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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, May 06, 1920, Image 2

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The Republican Journal
Belfast, Thursday. May 6, 1920
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY
The Republican loumal Pub. Co.
A. 1. BROWN, Editor.
ADVERTISING TERMS. For one square,
one inch length in column, 50 cents for
one week and 35 cents for each subsequent
Insertion.
Subscription Terms. In advance,
$2.00 a year, $1.00 for six months; 50 cents
for three months.
QUOTATION.
"Father Time, who is not always a
hard parent, often lays his hand lightly
on those who have used him well.”
Dickens
SAVE WASTE PAPER.
This country is rapidly nearing the
time when there will be a scarcity of
trees from which paper is made, and
consequently a lack of paper which seems
absolutely necessary for every day use.
It is urged that we adopt a settled and
vigorous system of forestry and reforesti
zation with a view of keeping up a sup
ply, at least to such extent as is really
needful. This is a wise thing to do, not
only for the above purpose but also to
provide a forest area sufficiently large
and so located as to preserve our valuable
water power supply and to prevent dis
astrous floods. Many years must pass
before forestry can produce adequate; re
sults. Something more should be done,
something which can be done in the very
near future. Our people, if they will,
can stop the waste of waste paper at
once wnich would in one year do more to
prevent a paper shortage than forestry
could do in ten years. Official figures'on
which we can rely, show that the United
States annually produce 6,000,000 tons of
paper. We import 600,000 tons and£ex
port 176,000 tons. It will thus be seen
that we use annually 6,424,000 tons of
paper. About 2,000,000 tons of used pa
per finds its way back to the mills where
the better grades are used for making
writing paper of some sort. Newspapers,
magazines, etc., are worked into print
paper and the miscellaneous waste goes
into wrapping paper, pasteboard boxes,
commercial containers and other articles
which are made from paper stock. It is
safe to say that the amount of used
paper and articles made of paper stock,
which is burned in back yards, stoves
and furnaces, or otherwise wasted is
fully equal to the amount which now is
returned to the mills. Here is a waste
which ought not to continue. A greater
waste than this is seen in initial waste of
paper. It is safe to assert that more than
a million tons are wasted each year in
publications, circulars and propaganda,
none of which are of benefit to the gen
eral public, while many are misleading
and some are mischievous. The govern
ment wastes an immense amount of pa
per. This waste began a long time ago
and has grown with the years, whatever
party has been in power, till a few
months ago government agencies were
issuing 266 different publications, some
large and some small. Quite recently a
Congressional committee on printing sus
pended 111 of these, and even now we
have personal knowlege of several which
are of no benefit to the public. We have
one before us as we write which is issued
by the U. S. Bureau of Markets, giving
the market quotations of the prices of j
live stock. It is printed on a sheet of I
excellent paper, 15 inches long and 8!
inches wide. The printed quotations oc
cupy about one-seventh of one page. The ‘
rest of the sheet is blank and we are |
writing a part of* this e itorial on the
back of it. These quotations come to
hand from two to four days after they ;
have been printed in the daily newspa- !
pers. This and all other glaringly inex- i
cusable government wastes should be
stopped at once. By far the greater part
of the initial waste of paper is chargeable
to private individuals and to corporations
and we fear that waste will continue,
until the crafty cease to set snares for
the credulous. This waste can be offset
somewhat by sending their propaganda
to the mills. To do this has become a
public duty. Save waste paper.
It is retorted that Atty. Gen. Palmer
says he regards the Republican reserva
tions to the league covenant as being
«‘political bunk.” The roll call showed
that half the Democratic senators did
not think so, and we venture to say that
Quit Laxatives,
Purges; Try NR
NR Tonight—Tomorrow Feel Right
It is a mistake to continually dose
yourself with, so-called laxative pills,
calomel, oil, purges and cathartics
and force bowel action. It weakens
the bowels and liver and makes con
stant dosing necessary.
Why don’t you begin right today to
overcome your constipation and get
your system in such shape that daily
purging will be unnecessary? You
can Jo so if you get a 25c box of
Nature’s Remedy (NR Tablets) and
take one each night for a week or so.
