk. It comes in all the fashionable shades at 25 and 35 cents a pair for men and 50 cents a pair for women.Wanted, a maid for general housework by Mrs. James Mitchell, at the Jones bungalow, foot of Condon street.A “Traveler’s” electric iron is a wedding gift which will be greatly ap preciated by the bride. The Penobscot Bay Electric Co. have a large assortment of electrical gifts for the bride.Girl wanted at The Journal office....Woman wanted for housework in a family of two. Apply at The Journal office. THE LYCEUM COURSE. The Boston Symphony Elite Quartet, A. Brooke, flute; L. Nast, ’cello; H. Sauvelet, violin and piano; T. Celia, harp, gave the clos ing number in the lyceum course at the North church Tuesday evening. The seats were arranged to correspond with those in the Colonial Theater and the course checks used with little incon venience. The entire course has been perfectly satisfactory and the best for years. It was announced that it would be necessary to have another entertain ment to meet the financial expense of the course and that the management had ar ranged for Miss Doris Carpenter of Madi son, a graduate of the Leland Powers School of Expression, Boston, who stood second in a class of 200 students, to read some time during this month. The par ticulars will be given later. The concert Tuesday evening was by some of the most noted musicians of the country and was all the most critical could desire. Every number was insistently encored and greatly enjoyed by the large audi ence. The solos were particularly fine and the artists would have been kept un til morning,if they had complied with the encores. The program: Quartet, Hunter Moderato—Allegro Andante—Rando Harp Solo, Pensie Poetfque, Labano Mr. Celia Trio, (Flute, Violin and 'Cello) (?) Andante Walckiers (b) Minuet Quartet, Humoreake, Dvorak Mute Solo, (a) Reverie Hennebains (b) Whirlwind Krautz Mr. Brooke Trio (Violin, ’Cello and Harp) (a) Liebestraume Lisz* (b) Kleiner Valse Cirreno ’Cello Solo, t. (a) Meditation Squires (b) Folacca David Mr. Nast I Quartet, Scenes Bohemes, Malat Sergeant Brown of the 2nd Maine Regi ment has assisted Scout Master Orrin J. Dickey in drilling the Boy Scouts during his leisure hours. Amos P. Lord has enlarged his factory about 50 feet at his residence, near the foot of Commercial street. He has re ceived a direct government contract to make several thousand army tents, and expects to employ about 25 men and women all summer. The twenty young men, who have been taking factory work at the Coe-Morti mer Company’s plant in this city under the direction of Morris L. Slugg, have re turned to their homes in New York and New Jersey, preparatory to entering upon their duties as travelling salesmen to take orders for the company's fall delivery. Herbert R. Dickey, who has also been at the factory the past few months, will go to Philadelphia in a few weeks. His bride will accompany him. J. A. Crane, who recently came here from Winter Harbor, claims to have in vented a submarine destroyer that will sink any submarine in this or any other country. Mr. Crane has had 20 years experience as a machinist and has work ed 10 years for the government in private yards on battleships, cruisers and all classes of ships. His craft is a type of the undersea boat. He does not care to make a more public statement at present, mo in. v»ni iaac ms liivciltlOIl lip Willi Llie government and apply for a patent. Next Saturday at 3 p. m. the Campfire Girls and the Bluebirds will give a public entertainment in the Unitarian church parlor. There is no admission fee, but a silver offering will be received at the door. The program will consist of a cere monial and portion of the Camplire ritual, in which the members will wear their ceremonial gowns; a typical program of games and songs by the Bluebirds in cos tume; and a bright little comedy, ‘‘The Happy Day,” presented by seven of the older girls. The ladies ol the Universalist church, accompanied by Fuller C. Wentworth and Mrs. S. A. Parker, went to Stockton Springs last Friday to repeat The Old Peabody' Pew, which they recently gave most successfully here. They were most hospitably received at the church and were entertained in private