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of fhe Giants
ontmasd from Page 6.) rtnv. rr The oTH skid Poaa waiting automobile. And two l.ilm Cardigan returned to ...,r with his lost mate among . himself at last an infinites .,f that tremendous silence liapason of the ages, funeral was over Shirley ingered until they found .me beside the freshly Through a rift in the two hundred feet above ; ilestn sky showed faint* 1 fell like a broad gold the blossom-laden grave brown trunk of an ad _rav squirrel, a descend 'd the gray squirrel that is a Giant Among Men.” a! to rob Bryce’s pockets - twenty years before, ii* m inquiringly. on among men.” said ■\\'har a fitting place llo passed his arm - slmub'ers and drew “You made it possible, at him in adoration, they left The V alley to i':r,o the world to rn their faith to live ' ! low t heir loves, to If'-ai a< and perehance ■ :’•! be done with and 'he hand, to surrender. sus ■nmfortod by the knowl • tmis had coiiie true. [ L HE EM cl ;i cl re ii Cry FOR FLETCHER’S : A S TOR ! A Hydro-Electric Power milestone in the history : • electric power develop ■ssed recently, when two ■rs were harnessed to the interconnected elec !ie Central Maine Power jeular happened when the i'd from the Kennebec river e the Androscoggin river together bv the simple - switch in the Brunswick f the Central Maine Power i bably no one outside of •ly concerned in the actual .en the two streams had 1 ed together to work for perity. oiauon or ine Anaros Company has been fur urrent for operating the and Kennebec Railway in »n balls, Brunswick, Bath I'liis brought the Andros Central Maine's transmis Mito the Brunswick Power to this time they had ■neeted. ntral Maine Power Com ber the operation of the Electric Company's system inadvisable to operate a o Lewiston and one in Farm intaining emergency ser ’ he recent construction ■Cps Power Station it was iose that hydro-electric making this connection it >r current to be transmit ■ntral Maine Power Com the Androscoggin Elec system without any in the railway, lighting or } in fact, very few cus that the Androscoggin 1 rivers had been tied to ( dly. ; the new transmission line ! mg built from Farming 's ips is completed, this con | mswick will simply serve I line, and the greater part f 1 ransmitted will be directly | "ntral Maine Power Com | Farmingdale and Deer i on of the two systems \ - at benefit to both com the operation and the 1 good service. - ~__ lACKSUN. ':|wn closed Friday, June 25, ■ 1 "er vacation. ues of Brooks spent sev v eutly at M. C. Stevens. Mrs. F. S. DollilT and daugh a,‘d Mabel spent a week in Mrs. J. H. Larrabee and Mrs. •spenl June 27th with relatives i Mrs. John Morrison of Pitts -tiug their sister, Mrs. Suben Mrs i Jra Chase has returned home where she has been caring fot " orKe Farrier. Boyd and Mrs. George " ' attended the W. C. T. U. con " Monroe June 23. a-1?'1* who has been teaching a' ln spent a few days at home ““-'to summer school. Mrs H. S. Morton and daugh adoed Morton and Miss Ora 51 -st of "r"eld June 20, and were the -,r and Mrs. E. T. Morton. ’ TERRIBLE ECZEMA fOI110« No Trace Of The Disease Since Taking “Fruit-a-tives” Dover,\New Hampshire. In lflOG, I began to be troubled with Eczema. My arms and legs were bandaged most of the time; and sometimes I could squeeze the pus out of my hands, they were so bad. About 3 months’ ago, I chanced to read an ad. of ‘Fruit-a-tives’ and ‘Sootha Salva’, in which was told of a person cured of Weeping Eczema by these remedies. After using two boxes cf Fruit-a-tives and one box of ‘Sootha-Salva’. I am. entirely free of Eczema”. Dr. E. N. OLZENDAM, D.V.M. 50c. a box, 6 for $2 r,0, trial size 25c At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. 