NR Tablets do much more than
merely cause pleasant easy bowel ac
tion. This medicine acts upon the
digestive as well as eliminative organs
—promotes good digestion, causes the
body to get the nourishment from all
the food you eat, gives you a good,
hearty appetite, strengthens the liver,
overcomes biliousness, regulates kidney
and bowel action and gives the whole
body a thorough cleaning out. This
accomplished you will not have to take
medicine every day. An occasional NR
tablet will keep your body in condi
tion and you can always feel your best.
Try Nature's Remedy (NR Tablets)
and prove this. It is the best bowel
medicine that you can use and costs
only 25c per box, containing enough to
last twenty-five days. Nature’s Rem
edy (NR Tablets) is sold, guaranteed
and recommended by your druggist.
CITY DDUG STORE, READ £ HILLS
PROPRIETORS.
COMPLETE CURE
of lopm
One Box of "FRUIT-A-TIVES” or
“Fruit Liver Tablets” Brought Relief
WILLIAM GALE SHEPHERD
Old Chatham, Columbia Co.,N. Y.
“I was bothered with Constipation,
Liver Trouble and Indigestion for
three years ; and tried all kinds of
medicine with no relief.
I was so bad I would have a dull,
heavy feeling in the pit of my
stomach ; generally about three or
four hours after eating.
I saw advertised in the “Troy Times”
‘Fruit-a-tives’ and sent to R. W.
Seymour’s drug store in Chatham
and bought two 50c. boxes. Before
I had finished one box, I was relieved
and now have no more trouble. I
can eat anything I desire.
I would advise anyone in the same
condition as I was, to take ‘Fruit
a-tives’ ; it is a God-send, and I would
not be without ‘Fruit-a-tives’ in the
house”.
WILLIAM GALE SHEPHERD.
50c. a box, G for $2.50, trial size 25c.
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES
Limited, OGDFXSBURG, N. Y.
a majority of the Democratic voters in
the country do not think so. We do not
know just what bunk is, but if we were
called upon to present unadulterated
specimens, we would call attention to
Mr. Palmer’s announcement that he “had
the goods on the packers,” to his several
boasts that he had reduced the high cost
of living, that he had evidence sufficient
to practically rid the country of Reds by
deportatfon, and that he was going to
use that evidence.
There are in the United States about
200 short line railroads which were not
taken under government control. It is
admitted that many, if not all, these
roads suffered losses by reason of Federal
control of the more important lines.
These losses are to be determined and
certified by the Interstate Commerce
Commission and on such certificate the
Secretary of the Treasury is authorized
to pay them. It is stated by a member
of Congress who has made a study of the
matter, that these losses will aggregate
$25,000,000, and an indefinite appropria
tion has been made to pay them, what
ever the amount may be.
Some day we will get down to lower
prices, much lower. Whether the descent
will be gradual or sudden no one can tell.
The world has been on a big spree and it
takes time to recover from several years
of intoxication and incidental extrava
gance in ex-penditures. After the Civil 1
War the return to normal was accomp
lished in ten or twelve years. Things I
move faster now, but a sudden return to
pre-war prices for labor and for the nec
essaries of life would precipitate a con
dition of affairs more woeful than any
thing the American people have yet seen.
Children Cry
rCR FLETCHER’S
OASTO R 1 A
Freedom Academy Notes
Commencement at Freedom Academy
in 1920 will occur as usual the first full
week in June. The exercises will open
Sunday, June 6th, with the Baccalaure
ate address in the Fieedom church. The
speaker will be Rev. Claude A. Nutter,
who will also conduct the evening serv
ice on the same date. Mr. Nutter is a
graduate <f the Academy in the class of
1912 and has a brother in the present
graduating class, so that his choice as
speaker is particularly appropriate.
