OCR Interpretation

The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 24, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1920-06-24/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

The Republican Journal.
tH1 churches
, . ,f c Boorn will preach at
gr ~1 church next Sunday at
,<lp 'l1,
„ . 1U RCH. First Parish.
A E. Wilson. Rev. Harry
|!Mass., a former minister
will preach June 27. Ser
in All cordially invited.
win ‘
I Mason’s Mills church will
{ , at 10.30 a. m. with
I wed by the Sunday school.
| Reformed church there
u at 2.30 p. m., followed
school. Rev. William
l ei. 221.21.
: I l RCH. People’s Meth
Ke\. Charles W. Martin,
No. 7 Court St.; tele
Sunday morning preach
.\ school, 12 m. Evening
Prayer meeting this,
.•g at 7 30.
-kman, D. D., is com
v 1st to take charge of
. ..hapel lor the summer,
v the rector of St. Peters
stown, N. J., one of the
arish churches in this
v a communicant list of
ed people. St. Marga
. st fortunate in having
The first service will be
: . at 10 45 a. m. Dr. and
have taken rooms at the
podsor lb '
v >i>sei\eu as vimuini s
hirst Parish (Unitarian)
Sunday school occupy
■ rats and assisting in the
ht'ine for the day was
the “Flowers," peonies
,; being the flowerdecora
- took, part in the service
•, who had a record of
. f through the year, “If
Flowers;" Frances Spear,
1 ,-gers, “Buttercup;" Alice
rod;" Hildegarde Rogers,
Thayer, “Forget-me
Spear, “Pussy Willow;"
;iidelion;"Frances Busse,
Elinor Stephenson,
, Kacklitle, “White Lil
Dexter, “Sweet Pea;"
ower Friends;" Char
ing, “Month of Roses."
as liis five lessons from
make the world more
r living, to be useful, to
Torts made for our im
r. • the best of poor con
a hat God intended us,
msr Church. Rev.
rr. pastor; residence, 13
lit*. 123-11. This church
vice throughout thesum
i worship at 10.45 and
'»■! at 12; Young People’s
Mid-week service Thurs
Preaching on the coming
pastor, the morning theme
- (Put the Light.” Music
Miss Davidson, organist*
•-•tee will be beautifully
lus sermon Mr. Sauer
■ show how greatly the
<-(m enriched by the inoun
riyr people of the Cottian
terial, moral and spiritual
(•pie who have survived a
f many centuries, and still
:*?. - the matchless scenery of
* mountain sides. Theme:
■ tul unto death, and 1 will
i \\ a of life.” An orchestra
ingiiig. The public is cor
Scrvices at the North
church, Saturday Cove, at
i Pile school following. Ser
" d by pastor and workers
fr". PiSi • iiurch.
> n salist Church. Rev. ,
urn, pastor. 10.45 a. m.,
ip with sermon by the
communion will follow,
will be given at this time
wish to have their chi 1
12 M., Sunday school,
this church last Sun
’ he pastor, Rev. G. C.
i the St. John’s day ser
ii hers ot the masonic or
<\ “Masonry’s Mission”
We are God’s fellow
• sermon began by speak
■ masonry. It was pres
i- of civilization; it began
arch in the world as hu
lls slow’ climb upward,
hanged but the ancient
h are things of the spirit
form,’have remained un
history of masonry was
' u to the birth of the so
asonry at York, England
May, 1717. But masonry
■ well as a history. If it
old die of old age. That
"rk in fellowship with the
<-*ct in carrying to consum
es of a better world which
; on His trestle board, to
1 i. friendship and fraterni
k requires clean hands and
Hence the man who would
ust be prepared first of all
ai red of all evil and an hon
good. He must set a
s heart, and mind to keep
actually hobbled
' store the other
bonder—she had
D and her foot
n ed 6 A.
tted her to the
'ize and last and
WALKED out of
''■re with her feet
stable for the first
le in years.
hers are having the
ame experience.
timber—We do not
H t0 make a sale un
' vve can give you the
‘act size and width.
oft all ignoble impulses, all base desires
all unholy passions the while he seeks to
build for himself an ever stronger char
acter. When he becomes fit masonry
puts its working tools in his hands and
sends him forth to the larger work. In
his fellowship with his brother masons
he becomes the buildei of the true state
of that church which is the fellowship of
the sons of God and the soldiers of the
common good, but above all of the great
temple of brotherhood which is as wide
as the world. So masonry unites men of
all sects and tribes into a common faith
and a common fellowship, helping to heal
the wounds of war, the shame of gieed
and lust. Like one of its own tylers it
stands at the gates of the world to keep
away all injustice, all unkindnesses, all
that would be an interloper in a world of
North congregational Church.