homes. They made the trip in the cars of Rev. Arthur A. Blair, Charles N. Black, George A. Leavitt and S. A. Parker. They report a most enjoyable visit, regardless of the thunder shower and muddy streets. Wilbur A. Macomber recently complet ed an order for several pontoons and bridges for Cyrus Brewer, who has a summer home at Hutchins Cove, Isles boro. They make a boat landing' nearly 250 feet long over the flats. After raft ing the pontoons and bridges, Mr. Ma comber in a small dory towed them out into the bay to meet a launch that was to take them to the island. The launch did not appear, so Mr. Macomber towed them the entire distance, an undertaking few would care to attempt, especially in the rough weather prevailing this season. It was the only time for ten days he could have done it and then he was de tained at the island four days waiting for suitable weather to come home in his dory. He has repaired and painted the flvncv n lorrfo mntci- K+ u„i to William H. Folwell of Philadelphia, who will arrive at his summer home next Monday. He has also put the launch Oneco, owned by Bowdoin N. Pendleton of Islesboro, and Mr. Folwell’s launch Ike in condition for summer use. The 30-foot motor boat owned by Prof. Mather A. Abbott of Yale, a summer resident of Castine, will not be put into commission this year as Prof. Abbott has joined the Naval Reserves. Clinton G. Ferguson’s boats, also stored with Mr. Macomber, will probably not be used this season, as Mr. Ferguson’s two sons have enlisted. Mr. Ferguson, a- Belfast boy, is now lo cated in New Bedford, Mass., but has al ways spent the summer season on the Maine coast with his family. Mr. Ma comber is now at work on boats belong ing to F. R. Hoisington of Rye, N. Y., who is building a summer home on one of the islands near Islesboro. The Pejep scot Paper Co. has taken down the build ings in which Mr. Macomber has been storing for several seasons, and if ship building is carded on in the Pendleton yard he will be obliged to give up this part of his boat business. The Universalist Social Aiil will mee this, Thursday, afternoon. with Mis Edith M. Southworth. Rev. Arthur E. Wilson, Mrs. Wm. B Swan, Mrs. Albert M. Carter, Missei Caroline E. White and Charlotte W. Col i burn left Wednesday noon to attend th< ! sessions of the Unitarian State Confer ence in Augusta. William T. Faulkner, for the past yeai principal of the Belfast High school, will leave next Monday for Bangor, where he has a position in the traffic department at the depot of the Maine Central R. R. Co. Mrs. Faulkner, who has been assist ant in the High school for several months, will accompany him. Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Small are packing their household goods preparatory to lea v ing Saturday for Cambridge, Mass., where Mr. Small will continue his studies in the Harvard Banking school. They have rented their home to Mr. and Mrs. Clar ence E. Read, who will soon move from the Crawford house on Miller street. Mrs. George W. Frisbee underwent a very critical operation for gall stones last Saturday morning at her home on Con gress street. Dr. Eugene D. Tapley was assisted in the operation by Dr. Foster C. Small, her attending physician. The pa tient is very comfortable. She is attend ed by Miss Etta Young of Bangor, a train ed nurse. Miss Leona J. Achorn, teacher of Eng lish in the Belfast High school, has re signed and will soon be married to Allen P. Gillis of Lubec. Miss Achorn gradu ated from the Belfast High school and later from Colby College, with high rank in both. She aught for a time in Lubec. ; Mr. Gillis is a graduate of the University | of Maine and is engaged in the drug busi ness in Lubec. Emily Chadbourne RacklifT, a bright little Belfast Miss of seven years, began to inquire in the facts of the Liberty bond matter which was fullv exnlained j to her and also the fact that her money in the bank would buy a Liberty bond. After reflecting a while she said: “Well, mama, I can’t knit, and I would like to do something for the soldiers, so I would like to change my money for a Liberty bond.” She is now the happy owner of the bond. Colonial Theater. To-day, mati nee and evening, the photoplay adapta tion of