Monday evening in the Freedom church
will be held the Junior Prize Speaking
for the Bryant Prize and on Tuesday
evening the annual Commencement Con
cert. Besides the evening exercises,
base ball games are scheduled for both
days and the annual contest between the
school team and alumni will take place
Wednesday, following the Commence
ment dinner and the annual alumni
meeting.
ine graduation exercises will take
place Wednesday evening as the conclu
sion of Commencement day. The as
signment of class parts is as follows:
Valedictory, Carolyn Sweetland Turner,
Freedom;Salutatory, Marian Small, Free
dom; Class History, Mabel Celestia Elli
ott, Freedom; Presentation of Gifts,
Florence Boulter Gordon, Thorndike;
Class Prophecy, Harold Weston Nutter,
Montville; Class Will, Esther Marion
Tibbetts, Montville.
Because of the limited amount of seat
ing space in the Freedom church and the
resultant confusion on Commencement
night in the last few years, a new plan is
to be tried out this year. Seats will be
reserved by ticket, definite numbers be
ing assigned to the friends and relatives
of the graduating class, the student body,
the trustees, the alumni, and other
f riends of the school. Applications for
tickets may be made to Principal Harry
M. Woods, Freedom, and will be assigned
in order so far as the supply in each
group lasts. Should less than the as
signed number be desired in any group,
the surplus will be reassigned to other
groups. Seats so reserved will be held
until 7.45 and no longer (the exercises
commence at 8.00) all seats not occupied
by that time and extra seats in the
aisles and rear being thrown open at that
time.
MRS. ELMER YOUNG
Mrs Elmer Young, formerly lone Dun
ton, died April 11th in Seattle, Washing
ton, following a short illness of typhoid
fever. She was born in North Appleton,
Oct. 14, 18::8, the daughter of George and
Elsie Dunton. She is survived by her
father, George Dunton of Warren; her
mother Mrs. Elsie Dunton of Camden;
four sisters, Angie, wife of Samuel Heal
of Morrill; Susie, wife of Albert Deane of
Camden; Annie, wife of Harold Richards
of Rockland; and Bessie, wife of Herbert
Kennedy of Portland; and one brother,
Mark E. Dunton of Rockland.
Belfast Free .library
New Book*, March, 1920
HSI General Literature 1 1
Readers’ Guide to Periodical ^
Literature for 1919. ^ 050 R
State Year Book '
Maine Register, 1919-20. (317.41 D
Music
Victoria Book of the Opera. 1919. 782 V
Literature !
Mayorga, Maegaret Gardner, Editor.
Representative one-act plays
by American authors. 1919. 812 M 45
Description and Travel
Johnson, Clifton.
Highways and byways of the
Great Lakes. 1911. T 77 J 62
O’Brien, Frederick.
White shadows in the South
seas. 1919. T 963 0
Piccoli, Raffaello, Editor.
The book of Italy. Compiled
under the auspices of Queen
Elena of Italy to aid families
of Italian soldiers and sail
ors. T 45 P 58
Shackleton, Robert.
The book of Philadelphia.
1918. T 74.81 S
Biography
Beveridge, Albert J.
The life of John Marshall,
vols. 3 and 4. 1919. B-M 355-6
Carter, William Giles Harding.
The life of Lieutenant General
Chaffee. 1917. B-C 34
Ellsworth, William Webster.
A golden age of authors. 1919. 920 El 42
Grenfell, Wilfred Thomason.
A Labrador doctor. Autobi
ography. 1919. B-G 86
Hale, Susan.
Letters of Susan Haie, edited
by Caroline P. Atkinson. 1919. B-H 132
Roosevelt, Theodore.
Theodore Roosevelt’s letters
to his children. B-R 67-5
History
Egan, Maurice Francis.
Ten years near the German
frontier; a retrospect and a
warning. 1919. 943 Eg
Hatch, Louis Clinton.
Maine; a history. 3 vols.
1919. 974 1 H 28
Maine writers resarch club.
Maine, my state. 1919. 974.1 D 64
Peck, Harry Thurston. ^j4
Twenty years of the republic,
1885-1905. 1906. 973.8 P 33
Fiction
Anonymous.
Patricia Brent, spinster. 1919. X 7
Ashford, Daisy.
The young visiters; or, Mr.
Saiteena’s plan. 1919. As 3
Atherton, Gertrude.
Transplanted. 1919. At 4-6
Gregory, Jackson.
The joyous trouble maker.