Rev. A. C. Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26
High street; telephone, 167-4. Morning
worship at 10.46. Church school at noon.
Evening service at 7 30. Mid-week ser
vice Thursday at 7.30,
The attendance at the mid-week service
in the North church last Thursday was
the largest known for many years and the
service was certainly a sjason of inspira
tion to all present. Those who do not
attend the prayer meeting miss some
thing, for the pastor’s Thursday evening
talks are of a very high order and won
derfully helpful. Let every member plan
to be present this Thursday and hear the
address. A special feature of t >is week’s
meeting will be the reports by the dele
gates who attended the county conference
at Freedom. Remember the hour, 7.30
p. m.
The beautiful weather of last Sunday
and the consequent temptation to spend
the day in “God’s out-of-doors” did not
prevent a large congregation from as
sembling in the North church to hear a
strong and forceful sermon by Rev. A. C.
Elliott on the subject, “Pleading Abra
ham.” Those who were present felt
amply repaid and doubtless left the ser
vice with the desire to make their life
and intluence count for something in the
life of our fair city. The children, too,
greatly enjoyed the pastor’s talk specially
prepared for them. Next Sunday Mr.
Elliott will take as his subject: “Localiz
ing God.” Soloist, Mrs. Leroy Paul. This
is a message all should hear. Strangers
an 1 visitors will receive a cordial wel
A most prolitable and interesting hour
was spent at the North church last Sun
day evening when a stereopticon lecture
was given by the pastor on “The Ameri
can Indians.” Seventy-six beautifully
colored pictures were shown and valuable
information concerning the American
Indians was given A most remarkable
work is being done among these people}
IIow many people are aware of the fact
that the man whose signature is found on
the War Loan Bonds is an Indian who
was given an opportunity to get an edu
cation, took it, and made good? Who
amongst America’s heterogeneous popu
lation has a greater right to sing “My
Country! ’tis of Thee,” than the Ameri
can Indian? The subject of next Sun
day’s stereopticon lecture is “From Alas
ka to the Gulf.” Come and bring a
The marriage cf Ervin Fenwick Wade
and Mae Elizabeth Pinette took place
Sunday at 2 p. m. at the groom’s home on
Waldo avenue. Rev. Charles W. Martin
of the Methodist church officiated with
the double ring service. The home was
decorated in the color scheme of green
and white with bridal wreath, ladies’
slippers and columbine i redominating.
The wedding march was played by Miss
Ora D. Wade, a sister of the groom. The
bride wore a handsome gown of rose
taupe charmeuse, heavily beaded, and
carried a shower bouquet of bride roses.
Miss Wade was bridesmaid and was be
comingly gowned in white nun’s veiling.
The groom was attended by Earl B. Ha
ley. There were about thirty-five rela
tives and friends present at the ceremony
and at the lunch that followed. The
groom served a year over seas as first
cook in Co. D , 147 Machine Gun Battal
ion of the 41st Division. He is employ
I ed at the present time by the Belfast
Steam Vulcanizing Co. The bride was
j in Y. W. C. A. work in Providence, R. L,
during that time and later was employed
as a governess in New York City. They
will spend a week at Moosehead Lake.
The br de’s going-away gown was of
brown Jersey cloth with black hat. They
had many gifts of cut glass, sterling, lin
en, etc., and on their return will make
their home for the present with the
groom’s parents. Among the out-of
town guests were John Fenwick of Lin
colnville, Miss Estelle Sanborn of Lewis
ton, Miss Jennie Fenwick of Belmont
and William Whitney of Knox.
