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What Thousands Have Found Gives Relief From This Painful Trouble. Rheumatism is a constitutional dis ease, manifesting itself in local aches and pains, inflamed joints and stiff muscles. It cannot be cured by local ©r external applications. It must lave constitutional treatment. Take a course of the great blood purifving and tonic medicine,Hood’s Sarsaparilla, which corrects the acid condition of the blood on which rheumatism depends, and gives per manent relief. This medicine com bines, with excellent alteratives and tonics, what is generally conceded to be the most effective agent in the treatment of this disease. If a cathartic or laxative is needed take Hood’s Pills. Purely vegetable. Colonial Theatre Bessie Love, Ora Carewe, William Farnum, Blanche Sweet, Madlaine Traverse, To Be See~» the Next Few Days at This Cosy Playhouse. Bessie Love, Friday The atmosphere of the old ancestral mansion gives fine dramatic color to “Cupid Forecloses,” the new Vitagraph feature which is booked to appear on Fri* day. Miss Bessie Love, who is conceded to hold a place all by herself for youthful beauty, combined with high artistic abil ity, is the star. The old homestead is the setting for much of the action, and the affairs woven about the forbears of those who dwell within it form the foundation of the theme. These elements give the picture fine, romantic charm, according to those who have commented on it. The fifteenth and last episode of that exciting and thrilling serial, “Perils of Thunder Mountain,” featuring Antonio Moreno, will also be shown on Friday. Ora Carewe, Saturday “Under Suspicion,” the attraction fea turing Ora Carewe which will be shown Saturday, happily combines the enter taining features of a good, rousing melo drama and those of a crook-play. Of situations embodying both phases of those forms of cinema diversion there are plenty, and in addition a goodly amount of genuinely funny situations has been woven into the production. Miss Carewe, the Universal star, in her role of Betty Standish, a small town girl, has the support of Forrest Stanley as her j leading man, and Charles Clary. Also, on Saturday, starts the new and fastest serial ever seen at this theatre, “Lightning Bryce,” starring beautiful Anna Little and Dare-Devil Jack Hoxie. Be sure to see the liist episode! William Farnum, Monday The Colonial Theatre takes pleasure in ^announcing that another masterpiece of fiction—Zane Grey’s novel “The Lone Star Hanger”—has been picturized by William Fox for that great actor, Wil liam Farnum. In previous photodramas founded on Zane Grey stories—“Riders of the Purple Sage” and “The Rainbow Trail”—Mr. Farnum handled the star role with tre mendous force and lire. Here again, in his portrayal of the Ranger, a member of that band of brave men of Texas who still are making history on the border, Mr. Farnum is seen in a character of heroic mould wrought of pathos, honor, daring and love. You will be more than pleased with a view of “The Lone Star Ranger” which opens next Monday. Also on Monday will be shown the j Outing Chester, a Rolin comedy and a reel or Vod-a-Vil. The Nine Reel Sensation, "The Unpardon able Sin," to be Shown Tuesday. Mati nee 28c; Fvening 28c and 39c. Surpassing in importance any previous i moving picture event in the history of ! Belfast will be the engagement of “The Unpardonable Sin,” Harry Garson’s ex traordinary epic photoplay, starring Blanche Sweet, under the personal direc tion of Marshal] Neilan, on Tuesday. The matinee will be at the usual time 2.30, but because of the length of this feature, there will he but one evening show at 7.30, the doors opening at the usual time to accommodate all who wish to come early. Matinee price will be 28c, the evening prices, balcony 28c, the orchestra 39c, with a special price of 17c for chil dren. “The Unpardonable Sin” is one of the most pretentious screen plays that has ever been attempted, and has been com pleted after months of painstaking effort and with the expenditure of more real money than has bean enlisted in the aid of any photoplay produced within the past live years. Those who .re familiar with the im portant hooks which have been published during the past couple of years will iden tify the big Garson picture as an adapta tion from the powerful story by the same name, written by Major Rupert Hughes, which first appeared in serial form in the Red Book and was later published in book form to achieve a reputation as a “best seller” which has been surpassed by few novels offered the reading public. The story has been spoken of as one of the most powerful tales of love and adven ture which has ever been written and reviews of