1918. G 857-3
Six feet four. 1919. G 857-2
Irwin, Inez Haynes,
The happy years. Sequel to
“Phoebe, Ernest and Cupid."
1919. G 412-3
Jordan, Elizabeth.
The girl in the mirror. 1919. J 76-2
Keyes, Frances Parkinson.
1 he old Gray homestead. 1919. K 519
Stacpooie, Henry de Vere.
The beach of dreams. 1919. St 12-2
Tarbell, Ida M.
The rising of the tide. 1919. T 169
Thayer, Lee.
The mystery of the thirteenth
floor. 1919. T 33
White, William Patterson.
The owner of the Lazy D. 1919 W 586
Wiggin, Kate Douglas.
Ladies-in-waiting. Stories.
1919. W 63-22
Williams, Valentine.
Okewood of the Secret Service.
1919. W 672
Willsie, Honore.
The forbidden trail. 1919. W 687- 4
Juvenile Books
Alcott, Louisa May.
Little women. With illustra
tions in color by Jessie Will
cox Smith. 1915. J-Al 12-1
Appleton, Victor.
Tom Swift and his motor cycle.
1911. J-Ap 5-1
Tom Swift and his electric run
about. 1912. J-Ap 5-2
Tom Swift among the diamond
makers. 1911. J-Ap 5-3
Tom Swift in the city of gold.
1912. J-Ap 5-4
Burgess, Thornton W.
Happy Jack. Vol. 1 of the
Green Meadows Series. J-B 91-29
Poulsson, Emilie.
Finger plays for nursery and
kindergarten. 1893. J-P 86
“We Picked Up Seven Large Dead rials
first Morning Using Rat-Snap.”
So writes Mr. B. E. Carpenter, Wood
bridge, N. J. “We lost 18 small chicks
one night, killed by rats. Bought some
RAT-SNAP and picked up 7 large dead
rats next morning and in 2 weeks didn’t
see a single rat. RAT-SNAP is good and
sure.” Comes in cake ready for use.
Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and
guaranteed by A. A. Howe* & Co., Hall
Ellis Hardware Co., and City Drug Store.
TOO
LATE
Death only a matter of short time.
Don’t wait until pains and aches
become incurable diseases. Avoid
painful consequences by taking
COLD MEDAL
The world’s standard remedy for kidney,
liver, bladder and uric acid troubles—the
National Remedy of Holland since 1696.
Guaranteed. Three sizes, all druggists.
Look for the name Gold Medal on every box
and accept no imitation
Unusual Value-In Tires
for the Smaller Cars
'■1
Not only is characteristic Goodyear merit
conspicuous in Goodyear Tires for the smaller
cars, but ordinarily the first cost is found to
be not greater than that of other tires; often
it is actually less.
The combination of unusual value in first
cost and very low final cost, of course, is a
result of Goodyear experience, expertness
and care employed as insistently in the mak
ing of 30x3-, 30x31/2' and 31x4-inch tires
as it is in the construction of the famous
Goodyear Cord Tires used on the highest
priced automobiles.
For this reason more cars using these sizes
were factory-equipped last year with Good
year Tires than with any other kind.
Get this unusual tire value to enjoy on your
Ford, Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, or other
car using one of these sizes, at the nearest
Goodyear Service Station. Get these tires
and Goodyear Heavy Tourist Tubes at this
station.
nWODJTTtKAJS .
70x3% Goodyear Double-Cure <h '*) ca
Fabric, All-Weather Tread ^—
30x3% Goodyear Single-Cure d> ^ cr\
Fabric, Anti-Skid Tread_ ^ ** X—
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'/2 size in water- c < z.y
proof bag....... *4—
• ’
Let Mrs. Mary Graves Tell Vou Her
Poultry Raising Experience
"Three years ago bought an Incubator,
this year I’ve made money. Rats stole
my baby chicks. Didn’t know until a
friend gave me a cake of RAT-SNAP.
Next morning found two dead rats in
hennery. Kept finding them. Suddenly
they disappeared altogether. It’s the only
sure rat killer.” Take Mrs. Graves’ ad
vice. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, 51.00. Sold
and guaranteed by A. A. Howes & Co.,
Hall-EHis Hardware Co., and City Drug
Stora.
