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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, May 22, 1919, Image 4

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FROM the FIRST DOSE;
Hood's Sarsaparilla Begins Its
Reconstructive Work,
First, it creates an appetite.
i-M1' ond, it aids digestion.
Third, it perfects assimilation.
Fourth, it carries 100 per cent, of .
the nourishment in the food you eat
into U.e blood and the body, thereby
enriching and vitalizing your blood,
which in time renews your strength
and builds up again your reserve
str-ngth and vitality.
This makes Hood's Sarsaparilla
one of the great remedies of the
world. From the first dose you are
on a definite road to improvement. It
is of inestimable value just now to
restore the health and nerve force so
greatly exhausted by war excitement,
the grip and influenza epidemic and
the changing season. It is the right
medicine for you this Spring. Get a
bottle today.
And if you need a mild, effective
cathartic, get Hood’s Pills.
STOCKTON SPRINGS.
Maynard Crocker recently moved his
family to Hampden, having secured em
ployment up the river.
Earle Gardner arrived from Boston
Friday night to pass several weeks with
his mother, Mrs. A M Gardner.
Mrs. Edward Barton of Dark Harhor,
was in town last week visiting her son
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Barton
Mr and Mrs. Edw. Billings of Monroe
have returned to their farm after being
in town, living at Stockton during the
winter.
Irving Blanchard returned last week
from his work in the Pioneer mill at
Pittsfield while labor troubles were being
adjusted.
Mrs. Eleanor Colcord and her daughter,
Mrs. Evelyn Shiite, with Harry Jr., left
recently for Augusta for an indetermi
nate stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Nickerson will
occupy the upper rent of Mrs. Horace
Staples’ house, moving from the Loud
place, sold to Mrs. Libby.
Cecil Hutchings, the infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. E. H. Hutchings, who removed
to this town from Gardiner a few weeks
ago, died very suddenly on the 14th.
George Curtis was in town last week
visiting A. W. Holmes, Jr. Mr. Curtis is
a resident of Bangor and has recently re
turned from 20 months’ service overseas.
'Misses Mary and Harriet Hichborn re
turned home on the 13th, after spending
the winter in Portland, and reopened
their residence on Church street, closed
for the first time in a generation.
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Treat with
their infant daughter Barbara arrived
from their home in Millinocket last
Thursday for a few days with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvah C. Treat.
Dr. C. Edward Britto, Walter F. Trun
,'y, Arthur Colcord and Leonard LaFur
iey went to Swan lake Saturday, for the
week-end, and returning with a fair
catch m spite of unpleasant weather.
W. H. Shute of Prospect, for some
time employed at the Stockton yard, re
cently purchased of Fred Bishop the fine
driving mare which was formerly owned
and highly prized by the late Dr. Nason
of Winterport.
Irving R. Sawyer has been a consistent
and successful fisherman at Swan Lake
since the opening of the season. On the
14th he was accompanied by W. F.
Trundy and C. H. Bagley, and the party
returned with 6 tine salmon.
Mrs. Ellsworth Jones of Bangor came
down on ‘lie train Saturday to spend the
ight tsith Mrs. Saiah F. Bridges. Sun
day afternoon her sister, Mrs. Miles Jel
iison, v. ih her .husband and party drove
from Belfast to take her back with them.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Loud of Hamp
den was in town the first of the week,
removing the last of their possessions
from tiie house which they recently
sold to Mrs. Eben Libby. Mr. and Mrs.
Libby began moving the Jast of the week.
Dr. and Mrs. H. Eserett Hichborn ar
rived from Boston in their car on the
13th, for a stay of several days at their
summer home, while ttie doctor absorbs
large volumes of Maine air and prepares
a garden against their regular August
sojourn.
John McLaughlin has announced tiis
taking over the management of the Hotel
•Stockton, for the past year or more con
ducted by iiis son, Ernest. The house
was closed Saturday night and will be re
opened afier certain necessary renova
tion has been accomplished.