Booth Tarkington’s famous novel, “Seventeen” is offered, with Jack Pick ford and Louise Huff in the leading roles. This is a noteworthy play, one that all who can, should witness. Friday, mati nee and evening, the famous George Beban is offered in a role of pathos and appeal, “The Marcellini Millions,” Sat urday, matinee and evening, Lionel Bar rymore in a Metro Wonderplay, “The Upheaval.” Monday, matinee and even ing, House Peters and Kathlyn Williams in a Paramount play “The Highway of Hope,” Tuesday, matinee and evening the Bluebird feature of great timeliness “Behind the Lines,” Wednesday, mati nee and evening, Ethel Clayton in “A Woman’s Way.” A large delegation from A. E. Clark Camp, S. of V. and their Auxiliary at tended the Maine Division Encampment held in Rockland last week, when the Belfast Auxiliary exemplified the degree. Allen L. Curts of Belfast, past com mander of A. E. Clark Camp, was elect ed commander of the Maine Division, Mrs. Nina Dickey Cook of Belfast was elected chaplain and Mrs. Ethel S. Whit ing, press correspondent of the Division Auxiliary. The exemplification of the work by the Belfast Auxiliary under the direction of their president, Miss Bessie Hubbard, with Mrs. Ethel Fowler, pianist, was beautifully done and highly compli mented. Both were presented with large bouquets. The secret work was also ably done by Mrs. Mabel D. Webber. Much credit is due Mrs. A. C. Mossman, who drilled the officers for the work. The division bought a $50 Liberty bond. SOUTH Belfast. Mr. and Mrs. Jones of Fort Fairfield have been guests of his sister, Mrs. P. B. Redman,for a few days .Mrs. H. G. Tibbetts and baby daugh ter Ruth Evelyn of Sewickley, Penn., are expected to arrive next week to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank West.Mr. and Mrs. Fred Curtis and. two children, Hazel and Wil liam, of Northport were Sunday guests at Sunny Brook Farm.Mrs. Sidney Roberts of Waterville was a guest last week of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Roberts. Mrs. Frank West and Mrs. Benjamin Colcord called on Mrs. Harriet White last Thursday.The Ladies Aid Society was pleasantly entertained at the home of Mrs'. Charles Meader, Tuesday-, June 5th. The ladies made a good beginning on the pajamas for the Red Cross. They were all very enthusiastic about the work. A fine treat was served by the hostess, con sisting of hot cocoa, cake, fancy crackers and cookies. A Patriotic Meeting, a large crowd assembled on the upper school common last Thursday evening to attend the pa triotic meeting. After one selection by the Band it began to rain and ajl adjourn ea to xne upera nouse, which was pack ed. Morris L. Slugg, president of the Board of Trade, presided. Mayor Edgar F. Hanson spoke of the need of young men in the army and navy of the United States. He urged those of the draft age to enlist and spoke of the advantages of the volunteer over the drafted man. Mr. O. E. Frost, chairman of the Public Safety committee, presented the great necessity of money to equip and feed the army and navy and urged all patriotic citizens who could not fight to do their duty in buying Liberty bonds. He explained fully how the banks of the city had made it possible for all to do their part in this matter, as essential as bearing arms. Lieut. R. G. White of the Supply Co. and Sergeant A. E. Brown of the Machine Gun Co. of the Second Maine regiment, who are here re cruiting, made patriotic addresses in favor of volunteering, stating its advantage over the draft. When volunteers were called four young men responded. The Band played national airs and all present felt the thrill of patriotism. t Mrs. M. C. Hill has returned from i visit with her sister, Mrs. A. J. Mason ii Bangor. Dr. Eugene L. Stevens, Dr. Carl Stev , ens, and Dr. S. L. Fairchild of Searspor . motored to Portland Wednesday to 'at tend the meetings of the Maine Medica society. The annual meeting of the Children’s Aid Society of Maine, adjourned from May 15th, will be held Tuesday, June 19th, at 2.80 p. m., at the home of the presi dent, 35 Spring street. The B. H. S. window in purple and gold at the Howes’ dry goods^.store is most attractive and contains practically everything tfcje