Notice of foreclosure
To Bert E. Carter ( f Troy, in the County of
Waldo and State of Maine, take notice that it
is my intention to foreclose the chattel mort
gage dated August .27, 1919, given by you to
me, for conditions broken, secured on one
Buick touring, five passenger black automo
bile, model B 25, No. 11858, being the same on
said August 27th. bought by said Carter of
me, and 1 give you this written notice for that
purpose. Said mortgage is recorded in records
of mortgages in clerk’s office of town of Trov.
Vol. 11, Page 86.
I certiry that said Bert E. Carter cannot be
found by reasonable diligence, that he has no
last and usual place of abode in this State and
that there is no newspaper published in said
Troy, the town where said mortgage is re
corded.
Dated Presque Isle, April 5,1920,
ERNEST B. DkAKE.
3wl7 By his attorney, J. Orrin Smith.
PROBAIt NOIICtS
To all persons interested in either ot the
estates hereinafter named: *
At a Probate Court held at Belfast, in and
for the County of Waldo, on the second Tues
day of April, in the year of our Lord one
thousand nine hundred and twenty. The fol
lowing matters having been presented for the
action thereupon hereinafter indicated, it is
hereby ordered, th t notice thereof be given
to all persons interested by causing a copy of
this order to be published once a week for
three weeks successively before t he second
Tuesday of May, A. D, 1920, in The Re
publican Journal, a newspaper published and
printed at Belfast, in said County, that they
may appear at a Probate Court to be held at
the Probate Office in said Belfast on the second
Tuesday of May, A. D. 1920, at ten o’clock
in th e forenoon, and be heard thereon if they
see cause.
Harriet K, Drake, late of Frankfort, de
ceased. Petition that Lillian H. Parker of
Frankfort or some other suitable person may
be appointed administratrix of said estate.
Presented by Lillian H. Parker and Mabel E.
Cook, daughters and heirs at law of said de
ceased. Application that no bond be required
from the administratrix of said estate is con
tained in petition above named.
Charles F. Coggins, Jate of Lincolnville, de
ceased, Petition that Bertha M. Ciggins of
Lincolnville or some other suitable person may
be appointed administratrix of said estate.
Presented by Bertha M. Coggins, widow of
said deceased. Application that no bond be
required from the administratrix of said estate
is contained in said petition.
George H, Campbell, late of Winterport, de
ceased. Petition that Matthew Li<ughlin of
Bangor or some other suitable person may be
appointed administrator of said estate. Petis
tion presented by Alfred L. Campbell, son and
heir at law of said deceased.
Laura E. Campbell, late of Winterport, de
ceased. Petition that Matthew Laughlin of
Bangor or some other suitable persoi^ may be
appointed administrator of said estate. Peti
tion presented by Alfred L, Campbell, son and
heir at law of said deceased,
Jennie L. French, late of Boston, Massachu
setts, deceased. Petition that Charles S. Kid
der of Camden or some other suitable per
son may .be appointed administrator of said
estate in the County of Waldo and State of
Maine. Petition presented by Charles S. Kid
der, Application that no bond be required
from the administrator of said estate is con
tained in said petition.
Sarah S. Haskell, late of Brooks, deceased
Will and petition for probate thereof and that
administration with the will annexed may be
granted to Mary A. Staples of Brooks, the
executor named in said will having deceased.
Peittion presented by Mary A. Staples, a lega
tee*named in said will.
Adah H. Knowlton, late of Belfast, deceas
ed. Will and petition for probate thereof and
chat letters ; testamentary issue to Marcellus
R. Knowlton, he being the executor named
therein. Application that no bond be required
from the executor of said will is contained in
the petition for probate thereof. The same
being presented by Marcellus R. Knowlton.
Rose F. Pomeroy, late of Burnham, deceas
ceased. Will and petition for probate thereof
and that letters testamentary issue to James
Libby, Jr., the executor named therein. Ap
plication that no bond be required from the
executor of said will is contained in the peti
tion for probate thereof. The same being pre
sented by James Libby, Jr.
Asa A. Howes, late of Belfast, deceased.