the picture made by important critics throughout the country pay high tribute to Director Marshall Neilan when they say that here is one of the rare in stances when the photoplay version is even more powerful and gripping than the original narrative. When they see Ihe Unpardonable! Sin” moving picture devotees will be i particularly interested in the work of the star, for the reason that in Miss Blanche Sweet it brings back to the screen a favorite who had thoroughly established herself before retiring for a long and much-needed rest. Miss Sweet won her spurs in some of the biggest and best pictures ever produced by David Wark Griffith, who has since given to the pub ic such big things as “The Birth of a Nation,” “Intolerance” and “Hearts of the World.” Marshall Neilan, who di rected her in the new picture, is conced ed to rank equally high with Mr. Grifli h, and it is not strange then that Miss Sweet’s performance in “The Unpardon able Sin” seems to indicate that her ab sence from the screen for some time has improved rather than impaired her pow ers as a dramatic actress. In support of Miss Sweet, Mr. Garson has assembled a cast of unusual strength, prominent among whom are Matt Moore and Wallace Beery. Madlaine Traverse, Wednesday “Snares of Paris” is the alluring title of a new William Fox release that i.as been making a big hit and now is an nounced to open Wednesday. This photo play is said to show the beautiful star, Madlaine Traverse—who is a favorite here—at her very best; and that means very, very fine. The plot indicates a brilliant picture of social and political Paris, with a view of the underworld; the latter set, it is said, being an exact rep lica of a Latin Quarter resort. Her role being that of a social leader, Miss Traverse promises views of some stunning Paris gowns. The News of Belfast. The musicale announced on the pro gram of the Women’s Alliance for Feb. 26, (today), will be postponed one week. It will be held at the home of Mrs. Steph en S. L Shute, Thursday afternoon, Mar. 4th. The Dickey-K.nowlton. Real Estate | Company has sold for Clarence M. Knowlton his house on High street oppo- j site the Phenix House and better n as the Cox house to E. H. Walker of this city. The next number in the Coit-Alber En tertainment Course will be held Friday evening, March 5th, in the Colonial The atre. This will be the Metropolitan Sing ers, which come here very highly recom mended. Single admissions, 50 cents. The committee and other school offi cials are considering the advisability of suspending schools for a short time on account of the illness among the teach ers and pupils. This can be done by shortening the Easter recess and taking the time now. Dr. O. S. Vickery of the Board of Health reports only three new cases of pneumonia the past wees. There has been only one death. There are at pres ent several severe cases, but all are re ported as improving. Bad colds and light forms of the grip are very preva lent. Earl White caught a wireless message Friday evening from the U. S. S. Swan, then at Rockland, stating that she would go to Searsport Saturday to break up the ice in the inner harbor. Since then he has talked frequently with her; reaching her at one time at a distance of twenty five miles. Mr. White’s mother, Mrs. G. E. White, became interested and listened hearing, as distinctly as over a local tele- ! phone, the words: “We expect to tie up j at the dock in Searsport tonight. Why 1 not take a run over.” Hon. John A. Peters, our represents- | tive in Congress, has introduced a bill which provides for the coinage of 100,0U0 : 50-cent silver pieces in commemoration , of the one hundredth anniversary of the j admission of the State of Maine into the j Union. This bill has been referred to the Committee on Coinage, Weights and Measures and will doubtless have favor- 1 able recommendation and will in due j time have a passage. These coins will be eagerly sought for by our citizens and will be very interesting and valuable as souvenirs. The North Church Guild had a pleasant and profitable meeting last Monday even ing at the home of Mrs. C. B. Holmes with the Misses Maude B. and Clara R. Steward assistant hostesses. Plans were made for the Easter bazaar which will be held in the Armory Wednesday evening, ; March 24th. Mrs. S. S. L. Shute, who 1 was to have been the guest of the even- I ing, and read her original paper on “In terviews” was unable to be present on account of the illness of her husband, who was confined to his home with bron chitis. Roscoe Jackson of Belmont died Tues day night at the home of Seth Merchant on Washington street, where he had been boarding for some time. Members of the Industrial Accident Commission were here Tueaday to inves tigate the conditions under which Mr. C. S. Webber met his death at the shoe fac tory last Saturday. They have taken the matter under consideration. West Belfast. Miss Sabra Dyer ar rived home Wednesday called by the ill ness of her brother and family....Frank Waterman returned to Waterville Satur day after spending several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Waterman.... Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Dyer and Mrs. Fan nie Stimpson, who have been seriously ill the past week, are gaining a little.... Mrs. Charles Littlefield is assisting Mrs. Geo. B. Dyer in caring for her son and family....Mr. and Mrs. Tbaddeus Little field are stopping with C. T. Littlefield. ....Roger and Lawrence Elms, Bons of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Elms, have been con fined to the house the past week with mumps. The Boston Sunday Herald of Feb. 22nd gives this report of Dr. Alfred John son’s address before the Boston Art Club when he substituted in the unavoidable absence of Gov. Calvin Coolidge: Dr. Alfred Johnson of Brookline, au thority on American and European his tory, gave a special lecture last night at the boston Art Club on “George Wash ington,” in which he presented much little known information concerning the great American- In addition to reading extracts from letters sent by persons whose antecedents were contemporaries of Washington, he traced the first Presi dent’s ancestry back to the 15th century. He also read tributes to Washington by some of the most prominent men in the country at the present day. Prior to and following the lecture, he exhibited a col lection of revolutionary day weapons, in- 1 eluding a small cannon used at the battle of Lexington, and for comparison, a col lection of modern firearms. A large au dience heard the lecture. The Boy Scout Drive. The Boy Scout drive this year failed in reaching the desired goal in order to meet the ex penses of about 50 who are interested in the movement and provide for their an nual camping trip, as citizens fell short in their contributions to the cause. The sale of tags by the boys was only one half what was received from that part of the program last year. The Scouts wish, however, to thank, the many who did contribute to the cause in one way and another and those who gave sub scriptions, especially for their support of the movement. The total amount of money received this year in the sale of tags and subscriptions was $142, 55 com pared with a little over $300 last year. The subscriptions were $70.75 and the tag sale was $71.80 The largest number of tags were sold by Herbert Rogers with 165, Hubert Smith, 139 and Raymond Brackett, 87. While the sales were not large compared with last year, they were good considering the day and the kind of weather and amount of sickness in the city. The prizes will be awarded in sell ing as above. Among those who gener ously contributed to the support of the TK SK STORE The Ball Band Rubber Boots are here in Storm Kings and Short. We also carry Goodyear Glove, U. S. Red and Firestone. All fresh goods. If you want Rubber Boots this is the place to buy. Yours truly, B. L. TUTTLE movement were the following: James H. Howes, Fred G. Spinney, Ralph I. Morse, Swan Whitten Company, Bert L. Davis, H. E. McDonald, Anne C. Crosby, Cbas. R. Coombs, Frank Smith, L. J. Pottle, Elmer A. Sherman, Maude E. Barker, C. E. Frost, Harry W. Clark, Juliet Wiggin, Mrs. Ellen H. Castle, Mrs. L A. Knowl ton, Miss F. M. Bragg, C. O. Poor, Isabel Ginn, W. H. Arnold and Mrs. Cecil Clay. WASHINGTON’S BIRTHDAY Mrs. Annie M. Frost, patriotic instruc tor of Emma White Barker Tent, D. of V., has received with the request to pub lish, from National headquarters of that order the following prayer said to have been delivered by Washington: “Almighty God, we make our earnest prayer that Thou will keep the United States in Thy holy protection; that thou will incline the hearts of the citizens to cultivate a spirit of subordination and obedience to govern ment and entertain a brotherly affection and love for one another and for their fellow citizens of the United States at large. And finally that Thou will most graciously be pleased to dispose us all to do justice, to love mercy and to demean ourselves with that charity, humility and pacific temper of mind, which were the characteristics of the divine Author of our blessed religion and without a humble imitation of whose example in these things we can never hope to be a happy nation. Grant our supplication we be seech Thee, through Jesus Christ, our Lord, Amen.” There was no public observance of the I day other than the closing of the banks, etc. The public schools had their regular sessions with special programs on Wash ington. In some of the grades, particu larly the lower ones, many of the children ! and some of the leachers are ill, so that the grades united in these exercises. MAUDE E MURPHY Maude E., wife of Percy M. Murphy, died Sunday, Feb. 22nd, at their home in Waldo, where she had lived for the past four years. Her death was caused by j influenza. She was born in Monroe Sept. ! 