Poor’s Mills. Sunday school was
organized here last Sunday with Cassius
Hamilton as superintendent. They will
meet at 10.30 a. m....Mrs. Jane Cole went
I to Camden last Friday for a week’s visit
with her son and brother....Mrs. W. S.
i Wentworth entered Tapley’s Hospital for
an operation last week and is reported as
getting along fine....Miss Marian Brown,
| R. N., who has been visiting her mother
for a number of weeks, has returned to
Cambridge, Mass., where she has a case.
.Mr. and Mrs. Orrin L. Wentworth
have a 10-pound boy, Vaughn Lynwood,
born Sunday, June 13th.Mrs. J. F.
Sheldon and grandson, Luville Wood,
with Mrs. Mabel Miller and Mrs. John
Collins were recent callers on friends
here.Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Cross of
Morrill were recent callers of Mr. and
Mrs. Freeman Wentworth....Miss Lillian
Strout closed a very successful term of
school June 11th. There were two that
passed the examination,Winifred Thomp
son and Lloyd Wentworth, and will enter
High school next fall....Adelaide Howe of
Lincolnville has been a recent guest of
her sister, Mrs. J. A. Hartshorn.
Figures obtained as we go to press give
Deering 16,190 votes; Jack, 2,037; Milli
ken, 13,124; Parkhurst, 18,672, in the
State, with only 50 small towns to be
reported. Returns received at the Jour
nal office show that, in Waldo county,
Deering had 310 votes, Jack 24, Milliken
279 and Parkhurst 784. Belfast cast 87
votes for Deering, 1 for Jack, 26 for Mil
liken and 95 for Parkhurst.
There was a spirited contest between
Albert M. Ames of Stockton Springs and
James J. Clement of Montville, for nomi
nation as candidate for State Senator,
with the result that the latter had a ma
jority of 45, according to our returns.
The only other contest in the county for
a nomination on the Republican ticket
was waged in the class composed of Isles
boro, Stockton Springs, Prospect, Frank
fort and Winterport, for representative
to the legislature. The contestants were
Charles F. Drake of Frankfort, Lincoln
N. Gilkey of Islesboro, Washington D.
Harriman of Prospect and Wilfred H.
Lord of Winterport, the result being the
nomination of Mr. Gilkey by a small mar
gin over Mr. Harriman. All other can
didates on the ballot received the full
Republican vote. The Democratic vote
was very light, there being no contests.
The marriage of Albert Edward Webb
and Miss Pearl Mae Bowden was solem
nized at 8 o’clock last Saturday morning
at the First Baptist church in Waterville.
The ceremony was private and Rev.
Arthur Phelps officiated with the double
ring service. The 1 ride was attired in a
gray traveling suit with hat to match and
wore a corsage bouquet of white sweet
; peas and white roses. Miss Maude Plum
mer of Skowhegan was maid of honor
and wore blue taffeta, with black picture
i hat and a corsage bouquet of pink sweet
peas. John Webb of Belfast, the only
brother of the groom, w?as the best man.
The groom is the son of Mrs. Lucretia
Webb of Brooks and a World War soldier
with over seas service. He went to
Hinckley about a year ago as section
foreman and made many friends there.
The bride is a young lady of pleasing per
sonality, the only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs C. L. Bow'den of North Fairfield and
is a graduate of Coburn Classical Insti
tute in the class of 1913. Immediately
| after the ceremony the young couple left
for a two weeks’ auto trip through Maine
and Canada. ’
Harry C. Snow and Miss Florence D.
Cbaples, both of this city, were married
in Bangor, Thursday, June 17th, at the
residence of the oflicating clergyman,
Rev. Ashley A. Smith, formerly of Bel
fast. They made the trip to and from
Bangor on the S. S. Belfast, thinking to
escape their friends, but were not fortu
nate in this respect, as several Belfast
people on the steamer recognized a new
wedding ring and suggested to the bride
and groom that Mr. Smith had used the
single ring service. The bride was gradu
ated from the B. H. S. in 1907 and is at
present stenographer at Field & Quimby’s
Insurance office. She is also the organist
at tbe Baptist church. The groom is
shipping clerk at the Thompson Mfg. Co.