Will and petition for probate thereof and that
letters testamentary issue to James H. Howes
and Ralph H. Howes, the executors named
therein. Application that no bond be required
from the executors of said will is contained in
the petition for probate thereof. The same
being presented by James H, Howes and Ralph
H. Howes.
Franklin B. Nutt, late of Freedom, deceas
ed. Will and petition for probate thereof and
that letters testamentary issue to Isabel Au
gusta Nutt, the executrix named therein. Ap
plication that no bond be required from the
executrix of said will is contained in the pe
tition for the probate thereof. The same be
ing presented by Isabel Augusta Nutt.
Estate of Anna Piper, late of Belfast, de
ceased. Will and petition for probate thereof
and that administration with the will annexed
may be granted to Clement W. Wescott of
Belfast, the executor named in said will having
declined. Petition presented by Helen Augusta
Cooper, a legatee named in said will.
Charles H. Emery, late of Stockton Springs,
deceased. Will and petition for probate there
of and that letters testamentary issue to Lil
lias S. Emery, she being the executrix named
therein. Presented by Lillias S. Emery. Ap
plication that no bond be required from the
executrix of said will is contained in the peti
tion for probate thereof.
Jacob L. Buzzell, late of Knox, deceased.
Petition of Mark S. Stiles, administrator, for
license to sell certain real estate belonging to
the estate of said deceased, situated in Knox,
and described in said petition.
Ellen E. Boulter, late of Belfast, deceased.
Petition ot Frank A, Cushman, executor, for
license to sell certain real estate belonging to
the estate of said deceased, situated in said
Belfast and described in said petition.
Fred H. Hasty, late of Tdorndike, deceased.
Petition of Vesta M. Hasty, widow, for an al
lowance out of the personal estate of said de
ceased.
Charles Platt, Jr., late of Philadelphia, in j
the State of Pennsylvania, deceased, whose
estate in the State of Maine is being adminis
tered by Elizabeth M. Platt and Henry Norris j
Platt, executors. Petition for determination 1
of collateral inheritance tax presented by said
executors.
Mary S. Smalley, late of Belfast, deceased.
First and final account presented for allow
ance by Lulu L. Smalley, executrix.
Marie L. Andrews, late of Belfast, deceased.
Second and final account presented for allow
ance by Robert F. Dunton, executor.
Preston E. Smith, late of Winterport, de
ceased. First and final account presented for ]
allowance by Frank P. Smith, administrator.
William Eldridge, late ^of Winterport, de-|
' ceased. First and final account presented for j
allowance by Walter F. Curtis, administrator. |
Charles H. Hadley, late of Jackson, deceas- j
ed. First and final account presented for al- |
lowarce by Herbert C. Hadley, administrator. ,
Ida M. Hadley, late of Jackson, deceased.
First and final account presented for allow
ance by Herbert C. Hadley, administrator. j
Robert A. Howes, Jr., and Mary Margaret I
Howes, minors. First and final account of I
James P. Nichols, guardian, presented for al- !
lowance.
Charles Platt, late of Philadelphia, in the 1
State of Pennsylvania. First and final account j
of said estate located in the State of Maine
presented for ..allowance by Henry Norris |
Plait, administrator with the will annexed,
Henrietta T. Nickels, lste of Searsport, de
ceased. Fourth account presented for allow
ance by Alexander T. Nichols, executor.
Edwin P. Treat, late of Winterport, deceas
I ed, First and final account presented for al
lowance by Edwin F. Treat, administrator.
Abner G. Gilmore, late of Belfast, deceased.
First account presented for allowance by
James S, Harriman, executor..
Patterson & Sylvester 1
GOODYEAR SERVICE STATION
BELFAST, MAINE.
Aimed* Avery, late of Prospect, deceased
First and final account presented for allowance
by Percy A Mills, administrator.
Mary Maud Milliken, iate of Belfast, de
ceased. First account presented for allowance
by Elmer A. Sherman and Seth M. Milliken,
trustees.
ELLERY BOWDEN.
Judge of said Court.
A true copy of the original. Attest:
CHAS. E. JOHNSON, Register.