H. ii. Hatt of Bangor has been appoint
ed to the Cape Jellison station of the
Bangor Aroostook railroad. His fam
ily arrived Friday night and will occupy
the Sprague house on Church street.
Miss June Davis, who has had charge of
the office since the departure of A. J.
Walsh, will return to Bangor
The iibrary committee of the Current
Events Club, Miss Mabel F. Simmons,
Mrs. Edgar M. Colcord and Mrs. Page B.
Spalding, were occupied Monday with
the sectional case filled with books re
cently presented to the Club by Mrs. Ed
ward E. Cheney in memory of her iate
husband. The books suitably inscribed,
numbered and catalogued are now ready
for distribution, with the others of the
library, at the store of J. W. Lambert.
There is displayed in Trundy’s window
n German soldier’s belt which has seen
service, and a polished steel helmet of the
pattern familiar to those who recall the
one worn by Bismarck in the famous
picture of tlie signing of the treaty of
Versailles, taken from a discovered sup
ply stored for use in the triumphal entry
of Paris, which failed to come off accord
ng to schedule. These interesting ex
hibits were sent to his family by Corp.
Walter Mclnnis of the Army of Occu
pation.
Several hundred square feet of ad
d.tional floor space could have been util
ized easily at the concert and dance at
Denslow hall on the 13th, when McKeen’s
orchestra made its second recent appear
ance. The graceful costume dancing of
the young misses was received with en
thusiasm, and their version of the sailor’s
hornpipe showed clearly the carefulness
of their training. A perfectly arranged
order of 14 dances followed. This orches
tra will appear in Denslow hall for the
third time under the direction of Mr. J.
H. Wardwell on the evening of the 27th.
Hall’s orchestra of Bangor is billed to ap- .
pear on the night of the 20th. ,
Jefferson Clark, a lifelong resident of
this town and one of the few remaining
veterans of the Civil w'ar, died at his
home in the north part of the town on
Friday morning. Mr Clark had nearly
reached the age of 80 years and had been
in feeble health for a long time. A quiet
man of high repute, he bore the slings
and arrows of outrageous fortune with
out repining. He is survived by his wid
ow, for many years an invalid; a son,
torrest, who is in far from robust health;
two daughters who have long resided in
Boston: Mrs. C. H. McAlpine and Mrs. E.
C. Moulton and several grandchildren.
The funeral took place Sunday afternoon,
Rev. Harry Hulley officiating, and the
burial was in the village cemetery.
At the Stockton yard the unamed
schooner, number 4 on the yard list, has
been brought along rapidly under master
builder, J. M. Parker, with a small crew
since the launching of the A. Ernest Mills
on April 2nd, at which time she was not
wholly framed out. At this time she is
ceiled up to the shelf strake of the lower
deck beams, and planked to the turn of
the bilges. With a keel 185 feet long
her overall measurement will be about 215
feet. She is to have a flush deck like
the last two, and will measure close to
2,000 tons, for a guess, by much the
largest vessel ever launched into the
harbor. Although seagoing craft were
being built here as early as 1791, it is a
matter of record that the ship Loch La
mar of 579 tous was the largest, up to
1853, when she was launched by N. G.
Hichborn, for Capt. Wilson Hichborn.
In 1854 the ship Jacob Badger, claimed
the record, with a tonnage of 1,048. S >e
was also built by N. G. Hichborn for
Capt. Everett Staples. William Brown
was the master builder of the two and
they were built on the eastern side of the
point. A close second to the Badger
was the ship Sontag, 1005 tons, launch
ed in 1870 by Mudgett, Libby & Grif
lin, at “the mill,” for Capt. F. D. Harn
man. This ship was the work of Albion
P. Goodhue, a sterling character of the
old school, who had.a long line of vessels
to his credit and when almost an octoge
narian was able to go into the North
woods for ship timber, and who survived
with clear mentality and comparatively
vigorous body until be passed away at
age of nearly 92, only a couple of years
before the unexpected revival of the
ancient art on storied ground.
MORRILL.