20c. and 25c. ARE FOR SALE IN BELFAST BY ESSIE P. CARLE Aho by special arrangement has all the patterns all the time. j^’NO WAITING TO SEND. TRAVELLING RIGS. Raglan Coats with Capacious Pockets Mix ed Tweeds. Folding Umbrellas. Blouses and Kits. New York, July 5th. Nearly everyone is interested in trav elling clothes at this time of year, when trips more or less prolonged loom large on the horizon. One misses so many pleas ant things by not Deing prepared that it is worth while to look over one’s outfit from a travelling viewpoint if only to be in readiness for the opportunity that often comes unexpectedly. Practical and Stylish. Clothes of this sort must first of all he practical, comfortable, warm or cool as suits, the demand upon them of material that stands wear well, and at the same time well cut and well made, on lines that are becoming and stylish. Because of our quickly changing temperatures, al most torrid heat in the day and often penetrating chill at night, it is well to have the suit or dress cool and very light in weight, and to supplement it with a warm, cosy coat that will easily slip on over it, and if possible, be at once rain © McCali proof and dust proof. If that is too much to demand from the warm wrap, it can be supplemented by a regular rain coat, of the lightest possible weight that can be stowed in small compass ready for emergencies. Raglan Coats What are generally termed “Sport” coats, in loose raglan cut, with ample adjustable collars and capacious pockets are a desirable choice, and can be had in many different materials to suit anyone’s taste. Light or mixed colors wear best and are easily cleaned, but some women prefer navy or other dark tones relieved by linings of gay patterned Geisha or Sweet Briar Silks that stand wear and add im mensely to the effectiveness of the wrap, especially if it is cut on the modish Cape dolman lines so much worn this season. The stylish tweeds in mixtures and over line patterns in neutral shades, as well as in over-seas blue, soft reds, or greens and vivid tan shades, made up into Meadow Brook suits, that suggest outdoor activi ties, are an excellent choice for the suit if a substantial fabric is liked, and worn with a thin silk blouse, these are not op pressive once the coat is laid aside, even | though the mercury climbs high. Coat Dresses. Coat dresses of serge or silk are lighter and quite as practical, and the small de tails of washable collars, etc., can be easily freshened and renewed to keep the trig, neat look that belongs to this tpye of dress. Rubaya silk, a new serge weave that looks like a fine wool serge, is es pecially light and cool and is being made into suits and dresses for travelling wear by exclusive houses here. It has all the wearing qualities of Cheney Shower proofs, but is newer and different. Verona Clarke. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S r CASTORia WEST MONTVILLE Orrette Robinson is hauling lumber to Freedom. Clarence Bean, who has been sick, is gaining. Schools in town have closed after very successful terms. Pembroke Carter of Belfast is selling autos for H. C. McCorrison. Mrs. John L Bean has returned from visiting relatives in Rockland. Mrs. Mark L. Howard was the guest of Mrs. George Choate recently. John D. Nutter, Jr , is working in the j mill in Palermo for Mr. Quigg. Mark L. Howard had the misfortune to ' lose a very valuable horse recently. Mrs. Martin Whitten of Hillside farm, i visited Mrs. R. W. Howard, recently. Miss Ruth Penney expects to attend the High school at Freedom next fall. Ralph Carter of Belfast called on Ralph W. Howard, and other friends here recently. Martin Whitten recently returned from visiting relatives in Massachusetts and Portland. .George Choate, while cutting fire wood recently, had the misfortune to cut his hand quite badly. Walter Banton is driving a Cooper & Quigg auto truck from the mill in Palermo to Thorndike, nights. Leon Wiggin and daughter, Miss Ro berta have gone to Massachusetts by auto to visit relatives and friends. Harold Bowler of Lowell, Mass., and two gentlemen friends arrived by auto June 30, to spend 10 days here visiting and fishing. Misses Hazel Penney and Ethel Clark, are going to Old Orchard, and Miss Nora Wiggin is going to Belgrade, to wait on tables during tlie summer. Ralph W. Howard found ice three inches thick in the woods June 15, and the same day he and his family had ripe held strawberries for breakfast. James Jackson and wife of Freedom and friends, Mrs. Green of Massachusetts and a gentleman from Michigan, called on Leon Wiggin and family recently. THORNDIKE. Mrs. Cassie Andrews has been in Bel fast a few days the past week. Mrs! Estella Small of Unity was a re cent guest of H. M. Small and family. Burleigh Ward is remodeling his barn and it will be a fine one when hnished. D. J. Higgins and sister, Miss C. A. Ferguson, were in Brooks one day re cently. Prescott Wren recently sold several head of cattle to our local butcher, John Ward. Nick Walton has sold his two trotting horses, “Toss Boy” and “Donald C.” to Fred Gray of Belfast. Charles Maxim of Swanville has been the guest of his sisters, Mrs. E. H. Ward and Mrs. Hannah Ward. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Farnham and two children of Bangor were week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Higgins June 26th. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Shaw and two children of Bangor were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Berry June 26th and 27th. George Miller, a paper hanger from Brooks, has been in town doing work for Mrs. Ida R. Cilley and Mrs. Mary E. Pit man. There is quite a call for peeled pulp wood. One man, representing the Great Norther i Maine Co., wants 500 cords at once and will pay a picture price for that amount. Mr. and Mrs. Will Moulton and son, Eli, were in Belfast Sunday, June 27th. The Misses Una, Essie and Vera Green law accompanied them home and are guests for a time of their aunt, Mrs. Moulton. Mrs. Ida R. Cilley closed her school at East Thorndike June 25th. A picnic was held on the lawn and the occasion was enjoyed the pupils, their parents and in vited guests. Ice cream, cake, hot cof fee and doughnuts were served to all. “It Looked Like a Battlefield in Europe,” Said Mr. C. Dunster. “Was staying at a hotel in a small Pennsylvania town. Early one morning I went to the stable to hire a rig and was shown a pile of dead rats killed with RAT-SNAP the night before. Looked like a battlefield in Europe.” Three sizes, 25c, 5Cc, $1.00. Sold and guaran teed by A. A. Howes & Co., Hall Hard ware Co. and City Drug Store. It Is Not Enough to have the bowels move. It is more important to persuade liver, kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in harmony and against self-poison ing. BEECHAM’S PILLS act favorably upon all organs concerned in food-digestion and waste-elimination; they remove causes as well as relieve symptoms. Beechaivts Pills Largest Sale of any Medicine in the World. Sold by druggists throughout the world. In boxes, 10c., 25c. AMERICA’S GREATEST CHAUTAUQUA SYSTEM Lectures! Vigorous, convincing speakers, with vital, worth-while, entertaining messages which make you think. Your COMMUNITY CHAUTAUQUA presents the foremost scientists, travelers, authors, orators—men who know—men who bring to us in an interesting way Inspiration and Education Dr. Alexander Cairns— noted publicist and student, presents his newest story, “The Goose That Lays the Golden Eggs,” a humorous and thoughtful discourse on a subject which will be of interest to all. Percy Allen— authority on France, offers his interesting illustrated lecture, “The Future of Devastated France,” an eve ning devoted to the wonder-story of our glorious ally of Europe. Dr. E. E. Violette— the orator-superb, with a great forceful message— entertaining and instructive—radiating sincerity and truth. One of the greatest lecturers on the Chautauqua platform today. John Tobin— of England. The most unique lecturer-entertainer on the Continent, with a musical-message, entitled “Anglo-American Music.” A rare combination of melody, mirth and information. Louise L. McIntyre— The lady who preaches and practices good-health. The apostle of right living, with a plea for longer lives. “Keeping in Trim,” her lecture, is worth its weight in gold. BUY YOUR SEASON TICKET TODAY! and save 55 cents. The Regular Price of a Season ticket to your Community Chautauqua is $2.75. This admits you to the double program twice a day for five days. But your local committee has on sale 500 season tickets at $2.20, including war tax. If you buy NOW you save 55 cents. When these are sold there will be no more available at that price. AMERICA’S GREATEST CHAUTAUQUA SYSTEM Belfast Community Chautauqua JULY 21*25 INCLUSIVE HOME SWEET HOME Mr. J. W. Skinner has returned to his home in Searsmont after