Notice is hereby given that the following
ap poinlments have been made by the Probate
Court, within and for the county of Waldo and
State of Maine.
Estate of Or; ce L. TuvHe, late of Belfast,
deceased. Adrian C. luttit of Belfast, ap
pointed executor April 13, A. D. 192U.
Estate of Fannie F. O’Connell, iate of Bel
fast, deceased. Charles O’Connell of Belfast i
appointed executor April 13. A. D. 1920.
Estate of LeRoy S. Southard, Iate of No th- I
port, deceased. Henrietta Lower Southard of !
Northport appointed executrix April 13. A D !
1920.
Estate of Emma H. Pars, late of Searsport, j
deceased. Amos Nichols of Searsport ap- !
pointed executor April 13. A. D. 1920.^
Estate of Albert T. Whittier, late of Sears- j
port, decea ed. Caro A. Whittier of Searsport
appointed executrix April 13, A. D. 1920,
Estate of Albina Lease, laie of Belmont, de- '
ceased, Fannie E. Hart of Belfast appointed !
executrix April 13, A, D. 1920.
Estate of Rachel M. Pendleton, late of
Searsport, deceased. Benjamin F. Colcord of
Searsport appointed executor April 13, A D.
1920.
Estate of James P. Butman, late of Sears
port. deceased. Anna Elizabeth Butman ap
pointed executrix April 13, A. 1). 1920.
Estate o. Linda G. Bickford, late of Winter
port, deceased. W'alter H. Bickford of Win
terport appointed adminis'ratur April 13, A.
D. 1920.
Estate of Royal P. Leonard, late of Winter- j
port, deceased. Clara M Leonard of Winter
port appointed administratrix April 13, A. D.
1920.
Estate of Alexander N Snow, late of Bel
fast, deceased. Julia E. Snow appointed ad
ministratrix April 13, A. D. 1920.
Estate of Ethel E. Call, late of Troy, de
ceased. Annie R. Getchell of Troy appointed
administratrix April 13, A. 1). 1920.
Estate of Laura M. B:.bbidge, late of Isles
boro, deceased- Laura B. Keller of Islesboro •
appointed administratrix April 13, A 1). 1920 i
Dated at Belfast, in said County, this 20th ■
day of April, A. D. 1920.
CHARLES E. JOHNSON, Renter
The Masonic Protective Association,
Worcester, Mass.
Assets December 31, 1913.
Stocks and bonds.$ 775,189 60
Cash in office and bank. 258,693 00 .
Interest and rents. 12,409 40 !
All other assets. 16,187 42 j
Gross assets.,.$1,062,479 42
Deduct items not admitted. 44,056 27
Admitted assets.$1,018,423 15
Liabilities December 31, 1919.
Net unpaid losses.$ 184,68109
Unearned premiums. 541,188 90
All other liabilities. 40,965 48
Cash capital. 100.000 00
Surplus over all liabilities. 151,587 68
Total liabilities and surplus.$1,018,423 15
_ 3wl6
For Sale
A 12-ROOM HOUSE, modern improve
ments. with some furnishings. Also house
hold goods for sale.
MRS. W. H. COOMBS,
16tf 23 Washington Street.
WL. COOK!
Underta tet
Licensed Embalme'
License 377.
Belfast, Maine. Tt:

N otice
1WISH TO NOTIFY V
that I have sold mj
business on High S ■■■
C. A. Bruce, but have
my GRANITE SHOP on i
STREET, or gone out c f
as has been reported. 1
devoting my whole att
the quarrying and manu
of granite. You will ah
something doing here an ;
ty of finished work to self
A. S. HEAL,
Bridge Street, Belfast.
New Laundrv
• j
I have taken the local :
for the
GLOBE STEAM LAL '■
of Portland and will r.
all kinds of laundry w
my residence, 20 Mil
Satisfaction guarantee!
Further information i
o btained by telephonii
8- THOMAS E. BOWK
FOR SALi:
To settle an estate, (he hou
late E. S. Shuman at 111) Wahl"
consisting of a nine room house
carriage house, hen pen ami 1 1
land with fruit trees and berries
to FAIR HOLM I" '
17tf R. D. 2, Belfast,

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