Both have frequently appeared in ama
teur theatricals of the Baptist Church
Dramatic Club and their romance began
there. Mr. Snow is at present Noble
Grand of Waldo Lodge, I. O. O. F., and
the officiating clergyman is at the head
of that order in the State. They will
make their home with the groom’s moth
er, Mrs. W. H. Snow, Belmont avenue.
George M. Knowltou died at his home
in Los Angeles, Calif,, June 12th. He
was born in Northport in April 2835 and
his youth and early manhood were
spent there. He married Miss Nellie
Mathews of Belfast, who died many years
ago. After he went to Caliafornia he
married again. He is survived by two
daughters, Mrs. Annie Goodeil and Mrs.
Bessie Painter, by one granddaughter^
Evelyn Goodeil, all of Los Angeles. One
brother and one sister survive, Byron O.
, Knowlton of Everett, Mass., anc Mrs.
Clara E. Cottrell of East Belfast
i -----
Mrs. Julia Aborn Collins of Rockport is
the guest of Miss Emma M. Wording.
Mrs. J. R. Tenney of Silvers’ Mills is
the gi est of her daughter, Mrs. Amos F.
Mrs. Ellie J. Cook of Deer Isle, for
merly of this city, has been visiting rela
tives here.
Mrs. Emma D. Elms have returned
from Quincy, Mass., and will remain here
for the season.
Mrs. Frank A. Cushman has returned
from a week’s visit with relatives and
friends in Montville.
Mrs. Oscar E. Stevens ot Marlboro, |
Mass., arrived recently to visit her son,
Herbert H. Stevens, and family.
Charles H. Brier, who is employed at
the Charlestown, Mass., Navy Yard, is
visiting his son, Herbert O. Brier.
Miss Agnes Pendleton left Saturday for
Springvale to visit Rev. and Mrs. Harry
H. Upton and little daughter Sheila.
Mrs. W. M. Deisher of Reading, Pa.,
has arrived at her summer home at North
Shore. Mr. Deisher will arrive later.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Norris returned
Saturday from their wedding trip to the
White Mountains and Massachusetts.
Samuel Haynes, who recently returned
from an extended visit South, was in
Belfast last Thursday calling on friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Monroe of Milo
are spending a few weeks at The Battery.
Mr. Monroe Unconnected with the Ameri
can Thread Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Johnson have
been in Cambridge, Mass,, the past week
to attend the commencement at Harvard
College, Mr. Johnson’s Alma Mater.
Mrs. Nora Seekins has been visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Daniel Ingalls. She
came to attend the graduation of her two
granddaughters, Dorothy and Marguerite.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Gannon returned
to Albion Sunday after a short visit in
Belfast. They were accompanied home
by Marion Rhoades, a guest of their son
Mr. Henry Ingalls of Massachusetts is
the guest of his brother, Daniel Ingalls,
and family. Mrs. Julia Shuabell is also
their guest. She came to attend the
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradbury, who
have been at Hotel Chelsea, New York,
for the past few months, arrived Wednes
day morning and are at their home on
Northport avenue.
Mrs. S. J. Stevens of Troy visited her
son, Dr. Eugene L. Stevens, and wife, a
few days last week and later went to
Stockton Springs to visit another son,
Dr. G. A. Stevens, and wife.
Gov. Carl E. Milliken and Mr. George
W. Norton of the Portland Express were
in Belfast last Thursday and Friday while
on their way to attend the commencement
of the Castine Normal school.
At the annual State meeting of the
Ladies of the G. A. R. held in Augusta
June 18th, Mrs. Dora Jackson Bridges of
Belfast was appointed the department
registrar and also a delegate.
Special u. S. Attorney Frank P. Wilson
of New York arrived Saturday to visit
his mother, Mrs. J. F. Wilson. Mr. Wil
son came to Portland to attend several
cases before the U. S. Court.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Johnson and
the latter’s father, Mr. Fellows Davis of
New York, recently motored here and
have opened the Hazeltine house on
Primrose Hill for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. JEugene L. Stevens left
Monday in their car for Lewiston, where
they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Reynolds during Bates College com
mencement. They also will visit in
Mr. and Mrs. A. Stitham of Etna were
recent guests of Rev. and Mrs. Alfred C.