Ur. and Mrs. T. N. Pearson made a
business trip to Waterville recently.
Annie Paul, teacher at Milo, passed
the week-end with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Uelbert Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barlow have rented
Milton Blake’s place on Higgins Ridge,
and moved last week.
Mrs. Annie L. Simmons who spent the
winter with her children in Massachu
setts returned the past week.
Mrs. Stephen Murch w'ho has employ
ment in Lowell, Mass., was in town last
week, the guest of Rev. and Mrs. Nathan
Hunt.
Mrs. Mabel Allan of Sedgwick, came
last week and will remain at the parson
age during the absence of Mr. and Mrs.
: Hunt.
Mrs. Ida Ellis who passed the winter
in Texas with her son Milton, and Gil
bert Ellis from overseas, have returned
to town and opened their home.
A rather unusual sight was noticed on
our streets recently. Two brothers were
riding in their auto, and just a few feet
ahead of the car was a span of horses.
One of the young men i$ the car was
guiding the horses by the reins. Both
car and horses were making good time.
Rev. and Mrs. Nathan Hunt left for
Denver, Colo., Tuesday, to attend the
; Northern Baptist convention, which con
venes there May 21st. Their daughter
Katherine went with them as far as
Portland where she will stop and visit
her sister, Mrs. Hilda Dean,until their re
turn from the west.
The interment of Mr. Austin Crockett,
formerly of Liberty, took place at Mor
rill cemetery Monday afternoon, May 12th.
A numbci of friends came from Liberty.
The casket was opened at the cemetery,
and Rev. Mr. Hunt conducted a short
burial service. Beautiful floral offerings
were in evidence.
Mrs. Nellie Thompson Morgan of
Wollaston, Mass, occupied the pulpit
Sunday, May 18 th, by request, in the
absence of the pastor. This was very
pleasing, as only a very few knew
that, she was coming at this time. She
spoke very effectively from the text,
“Today is the day that the Lord hath
given thee.”
The funeral of Mrs. Deborah Woodbury,
widow of the late Israel Woodbury, was
held at her late residence Wednesday
afternoon, May 14th, Rev William
Vaughan of Belfast officiating. Four
grandchildren, Israel, Lemuel, Nor
man and Jimmie Woodbury acting as
bearers. There was a very Lrge group of
mourners, including thirteen out of six
teen grandchildren. The profusion of
beautiful (lowers were silent testimonials
of the love and respect felt for the de
ceased.
Wedding Bells.
Eli.is-GraY.—Dana M. Ellis and Ger
trude Gray were married at the Metho
dist parsonage, Saturday evening at 7.30
o’clock, with Rev. Charles W. Martin
officiating, with the single ring service,
l’he bride wore a gown of light gray
castor silk with Georgette trimmings,
and was attended by the groom’s sister,
Miss Sadie Ellis, who wore a gold-colored
silk with white trimmings. The groom
was attended by Harry E. Brown. The
bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred G. Gray and the groom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Ellis.
They have bought the George W. Patter
son house on Swan Lake avenue and
will occupy it in a few weeks. They are
now the guests of the groom’s parents.
F'LAGG-PIERCE. Elmer E. Flagg of
Belmont and Miss Sadie D. Pierce of
Belfast were married at the Methodist
parsonage at H p. m. Monday, May 19th
Rev. Charles W. Martin officiated with
the single ring service. They were un
attended. The bride wore a becoming
gown of blue silk poplin with Georgette
trimming and carried a bouquet of white
carnations. The groom has recently
returned home from ten months' ser
vice in France and has received his
honorable discharge. His bride is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simon Pierce,
who live on the Hall’s Corner road in
Belfast. Both are very well and favor
ably known in this city and are receiving
cordial eongralulations from many.
McCORRlsON-S'l'INSON. Norman L.