sweet girl graduates need in gowns and accessories. It has been the custom to retain books returned at the Free Library until the library opened again. Beginning next Saturday, this rule will be changed and the books can be taken out as soon as the librarians have had the opportunity to shelve them. The wedding of Dr. Ansel M. Lothrop and Miss Marian M., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Heal of this city, will take place July 25th at Hillside Farms, North port, the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Cobe. Miss Louise Heal, who will be married this month to DeWitt Brewster of Brooklyn, will be her sister’s matron of honor and the bride will be attended by Mrs. Frances Jones Paul of Morrill and Miss Clara B. Keating of Belfast. The wedding of Miss Dorothea Sargent of Malden, Mass., and Claude B. Roberts of Belfast and Houston, Texas, will take place at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Sargent, on July 28th. Miss Sargent arrived Tuesday morning to visit Miss Anne M. Kittredge and Miss Clara B. Keating. Miss Kit .tredge gave a breakfast at 10 a. m., Wed nesday in honor of her guest. The table decorations were blue and white violets tied with red ribbons. The score cards for the three tables of auction that fol lowed were decorated with National em blems and the prizes were hat pins bear ing (lags and shields. B H. S. Graduates Honored. The Belfast High school has received a letter from Dean James N. Hart of the Univer sity of Maine, stating that Miss Blanche Jenneys had attained a most satisfactory ■ eciuu in ner worn in tne Domestic. Science coutse and had received honor able mention. Miss Jenneys is the daugh ter of Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Jenneys of Belfast.Miss Alfreda Ellis, daughterjof the late Alfred and Annie (Wilson* Ellis of Belfast, who graduated Wednesday from the U. of M., has also brought honor to the B. H. S. She obtained rank in the Domestic Science course that excus ed her from the final examinations and permitted her to enter at once on her duties as State leader of the Girls’ Agri cultural Club work at the U. of M. Lieut. R. G. White of the Supply Co. of the 2nd Maine Regiment, who has been here with Sergeant G. P. Brown of the Machine Gun Co. of the same regi ment, was called to Augusta last Mon day. Sergeant Brown was left to con tinue the work. Both young men have been very active in their endeavors, hav ing visited the manufacturing places, churches and halls, where young men congregate and have enlisted twenty two, as follows: Fred M. Wentworth, William Finch, Frank Dickey, James D. Staples, Jesse Wood, Raymond L. Lord, Otis E. Cole, Geo. B. Richards, Leroy H. Thomas, Loren Hall, Walter F. Gray and Elmer H. Wentworth of Belfast; Walter C. Sargent, Harry McCaslin, Arthur Young and Mr. Hamlin of Sears port; Geo. C. Clifford, Beni. Berry and Mr. Mills of Unity; George Peavey, Ches ter Evans, Fred Walker and Charles M. Littlefield of Monroe; Arthur E. Winslow of Rockland. THE red CROSS Auxiliary. On Sat urday the first box of hospital supplies was shipped to the Boston office. It con tained 43 pajamas, 12 hospital shirts, 12 bathrobes, 12 abdominal bandages, and 2 1-2 doz. comfort pillows. Work is al ready cut for the second box and we ex tend an urgent appeal to all to help in completing this box as soon as possible. All who can are asked to clip cotton ma terials for pillows, keeping the white clippings which are used for fracture pil lows, 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 quan tity can be used. We are also sending this week 12 pairs knitted woolen socks to Rockland for the Coast Patrol. An ap peal has come from the Rockland Chap ter for sleeveless sweaters for the Coast Patrol. We would like to contribute one dozen and will furnish yarn to anyone in the county who will knit. Directions are as follows: lib. wool, 1 pair bone or wooden needles ft nr fi Cast on 81 stitches, rib 3 inches, knit until it measures 26 in. from beginning. Make neck hole as follows: knit 28 stitches, finish ofr 26 (loosely* knit 28. Knit 4 rows on each side. Knit 24 stitches, cast 28 stitches, knit 22.. Knit for 20 inches, rib 3 inches. ' Sew up sides