Elliott at the Congregational parsonage
in High street, making the trip to Belfast
in their car. They are planning to locate
in Belfast.
Mrs. Charles Miller and granddaughter
Helen of St. Johns, N. B., arrived last
week to visit her daughter, Mrs. J .raes
C. Dexter and daughters, who will leave
next Saturday to make their home in
Pasadena, Calif.
On July 4th
Everyone will eat Salmon. This season Salmon is
very scarce—in fact it has been impossible to ob
tain all that our trade demanded. We have already
placed our orders for July 4th with our fishermen.
If the Salmon is to be had we will have it—more
than ever before. However, to avoid disappoint
ments place your orders early. We are now taking
orders for Salmon for your dinner July 4th and 5th.
Try a can of RIVAL PEAS with your Salmon
-positively the finest to be had.
Bramhall’s Market
Mrs. Essie P. Carle left Saturday on a
few days’ business in Boston.
Victor Whittier of the Windsor Hotel
was in Boston recently on a short visit.
Miss Mary A. Woodbury of East Bel
fast has gone to Bayside to spend the ,
Mr. and Mrs. Mervyn Ames of Har
mony are guests of Dr. and Mrs. Ernest
S. Webber.
William M. Black of Augusta was in
Belfast Monday and Tuesday, a guest at
the Windsor.
Mrs. Esther G. Davis is visiting in
Northport, where she is the guest of Miss
Julia Pendleton.
Mrs. Charles Johnson of Roswell, New
Mexico, arrived recently to visit Mrs.
Mary S. Whitmore.
Mrs. Beryl Thomas Ludwick of Cam
bridge, Mass., is the guest of Mrs. Rob
ert P. Coombs at Bayside.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Lakie have ar
rived from Atlanta, Ga., and are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Ames.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Benson and Mrs.
Enoch Foster of Portland were guests
over Sunday of Mrs. C. J. Pattee.
Principal Clarence W. Proctor, Mrs
Proctor and their two daughters of Ban
gor were recent guests of Belfast friends.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Verrill Jones returned
Tuesday from visits in Haverhill and
Springfield, Mass,, and at Hampton
Beach, N. H.
Miss Jane Brown will arrive tms week
from Quincy, Fla., where she has been
teaching, and will spend the summer at
her home in Belfast.
Mrs. Albert H. Morse and little son
James are visiting in Newport, R. I., the
guests of her aunt, Mrs. Herbert A.
Drinkwater and family.
Allan MacPherson and little daughter
Marguerite of Brockton, Miss H. H. Luce
of Methuen and R. L. Luce of Lawrence,
Mass., arrived recently to visit Mr. and
Mrs. Frank B. Luce of Belfast and other
relatives in Liberty.
Among the Waldo county young ladies
to graduate from the Castine Normal
School last Friday were Sadie Ethel Sav
ery, Belfast; Stella Irene Berry, Morrill;
Laura Emily Bickford, Monroe; Frances
Blanche Ferrin, Stockton Springs.
Edwin Wheeler Benson was among the
class of 98 cadets graduated from the
Salvation Army Training College in New
York, June 21st, and commissioned as an
officer in the organization. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. George Benson of Belfast.
Arthur V. Andrews of Waterville is
spending two weeks in Belfast during the
absence of his brother, Capt. Albert E.
Andrews, at Camp Devens, and will assist
Mrs. Andrews in the Chapin Real Estate
Agency, of which Capt. Andrews is local
Mrs Ansel M. Lothrop left recently to
I visit relatives in Boston and vicinity.
She will return home next week with
Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Cobe, who will auto
from New York, where they spent the
winter, to their summer home, Hillside
Farms, Northport.
Mrs. Charles A. Pilsbury arrived last
Thursday from Bozeman, Mont., to spend
the summer with friends in Belfast. Her
grandson, William F. Schoppe, Jr., came
with her and is the guest of his grand
parents at West Auburn. While enroute
they were guests for a day of Mrs. H. H.
Hilton in Chicago.