McCorrison and Maisie Stinson were
married at the Methodist parsonage,
Court street, at 3 p. m. Monday, May
19th, Rev. Charles W. Martin officiated
with the single ring service. The bride
wore a becoming gown of white and was
unattended. The groom was accompani
ed by his brother. They were met at the
parsonage door with friends who gave
them a liberal shower of confetti and
good wishes. The groom is the son
of the late George L. and Mrs. Lenora C.
McCorrison and his bride is the daughter
Mr. and Mrs. William Stinson, formerly
of Deer Isle. They will make their home
in this city.
NORTH ISLESBORO.
Capt. and Mrs. L. W. Coombs of Cas
tine spent the week-end in town.
Mr. Jesse Bates arrived last week for
a visit with his mother, Mrs Eliza Bates.
Mr. Victor Hodgkins and family have
moved home from Keller’s Point where
they went last winter to be near his
work.
Mr. and Mrs. Leavitt and daughter,
recently arrived from Portland where
they spent the winter, and are living in
the J. Dunlop house.
Don’t Forget the
White Opening
Summer Millinery
SATURDAY,
May 24,1919
H. H. COOMBS CO.
THE CHURCHES
Services will be held next Sunday
morning at the Universalist church; Sun
day school at noon.
Services will be held next Sunday at
the North Church at 10.45 a. m. with
preaching by Rev. Wm. Vaughan; Sun
day school at noon.
Services will be held next Sunday at
the Baptist Church at 10.45 a. m.
with Memorial address by Prof. C. N.
Clark of Bangor. Sunday school at noon;
Christian Endeavor at 6.30 p. m. Prayer
meeting this, Thursday, evening.
At the First Parish church Sunday
morning Rev. A. E. Wilson will take for
his subject, “Echoes of Anniversary
Week.” Church school at noon. All
cordially invited to these services.
Rev. Everett S. Lyons, who recently
graduated from the Bangor Theological
Seminary, supplied the Universalist pul
pit most acceptably last Sunday morning.
He has accepted a call to the Union church
in Enfield, N. H.
Thcmas H. Marshall Post, G. A. R.,
and its allied bodies will attend services
at the Baptist church next Sunday morn
ing. By special request Prof. Calvin N.
Clark of the Bangor Theological Semi
nary, who occupied this pulpit the past
few months, will preach on this occasion.
People’s Methodist Church, Rev.
Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage,
No. 7 Court St.; telephone, 213-11. Sun
day morning, preaching 10.45, by Rev. A.
E. Luce, Dist. Supt.; Sunday school, 12;
Sunday evening, preaching, 7.30; Thurs
day evening prayer meeting, 7.30. The
lirst quarterly conference will be held in
the church parlors Saturday evening at
7.30. All reports should be ready and all
members of the official board present.
Peoples’ church welcomes all to worship.
Strangers in town are especially welcome.
SELENA A. EATON
Selena A., wife of Charles B. Eaton,
died at their home on Court street early
! Friday morning, May 16th. She had been
| in failing health for about live years and
I for nearly a year critically ill. She was
| given every care that money and love
j could provide. Her sister and husband,
; Mr. and Mrs. Sumner Bridges, closed
their own home on Waldo avenue in Oct.
1917, and have been at the Eaton home
ever since. Mrs. Eaton was born in
Northport, April 25, 1872, the daughter of
John G.and the late Hattie M.(Hall) Jack
son, but since a girl had lived in this city.
Mrs Eaton’s home and family interests
were always her first, consideration, but
she was also public spirited, and as long
as health permitted attended the services
of the Universalist church, of which she
was a member. She was also a member
of and a regular attendant at the Thomas
H Marshall Circle, Ladies of the G. A.
R.? of Belfast Commandery, United Order
of the Golden Cross and Seaside Grange.
She enjoyed the respect and esteem of a
iarge circle of friends and acquaintances.
Besides her husband and father she is
survived by two children, Margaret and
Stanley B , and by seven sisters and four
brothers, all of whom were present at the
funeral: Mrs. Sumner Bridges of Belfast,
Mrs Fred KnowJton of Belmont, Mrs.
Frank Lee, Mrs. John Walton and Mrs.