14, 1895, the daughter of George E and ' Edith (Hall) Walker. Her husband and j three small children survive her. The funeral was held Tuesday. i --- I Edgar L. Harding of the firm of Har- ! ding & RacklifT left Monday to attend ! the Hardware Convention in Boston. . He was accompanied by Fred Fawls of ■ Bangor. I BROOKS. - j Mrs. Jennie McGray of Knox is at work for Mrs. T. A. Elliott. Mr. John W. Hobbs, Jr., was a business caller in Waterville a few days last week. Mr. Russell S. Greenwood, principal o& B. H. S., is slowly recovering from a severe grip cold. Miss Margaret Sargent of Monroe was the guest of friends in town Monday and Tuesday of last week. Messrs. John W. Hobbs, Sr., and Harry E. Staples were business callers in Unity several days last week. Mrs. Sadie Webb, who has been con fined to the house with the grip, is gain ing slowly at this writing. Mrs. Clara Bessey of Thorndike spent a few days last week with her parents, Asa H. Jones and family. B. H. S. and B. A. A. played an inter esting game of basket ball in Union hall with a score of B. H. S. 39, B. A. A. 19. Mr. Carrol Reynolds, who has employ ment in Waterville, spent Saturday with his wife and children here in the village. Mrs. Vesta D. Higgins has been con fined to the house several days with quinsy sore throat, but is much better at this writing. Miss Helen Crockett, who has been spending several months here in the vil lage, returned to Boston, Mass.,Thursday of last week. Mr Edwin Kneeland of Princeton, Me., who has a position as teacher in Corinna, Me., was the guest of Rev. W. E. Streeter and family a few days recently. Lawrence E. Jenkins, who has employ ment in the Fay and Scott machine shop in Dexter, is at his home and confined to the house with a bad throat trouble. Mrs. Margie Reed and little dau8hter Ruby of Jackson spent a few days with her sister, Miss Erla Edwards, who at tends B. H. S., and has rooms at G. B. Roberts. Harry H. Peavey and family have I moved into the upper rent of the F. K. | Roberts tenement formerly occupied by ! Mr. Ernest L. Toner and wife who have | rooms at W. S. Junes’. I Miss Priscilla Nicols, teacher of Fresh | man High grade, has been unable to at ! tend school for several days owing to a severe cold. Miss Erma Nealley of Mon roe substituted for her. There was quite a large attendance at Crockett’s Theatre last Saturday night despite the bad roads. A five reel pic ture, featuring a new actress to the the atre goers here, Miss Edith Roberts, in “A Taste of Life.” A reel of Current Everts and a two-reel picture featuring Pete Morrison in one of his famous wrestling plays was also shown. Brooks High School a Ctatement —Ill less than four years the tuition fees derived from near-by towns on account of Brooks High School have increased frcm $207.50 in 1915 to $1,360.00 in 1919. The appropriations have increased in this time, by taxation, (1915-19) from $400 00 [Continued on Page 8.] The Smaller Cars—and the World’s Most Popular Tires No tires bearing the Goodyear name, not even the famous Goodyear Cords which equip the world’s highest-priced cars, embody a higher relative value than do Goodyear Tires in the 30x3-, 30x3y2-, and 31x4-inch sizes. In these tires owners of Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, and other cars taking these sizes, are afforded a measure of performance and service such as only the world’s largest tire factory devoted to these sizes can supply. All that this company’s experience and methods have accomplished in these tires is available to you now at the nearest Goodyear Service Station. Go to this Service Station Dealer for these tires and for Goodyear HeavyTouristTubes. He has them. 30x3% Goodyear Double-Cure ^ r\00 Fabric, All-Weather Tread_ 30x3% Goodyear Single-Cure Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread_^1 | — Goodyear [Heavy Tourist Tubes are thick, strong tubes that reinforce casings properly. Why risk a good casing with a cheap tube? Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes cost little more than tubes of less merit. 