Mrs. Powell Clayton will sail from New
York July 5th for a pleasure trip to Eng
land, where she will be the guest of her
cousin, Lady Astor, formerly Miss Nan
nie Langhorn and the first woman to
have a seat in Parliament, Mrs. Clayton
will come to Belfast the last of the sea
son for a short visit.
Webster Judd of Winsted, Conn., was |
in Belfast recently and registered at the
Miss Zadie B. Carter will arrive this
week from Jamaica Plain, Mass., and
will be the guest for the present of Mrs. !
J. L. Sleeper. }
Robert P. Neil of Milford, Mass., was
registered at the Windsor Monday. He
has taken the Randall cottage at North- i
port for the summer.
Miss Lucy Gardner arrived here Tues
day from Somerville, Mass., and is now
at her home in Lincolnville for July and
two weeks in August. r
Orrin J. Dickey went to Boston Wed- :
nesday to meet some boys who were ‘
coming from New York to the Navajo
Camps for Boys at Northport for the '
season. ;
Mr. R B. Smith, who has been making \
his home with his son, Samuel Smith, in
Allston, Mass., is visiting friends in Bel
fast, accompanied by his grandson, James
R. Smith.
Sturgis H. Dexter of Beverly, Mass., is
spending the week with his mother, Mrs.
James C. Dexter. His wedding to Miss |
Eleanor Bruce will take place early in
Fred Rackliff will auto to Belfast Fri
day from Portland, returning Sunday,
accompanied by Mrs. Rackliff and little
Emily C. Rackliff, who will spend a week
there and later will go to the White
Mountains by auto.
Miss Elizabeth A. Marsano, a teacher
in the Quincy, Mass., public schools, is
spending the summer with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Marsano. She was
accompanied home by a guest, Miss Car
oline Welch of Malden.
Capt. C. B. Swett and family have re
turned from a short visit in Portland.
John A. Cousens of Brookline, Mass.,
a nephew of Miss J. A. Wiggin of this
city, has been appointed president of
Tufts College. He has been a frequent
visitor here and has many friends who
are pleased at the honor conferred on
Miss Kathlene H. Tuttle arrived Tues»
day to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
| L. Tuttle. She is at the head of the
French department of the Willimantic,
Conn., High school, and will leave July
r 6th for Bates College to take the summer
I course in French.
; wiuiaiii m. xvauuan ana onae arrivea
last Friday for a few days’ visit, the
■ guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde B. Holmes,
i They are at presen. at the DeWitt Hotel
| in Lewiston, but later plan to come for
several weeks to the Hermitage, Mr.
Randall’s cottage at Pitcher’s Pond.
Misses Inez E Crawford and Maude E.
Barker went to Bangor Friday to join
Misses Frances R. Peters, Mabel Butters
and Sarah Mason in a trip to Belgrade,
I where they will spend two weeks at W.
' C. Crawford’s cottage. Later they will
take an auto trip to the White Mountains.
Jacob Greeley is having his residence
Mrs. Joseph Walker went to Montvilie
June 14th on business and a pleasure ride.
Mrs. William Sibley of Montvilie was a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Adams June
Mrs. Julia Tavlor was Sunday guest of
her mother, Mrs. Emma Thompson, in
Shoes used to be regarded as a luxury, to be had
only by the well-to-do. Today they are regard
ed as a necessity by everybody.
We have white shoes from the lower priced
KEDS up to the more expensive shoes made of
fine white kid.
However, the utmost comfort and service,
which in the final analysis means economy, is
secured in our
We are illustrating one number—
This shoe is made of fine white reignskin,
has a medium Cuban heel and white Ivory sole.
Carried in widths A to D.
Take a
with you
wherever you
You can get a Victrola in a handy size edition tna ,
“travels light,” stores away in a spare corner of the car,' \. /
cabin or canoe. The Victrola IV is just right for
summer requirements. It is light,, compact, sturdily
built, takes up little space, and embodies all the
exclusive Victor patented features.
FREE TRIAL—Fill out and mail the coupon and
we will send you this wonderful instrument on trial. ^
You can send us the price in full or take
advantage of our easy payment plan.
.. /
William L. Luce,
14 Main Street, , X)
Belfast, Maine <£y
" C .<5? MAIL US

xml | txt