Charles P. Swift of Gardiner, Mrs. Her
man O. Beckwith and Miss Louise M.
Jackson of Belfast; Leonard R. Jackson
of Augusta, James E. Jackson of Bel
mont, Ralph S. Jackson of Gardiner and
Harold A. Jackson of Belfast. The funeral
was held at her late home Sunday at 2 p.
in,, Rev. A. A. Smith of Bangor, a former
pastor, officiating. The floral tributes
were abundant and beautiful. There was
a large attendance, including members of
the societies to which she belonged. Her
brothers were bearers and the interment
was in Grove Cemetery.
She hath fallen asleep—it is well—
She hath thus lain her life burden down:
Long years hath she borne the stern cross,
But it fitted her brow for the crown.
She may have forgotten, e’en now,
That ever earth taught her to weep;
Let us say, while in sorrow we bow,
It is well; she hath fallen asleep
She hath fallen asleep; fold the robe
O’er the meek heart so pulseless and still;
She hath gone to her Father and ours,
And our grief is His sovereign will.
The rest which He gives His beloved
Is hers—the untroubled and deep—
And because we so loved her we say
It is well; she hath fallen asleep.
She hath fallen asleep—it is well—
She will not be weary again;
We shall lie down beside her ’ere long;
Then why should our weak faith com
plain?
May we claim, on the morn of our rising,
Victor palms which the seraphim keep;
O what glory will crown the beloved
In Christ who have fallen asleep!
—Selected
FRANK A. fURTIS.
Frank A. Curtis died very suddenly at
about 4.30 p. m., Friday at liis home with
his daughter, Mrs. Rose M. Pike, Bridge
street, where he was spending the winter.
He had been in failing health for some
time and his death was caused by heart
failure, induced by a complication of dis
ases, and he passed away in his sleep on
a couch. He was born in Swanville, Oct.
1834, the son of the late Josiah and Betsy
(McKeen) Curtis. He married Mrs. Kate
Allen Hinckley of Rockland, who died
about 12 years ago. He is survived by
one daughter, Mrs. Pike and by one
brother, Rev. Mahlon E. Curtis of East
Belfast. He had engaged in farming and
had lived in Knox and Waldo. He sold
his farm in the latter town last fall, but
had planned to spend the summer in
the country, where he was always
more contented. He was a Civil War
veleran and served in Company A. of
the Fourth Maine Regiment and was a
member of George G. Davis Post, G. A.
R., of Brooks. The funeral was held at
his late home Monday at 10 a. m., Rev.
Arthur E. Wilson of the P'irst Parish
Church omciating. The remains were
taken to Knox for interment. The bear
ers were Messrs. John Batchelder, Eslie
Bowen, Ellison Abbott and C. R. Coombs.
Charles E. Sherman took the remains to
Knox. I
SWANV1LLE CENTER.
Mr, and Mrs. Raymond Marden are at
their farm.
Comet Grange will hold its next meet
ing May 24th.
Charles Curtis is building a bungalow
for Arthur Ellis.
Percy Murphy was at his farm Sunday
and is to take posession soon.
Monroe. Born May 13, to Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Riley, a daughter.
The United Baptist quarterly meeting
will be held at East Jackson, June 7th :
and 8th.
Mrs. Arthur Ellis and Mrs. H. P. White
were in Monroe last Friday, calling on
relatives.
Mrs. Martin Robertson of Monroe,
visited at the home of Mrs. E. A. Robert
son. last Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. i
Fred Cunningham of Bangor were at
Swan Lake fishing, recently and caught a
salmon. They also were callers on Mrs.
Garrie Cuuuiugham,
A TWO FOLD DUTY
Many thoughtful mothers first
give their children
regularly—and then take it \
themselves. !t is a tonic-food
that contains elements as needful
to an ?. Idt as to a child. Build
up year strength—try Scott’s.
Scott St Bor.ne, Bloomfield, N. J. 19-4
Statement of the Condition of the
Belfast Savings Bank, Belfast,
March 24, 1919.