leaving ample arm hole. Knit or crochet edge 1-2 in. deep around neck hole. For heavy wool: Needles Nos. 6or 7. Cast on 72 stitches, rib 3 inches. Knit 26 inches. Make hole for neck as follows: Knit 24 stitches, bind off 24 stitches, knit 24 stitches, knit 4 rows on each side. Knit 24 stitches, cast on 24 stitches, knit 24 stitches, knit 23 inches, rib 3 inches. Mrs. Carle’s Red Cross window brought us two contributions of five dollars each; one from Mr. Elmer Hall and one from Miss Hunt of Liberty. The Children’s Improvement League of the Pitcher school sent a contribution of four dollars, earned by giving an ice cream sale. The Citypoint Sewing Circle contributed ten dollars. This makes a total of $536 con tributed for the work and $106 in mem bership fees.The people of Monroe are organizing an Auxiliary at Large and are evincing much interest in the work. This is the third auxiliary to organize in the county. FOLFY GOHAEIIC iAlkETS Keep St.' cli Sweet-interActive-Bowels Reiular ver Johnson Bicycles Croquet Sets Hammocks Baseball Goods Tennis Rackets Tennis Balls AT FRED D. JONES’, * • ^^^^^^^Succeaam^^Carle&Jonea. The Man-Spun Silk j Do not judge Hose of ; Luxite by the many products being offered as substitutes for silk. It is a new texture, dif fering from all that have [ preceded it in silken j beauty, lustre, elegance and strength. ! That is why we have cho sen it for you at this store. Hose of Luxite comes in all the fashionable shades. 25c and 35c the pair for men 50c the pair for women | The Dinsmore Store I jL. .a-J - _ _ » Colonial Theatre l^^rs. Matinee 2.30—Thursday | 7.00 and 8.30 Louise Huff and Jack Pickford in “SEVENTEEN” A PLAY YOU WILL REMEMBER-BY BOOTH TARKINGTON FRIDAY-Matinee and Evening SATURDAY - Matinee and Evening^ George Beban in Lionel Barrymore in “The Marcellini Millions” ‘ The Upheaval" ! MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY House Peters and Bluebird Fiye Ree, Ethe, Clayton in Kathlyn Williams Featurc “Man’s Woman” * The Pinnacle of Purity The law protects you by setting certain standards—which all Ice Cream must meet. Jersey Ice Cream (Brick or Bulk) is even purer than the law demands. Through choice materials—hygienic processes— modern machinery — and a sanitary plant. JERSEY TCE CREAM achieves a Purity above the requirements of the most exacting law. The JERSEY DEALER places purity ahead of profit, r e pays more—to give you the best cream made, “Look for the Tripl-Seal” JuRSEY ICS CREAM CO., LAWRENCE, MASS. J' or Sale by ® READ & HILLS, DRUGGISTS fol h ioC ' im ~~ mr~ — —7 -- 1 *-- =^= 1——1 H ANNOUNCEMENT 8 _ o : H. R. McDONAlD, 45 No thport Avenue, Has Opened Antique Parlors AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS. U The collection we have on hand at the present represents two years 2 TTi of collecting and includes many pieces of beautiful old mahogany in jj SHERATON, HIPPLE-WHITE a d CHIPPENDALE. The public O is invited to inspect the same. Tel. 336-11 H WE BUY ANYTHING ANTIQUE. ro11< " ~^IOI Belfast-Camden Auto Service “The American Line.” ON AND AFTER JUNE 1, 1917, LEAVE BELFAST, Windsor Hotel, j ARRIVE IN CAMDEN about 8.00 a. m„S12 m. I 3.00. p. ni. j 9.00 a. m.. 1.00 p. m., 4.00 p. m. LEAVE CAMDEN, Bav View Hotel, j ARRIVE IN BELFAST About 9.30 a.m., 1.30 p. m., 4.30 p. m. I 10.30 a. m., 2.30 p. ni., 5.30 p. m. Connections mada at Camden with electric cars to and from Rockland; at Belfast for Ban gor and Waterville, via Maine Central Railroad; boat to Castine and Islesboro. Extra cars at Belfast, for special trip3 to any point desired. Careful drivers and first-class serviee. THE MAINE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY, _ , , | 316-3 ORRIN J. DICKEY, Manager, Pythian Block, Belfast- Maine . Telephone j 375 Jgtf; | THE is open for en gagements’for 1917 Wm. M. Thayer Business I Manager j WANTED A woman to do general house* work in a family of two. Apply to THE JOURNAL OFt ICE. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORIA GIRL WANTED APPLY AT THE JOURNAL OFFICB. fwHTI NUFORM ) CORSETS o Provide a style tor every fijure at A a price for every purse. ? <M 00 UP 7 FOR SALE AT 8 MISS HILTON’S f j WAIST A^D SP-CIALTY SHOP, | S Journal Building Beifast. /