30x3% size in water- jfc'290 proof bag______ ^Jj—m MANY PROMINENT MEN COME OOT FOR TAYIAC MAYORS, JUDGES, BANKERS, LAW YERS, DOCTORS, EDIIORS AND ministers indorse ir. Feel It Their Duty to Talk They Come Forward and Unhesitatingly Tell Suffering Humanity What Cele brated Medlcine]Has Done for Them IT is seldom, indeed, that men of promi nence, especially1 men holding high public office, willingly express their indebtedness publicly to a proprietary medicine. Many prominent men, how ever, including supreme court judges, mayors of our leading cities, prominent state and county officials, bankers, law yers, doctors, editors, leading educators, government officials and^even mini ters of the Gospel have deemed it their duty to come forward and tell the people what Tanlac has done for them. These well-known men of affairs have recognized in this medicine a new dis- I covery and a scientific triumph in the j medical world. It is a well-known fact that these splendid indorsements have | been fgiven Tanlac time and time again I and they will continue to .be given just j as often as new tests of its powers are made; and it also explains why numbers of the big drug firms of the country are j ordering it exclusively in carload lots. Doctors Prescribe It. Dr. J. T. Edwards of Fayetteville, Ga., ’ one of the best-known) members of the medical profession in the State of Georgia, makes a statement that will un oubtedly 1 produce a profound impression through- j out the country. “In my thirty years of actual practice as a licensed physician in the State of j Georgia,” says Dr. Edwards, “I have | never seen anything to equal Tanlac as a j medicine to produce results. I have no ■ hesitancy in recommending this medicine i and I am prescribing it for my patients j almost every day.” Noted Texan lalks. Hon. Archie R. Anderson, ex-sheriff of | Harris, County, Texas, is unquestionably ! not only one of the best known, but one of the most popular men that ever held office in Texas. Me served the people in this important office for 15 consecutive ' years. “I had the worst form of indigestion, ? suffered all the time from gas on my stomach and was continually belching up undigested food,” said Mr. Anderson. “I suffered with neuralgic pains of the worst sort and nothing seemed to help me ex cept in a temporary way. “I began to fee' better after taking ray first bottle of Tanlac and have just now j started on my third. I’m a different man already.” H. W. Hill, president of one of the leading banking institutions of South Pittsburg, Tenn., and one of the most successful bankers and business men in Tennessee, said: “I suffered from rheumatism and other , ailments for many years and Tanlac has done me more good than anything I ever tried. I now wake up in the morning feeling tine. “I am telling all my friends about Tan lac and am recommending it to them, re gardless of their age and trouble.” Dr. G. W. De LaPerriere of Winder, Ga., is not only one of the best known physicians and druggists in the State of Georgia, but is also a man of extensive property and wide influence, ranking as Former Mayor Recommends it HON. FRANK V. EVANS OF BIRMINq. HAM, ALA., MAKES STRONO STATEMENT. ONE of the latest additions to thelara and rapidly growing list of prom, nent men who have publicly indorj! ed Tanlac for the good it has done the® is the name of Hon. Frank V. Evans former Mayor of Birmingham. Mr. Eva®' is one of the best known men in pub: life in Alabama today, being at one time! editor of one of the South’s greater] newspapers, the Birmingham Age-Hera|r j He wsb also examiner of public accoun-J of Alabama. In telling of the benefit* d had derived from Tanlac, Mr. Evans said “For years I suffered with gastritis an indigestion in the worst form. I u® habitually constipated and had pains my shoulders and headache continually i My appetite left me most entirely arid everything I would eat hurt me Finally! 1 got to having awful attacks of aru’t indigestion, palpitation of the heart am smothering spells. For a long time;! would have one or more of these spell]] every night and I would wake out of my restless sleep gasping for breath. “I bought a bottle of Tanlac and to nd surprise and gratification 1 began to fee] relief after the first few doses. 