James H. Howes, President.
Wilmer J. Dorman, Treasurer.
Trustees—James H. Howes, Ralph M. John
son, Arthur I. Brown, Ben D, Field, Orlando E.
Frost.
Organized April 30, 1868.
LIABILITIES.
Deposits.$1,909,683 21
Reserve fund. 44,750 00
Undivided profits. 20,985 20
Bills payable. 105,000 00
$2,080,418 41 j
RESOURCES.
I United States obligations.$ 123,151 83
Public funds of Maine. 45.000 00
Railroad bonds of Maine.. 187,690 00
Railroad bonds out of Maine. 912,275 00
Corporation bonds of Maine. 309,275 00
Corporation bonds out of Maine... 4,900 00
Railroad stock of Maine. 194.690 00
Railroad stock out of Maine. 27,000 00
Corporation stock of Maine. 20,960 00 ,
National bank stock of Maine. 1,000 00
Loans on mortgages of real estate 61 800 00
Loans on collateral.. 97,019 43
Loans to municipalities. 4,500 00
| Loans to corporations. . 28,000 00 '
I Real estate investment. 22.0( 0 00
I Real estate foreclosure. 5,323 17
j Cash on deposit. 26,369 18 j
Cash on hand. . . 9,464 80 j
$2,080,418 41
FRANK L PALMER,
Rank Commissioner.
List of Officers and Corporators Elected at
j.Annual Meeting of* jfcSBfifc,
Searsport Savings Bank.
Searsport, Maine, May 10, 1919.
OFFICERS.
President, B. F. Colcord,
Treasurer, James P. Nichols.
TRUSTEES.
B. F. Colcord, J N. Pendleton, J. A. Clem- '
ent, John C. Blanchard, C. O, Sawyer, W. H.
Goodell and VV. M. Parse.
CORPORATORS.
o ■ Element
J. N. Pendleton
J. E. Wentworth
W. (3. Pendleton
Fred B. Smith
B. F. Colcord
L. M. Sargent
James H. Duncan
Sewell Lancaster
A. H Nichols
F. C. Whitcomb
F. K. Sawyer
E. C Pike
S. C. Pattee
Fred E. Stinson
l.. w. vv entwortn
A. M. Ross
W. H, Goodell
F red M. Perkins
Charles M. Nichols
W. M, Parse
Forrest N. Treat
C. O. Sawyer
F. W. Gilkey
James P. Nichols *
J C. Blanchard
W. R, Gilkey
Amos Nichols
W. V. Nichols
John Frame
Attest:-JAMES P. NICHOLS, Clerk.
TABLE GIRL
Wanted at once at the
WINDSOR HOTEL.
NOTICE
All graduates and former students of
the Shaw Business College and their
friends, or any men returning from the
Service, are cordially invited to come to
the rooms at 49 Hammond Street, opposite
City Hall, Thursday forenoon, May 2 ', as
the rooms will be open on that day as a
place of rest, especially for those who
have no reservation at hotels.
Cord ally,
THE SHAW BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Bangor, Maine.
Domestic
Laundry
Prepared to do all family wash
ings, Rough dry flat work iron
ed at 7 cents a pound. Wet washes
at reasonable prices.
MRS. E. h. EMERSON,
Proprietor, 33 Main Street. 21 tf
Garbage for Sale
AT O’CONNELL’S RESTAURANT.
Ill HIGH SIRELI. BELFAS1
LOST
Somewhere on the streets, a KNIGHT
TEMPLAR WATCH CHARM. Finder
will be rewarded by returning same to
DR. ELMER SMALL.
LOST
A pair of gold-rimmed glasses.
Finder please leave at
153 Main^Street.
FOUND
May 9th, on Searsport avenue, a Dia- |
mond tire and rim, size 32-4. Owner can
have same by paying for this advt.
MRS. P. D. H. CARTER,
6 Miller Street, Belfast. |
MRS. SYLVINA GILMORE HALL. |
Sylvina G., widow of the late Cyrus J.