spending eight months in California. He passed the winter with his son in San Francisco, then took the steamer to Los Angeles, 600 miles on the broad Pacific He visit ed friends and relatives- there a few weeks, then took the Southern Pacific train to New Crleans; stopped there awhile to take in the sights of the city; went through all the Southern States to Washington, D. C.; stopped there a few days,1 taking in the many interesting sights of the National Capital; took a trip down the beautiful Potomac river to Mount Vernon, Washington’s old home and all the various points of interest; called on Congressman Peters and Sena tor Hale. He says: ‘I think Washington is the most beautiful and attractive city in the country todiy. I took the train from there to Hartford, Conn., visited there a few days, then canoe back to the good old State of Maine. I passed a very pleasant and enjoyable winter away. 1 didn’t see a flaKe of snow for the winter, or cold weather—it wjs warm and nice Sureiy quite a contrast to wiiat it wis in the east, according to all accounts. But after alt my heart turns to tne dear State of Maine, which is hard to beat for scenery, beauty and variety, nice people and pleasant homes. So let us boom the good old Pine Tree State, which is Hoorn Sweet Home ”—J. Warren Skinner. “I Wouldn’t Go Camping Without Rat Snap” Says Kay White. “Wife and I spent our vacation cama ing l ist summer, smell of cooking brought rats. We went to town, got some RAT SN \P, broke up cakes, put it outside our tent We got the rats alright—big fel lows.” Farmers, storekeepers, house wives, should use RAT-SN\P. Threa sizes, 25c, 50c, $1 00, Sold and guaran teed by A. A. Howes & Co., Hall Hard ware Co. and City Drug Store. New Perfection | Hot Water -- Heater —j—t Imagine Baking Day in a COOL Kitchen Cakes that are ligli t and fluffy—crisp brown cookies—pies done to an even brown—can be baked without standing over a hot stove or stooping down to open an oven door. The New Perfection Oil Cook Stove gives you all the cooking comfort and convenience of a gas stove. In stantaneous heat directly applied against the cooking utensil by means of a long, blue chimney—heat that can be controlled tor any kind of cooking by a turn of the handle. The oven on this stove Is scientifically constructed to circulate fresh, hot air over and under the baking food in the oven. This current of air assures an intense, even baking heat and at the same time drives out the steam and prevents sogginess. 8,000,000 users get three square meals daily with little effort on the New Perfection Oil Cook Stove. Obtain* able in one to four burner sizes. Sold by dealers everywhere STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK NEW PERFECTION OIL COOK STOVE AND WATER I For best results use Socony Kerosene Every woman knows that fine silks make fine waists, but do you know that fine silks also makes fine flour? We buy the very finest silks for use in sifting William Tell Flour Every pound of WILLIAM TELL is sift ed through this silk, not once, but thir teen times. After this sifting, the flour simply must be clean—it must be fine—it must be pure. Bich, wholesome, white bread, with a de licious “come back for more” flavor, and a loaf that cuts to a fine, clear slice — that’s your reward when you use WIL LIAM TELL. Try it—once, anyway— and see. Just tell your grocer—WILLIAM TELL. SWAN-WHITTEN COMPANY THE BANKS GARAGE Buick and Overland Service Station Let us do your repair work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Full Line Accessories. Open Day and Night. WANTED Live Poultry. Shoats for Sale. R. J. MAYO. Te|. 339-4 tf7 SURETY BONDS Why ask your friends to take the risk? Let the National Surety Co. bond you. CHARLES S. TAYLOR, Local Agent, Hay ford Block, Belfast, Maine, AUTO trucking of all kinds and passen ger cars to let by the day or hour. Cal! 114 3 20tf C. A. Paul Oarage. Dr A. M. Lothrop DENTIST Colonial Theatre Building I'ELEPHOXE 336-3 27tf SALVAGE I will pay you 2 1-2 cents for rags, 75 cents per hundred for books and maga zines and 30 cents per hundred for paper, I will call promptly and p3y you the high est market prices. SAM FREEDMAN, Tel. 229-4 16 Cross St., Belfast.