1 kep; taking the medicine and now my recovery is simply the talk of Birmingham.” one of the leading citizens ot that entv section. He has been in the drug bus.; in Winder for 25 years. Recently Dr. De La Perriere wro'e; “Our people are much enthused nv«:| the beneficial effects of Tanlac and I >. sire to 'say that it is the most wonder! seller I ever had in this store ” Other prominent men who have indor>. ed Tanlac are: Professor Elmer Morriss of Do., Tenn.; Professor W. A. Wood of the Cto tral Graded Schools, Winder, Ga.; C Cooper, president of the Georgia Homt Cotton Oil Co., Lawrenceville, Ga.; li, S. S. Shepard, member of the Att i1, city council; Hon. George Samuel R, former Chief of Police in Macon, G Hon. C. G. La vender, register of Wilhai:.. son County, Tennessee; Dr. W. H. Bn 4822 Charlotte Ave., Nashville, Temp founder and president of the Tennessetj Protestant ffome for Girls; John F. Car roll, cotton mill superintendent of Clin’. tahoochee and Atlanta; Hon. B. F. W tington, Judge of the Rolston Court, South Omaha, Neb.; Geo. L. Bed: • Traffic Manager for the Gustin Ba m Manufacturing Co., Kansas Citv. Mr James Taylor, Illinois State Mine Mineral Inspector, residing at Pe , Rev. W. C. Norton, pastor of the West; Memorial Church of Jacksonville, fi;„, Rev. E. G. Butler, pastor Central Bap I Church of Muskogee, Okla.; Hon. R. V, 1 Damou, attorney of Tacoma, Wash.; It :, C. W. Mangum of Atlanta, for t1 terms sheriff of Fulton County, Ga.; R; j; H. Dunn, pastor of the Churcl Christ, Spokane, Wash.; Judge G Kyser, 1204 W. 9th St, Austin, T ... end hundreds of others in every par the country. Tanlac is sold in Belfast Jay Rea ' Hills, in Prospect by L. C. Dow A and in Brooks by Albert R. Piiley. FREEDOM. Eflie M. Five was in Belfast last Wed- \ nesday on business. Schools closed Thursday and Friday on account of the storm. Roberta Wiggin spent the week-end with her sister Nora. Mrs. T. P. Williams is nursing her son Thomas in New York Dana Banton was in Lewiston and Portland on business the past week. Claude Clement spent the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Ralph Clement. The storm of Feb. 19th was the worse one of the winter here. The first to block the roads so the stage driver couldn’t make his daily trips to Thorndike. Rheumatism Relief "25c. Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets), Arc Helping Thousands Who Tried Ex pansive Things Without Result. It's Guaranteed. There are three vital processes of human existence,—t lie digestion of food, the extraction of nourishment from it and the elimination of waste. Poor digestion and assimilation means failure to derive full nourish ment from food and that in turn often means impoverished blood, weakness, anemia, etc. Poor elimination means an accumulation of waste matter which poisons the body, lowers vitality, decreases the power of resistance to disease and leads to the development of many serious ills. Rheumatism,—due to some inter ference with the process of elimina tion, failure to get rid of certain body poisons,—cannot be expected to yield to any medicine that fails to correct the condition responsible for it. Could any reasonable person expect to rid himself of rheumatic pain as long as rheumatic poison is allowed to remain in the body. Think of this. It explains the suc cess of Natures Remedy (NR Tablets) in so many cases where other medicines have failed. Thousands are using NR Tablets every day and get ting relief. Why pay five or ten times as much for uncertain things? A 25c box of Nature’s Remedy (NR Tablets), containing enough to last twenty-five days,—must help you, must give you prompt relief and sat isfactory benefit or cost you nothing. Nature’s Remedy is not only for the relief of rheumatism. It im proves digestion, tones the liver, reg ulates kidney and bowel action, im proves . the blood and cleanses the system. You’ve tried the expensive medicines and doctors, now make the real test You’ll get results this time. Just try it. Nature’s Remedy (NR Tablets) is sold, guaranteed and recommended by your druggist. CITY DDUG STORE, READ A HILLS PROPRIETORS. NEW Wall Paper 10,000 rolls received and in stock. Prices 10c to 50c per Roll Yours truly, FRED D. JONES Raw Furs WANTED Full market prices Honest treatment. H. E. TASKER, Tasker’s Stable. Gardiner, Maine For Sale 1910 Packard. 7 passenger Touring Old in years, but not so old in ni 1912 Buick Roadster, model 28. Ol all ways, but far from “down out.” Look them over. READ GARAGE & MACHINE C( Belfast, Maine. 8 Hartford Accident & insurance t Hartford, Connecticut. Assets December 3l, 1919,* Real estate . $ Mortgage loans.190.0'1' Collateral loans. Stocks and bonds . 6.224,9*'6 Cash in office and bank. 1,170,10 ' Agent’s balance. 1,788,4 il Bills receivable,..... 8.016 - Interest and rents. 77,01*0 All other assets . 201.296$ Gross assets.$ 9,659.768 'i Deduct items not admitted . 266.277 Admitted assets.$ 9.393,490 Liabilities December 31, 1919. Net unpaid losses.$ 3.377,028 Unearned premiums. 3,177,47'’ All other liabilities. 576.4' Cash capital,. 1,000,00' Surplus over all liabilities. 1,262,598 Total liabilities and surplus.$ 9,393,49 The Treat Agency, Winterport. Agents Real Estate and Insurance, S v9 CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank all who, by their s\ pathy and help, in my recent here"'' ment, made known by their interest dm care. FRANKLIN P. HOLBROOK Brooks, me.