Hall, died in New Bedford, Mass., Sun
day, May 11th. She was born in Belfast,
in July 1839, the daughter of the late
James and Martha Shute Gilmore and is
the last of their family. The greater
part of her life had been spent in Belfast,
where she frequently visited and she was
here during the recent illness of her
niece,Miss Carrie E. Gilmore, to whom she
gave thoughtful care and attention. She
was for many years an active member of
the North Church and prominent in its
social affairs. Since the death of her
husband she has spent the summer sea
son at Somes Sound and winters with
her daughter Martha, now Mrs. C. G.
Ferguson of New Bedtord. Another
daughter, Mary H., wife of J. B. Van
Gelder of Los Angeles, Calif., also sur
vives. The remains, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson and Mrs. William
R. Marshall, arrived last Wednesday
evening and the funeral was held at the
North Church. Thursday at 10 a. m.,
Rev. William Vaughan officiating. The
interment was in Grove Cemetery. The
bearers were Messrs. Ben D. Field, Jonn
R. Dunton, C. W. Wescott and James
C. Durham. Mrs. Jennie Morse Bragg of
Stockton Springs, Mrs. Hall’s cousin,
came to attend the funeral.
MOINKUL
Miss Verna Boyd of B. H. S,, spent tlie
week-end with Mildred Curtis.
Rev. W. E. Streeter of Brooks will
speak at the church, Memorial Sunday.
Mark L. Chase has received his honor
able discharge, and is visiting relatives i n
town.
There was a large crowd attended the
free dance given to the returning soldier
boys, by the towns people, May 14th.
Delightful music was furnished by Mc
Keen’s orchestra of Belfast.
Mr. and Mrs. John Twombly observed
the 50th anniversary of their wedding,
May 16th, Mrs. Twombly entertained
the Whist Club in the afternoon, when
original poems were read by Mrs. Lizzie
York and Mrs. G. Af Palmer. Mrs.
Palmer presented Mrs Twombly with a
handsome cameo pin, from the club. Ice
cream and cake were served. In the
evening Mr. and Mrs. Twombly enter,
tained their relatives and a few invited
friends. They were the recipients of
many beautiful gifts, including gold and
silver.
The Flavor LastsT
Always
the best
buy for
the
price
of beneficial
seated Tight-Kept Right refreshment
possible
The
Flavor
i
Give Your Fami
a Cheer
•f
FINISH UP your day's t
ing rested. You can d
and have your house c;
than it ever was before,
will clean
The Apex
Way
Yes, and Try It Frc
LET US send you a machine, and a dem
onstrator to show you how it works. Con
vince yourself. We know it cleans with
almost no effort on your part, that it eleans
CLEAN, that it saves your health and your
family’s health because it eats up the dust
and germs that are always found in the
cleanest broom-swept carpet. But don’t
take our word. Convince yourself, free.
Telephone us and say :
SK
“Send an Apex on FREE TRIAL
Penobscot Bay Electric Company
b
FOR THE GIRL
GRADUATE
Call and see our hand-painted fans, im
ported from China, with sticks of pure
ivory. The fashion news say that fans
will be very popular this summer, and
these will make an ideal present for the
girl graduate. See Miss Partridge or M:ss
Wilson at Journal office or 5 Court street.
For Sale
Low price second hand parlor
and kitchen stoves,
' J. AUSTIN McKEEN.
For Sale
\ 7-Passenger Cadillac louring Car.
J F. PERKiNS,
55 Bay View St., Belfast, Me.
~ CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all pur friends for
their sympathy and thoughtful attention
in our late bereavement; also for the
many beautiful flowers sent to the funeral
and particularly do|we]thank the societies
with whom are dear one was associated.
Charles B. Eaton
and Family.
2 Bull Calves
FOR yu
Two thoroughbred II
and three weeks old.
white, the other mue-il*
calves of excellent I
sold at reasonable price:
them or write if intere>:
C. B. t
Center Mon
P. C>. Freedom, K. F

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