The rf.pijbi.ican Journal,
^IXME 93. NO. 16._BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, APRIL 21, 1921. FIVE CENTS
renie Judicial Court
. w llson of Portland Presiding.
, tenn of the Supreme Judicial
;' ,, )o County convened in the
f|j :;je at *0.30 a. m. Wednesday
Minfi officers and jurors in
’ Narrows, Portland; chaplain,
Sauer, Belfast; clerk,
,| ay, Belfast; sheriff, Frank
Belfast; county attorney,
1 . , Belfast; messenger, Wil
Belfast; cxier, Charles S.
any; officer in charge of
nty sheriff Charles M.
, of first traverse jury*
ter Bean of Montville;
ury, deputy sheriff Fred
tieorge A. warren
man; Ralph Hayford of
. A. Adams, Unity; F. C
-,eorge G. Cilley, Thorn
muds, Burnham; Mott C.
. George Hall, Brooks; C.
Fiospect; A. C. Jones, Pa
ts Johnson, Freedom; J.
uuerport; Henry Littlefield,
' - ; K,. L. Morse, Belmont;
Liberty; James H. Peavey,
irence A. Paul, Belfast;
hi. Swanville; George H.
iort; Arthur G. Stewart,
.a Siudley, Searsport;
£.' ulbury, Northport; Free
f ,i -i . r, Searsmont.
e Juries. Robie F.
, Lee A Uennett, Pros
ny, Morrill; A. S. Berry,
- Blaisdell, Winterport;
r, Belmont; E. S. Cain,
A. Carleton, Winterport;
’ rd, Stockton Springs;
1 horndike; Hollis Cur
Tenry G. Curtis, Sears
niin, Swanville; Orrin J.
Arthur Goodrich, Burn
,;,t - Jo..- Brooks; Lewis Kings
, Claience M. Knowlton,
Kinley, Jackson; Albert
unit; Joseph A. Pendle
iwrence Rankin, Lin
il. Reynolds, Unity; C
John P. Sanford, Liberty;
• t, Monroe; Roy Smith,
Tyler, Belfast; E. S.
Frank R. Woodcock,
\ >ung, Freedom.
■ ludge Ellery Bowden of
win K. Gould of Rock
: uuers of Bangor.
was made foreman of
and Mr. Dickey of the
• rs. Carleton, Knowlton,
un and Young are the
had only one case for
• ket will be taken up
lun management is look
eason next summer and
e already been made,
d Geddes will come here
Lady Geddes and their
bivompany him. Harold I.
1u:k has placed his beauti
disposal of these noted
Bird of New York, who
■ or some time, will open
from the Inn, for the
ratio Hathaway, Jr., of
nght the Dr. George B.
c last season, will occupy
■ - • r.
Public Health Work
j The regular monthly meeting of the
Public Health Committee, was held on
Monday afternoon, April 11th, at the
Red Cross room at 4 p. m., Mrs. Essie P.
Carle, chairman, presiding.
The secretary’s report was read and
Miss Nickerson read the report of the
Public Health Nursing Service for the
month of March as follows:
Number cases under care first of month, 35
Number new cases, 13
Number readmitted cases,
Total number cases during month, 48
Number cases dismissed, 15
Number cases remaining end of month, 33
Analysis of dismissed cases:
Condition on discharge:
Recovered, 5 1
Improved, 7 '
Unimproved, 2 i
Hied. 1 I
To family or self, 12 i
To hospital, 2 !
Record of visits made:
Nursing visits, 78
infant welfare visits, 17
’renstal visits, 3 j
Tuberculosis visits, 9 ;
Child welfare visits, 11
Friendly visits, 6 |
Other visits, 4
Total, 128 j
Analysis of new and readmitted cases:
Reported by families, 5
Reported by physicians, 7
Reported by M. L. 1. Co. agents, 1
Ages of patients treated:
Under 2 years, 3
2 to 6 years, _ 1
6 to 20 years, 1
Over 20 years, 8
Nature of cases:
Obstetrical cases, 1
Nurse present at delivery, 1 i
Tuberculosis, 2 |
Su.gical dressing cases, 1
All others, 3
NumberMetropolitau cases during month 2
Number paying patients, 10
Number free patients, 36
Money due from Metropolitan, $12.10
Fees collected, 19.50
Cost of transportation and postage, 1.50
On account of a bad cold was absent
from duty one week. During this time
Mrs. Josephine Stevenson substituted.
The table purchased and presented to us
by Mrs. Joseph W. Blaisdell was received
March 28th. It is just what was needed,
and will add greatly to the convenience in
Sadie M. Nickerson, P.H.N.
It was moved and seconded by the com
mittee that a vote of thanks be extended
to Mrs. Blaisdell for the gift of the table.
Marion H. Lothrop, Sec.
Edith L. Soule, R. N., Division Direc
tor of Public Health Nursing and Child
Hygiene, will give a lecture at the
Grange Hal), East Jackson, Fiiday even
ing, April 29th. The meeting will be
held under the auspices of the local W.
C T. U. All are cordially invited to at
Ralph II. Dunbar of the Waldo Trust
Company has returned from a business
trip including visits in Boston, Portland
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Backs, 16c lb.
Compound -f rye
Lard 1 " lb.
[Jjuaranteed Flour $1.25 Bag
g; "Soap 5°bar
PURE 4 Ac
COCOA ■ ^ lb.
Perry’s Market B££rE£d
Wyjlys Knight Sedan
Are Oood for Many Years
1 ou do not have to be of a mechanical turn
“ind tc appreciate that a motor with [sliding
. ' sc°pic sleeves will last longer than a motor
:''se chief parts are in continuous concussion.
' he sliding Sleeves of the Willys-Knight
cve-Valve Motor instead of wearing out—wear
^ with use, producing a condition of ascending
’wiency up to 50,000 miles or more. This means
"ore Power and less upkeep, instead of the usual
xPerience-more upkeep and less power. “Ride
1 knight this weeK.” 1
HARRY E. WALKER
distributor for waldo county
The Mathews’ Mill Banquet.
Tendered by the Proprietor, O. E. Frost.
An Unqualified Success.
One of the unusual things in business
circles was the banquet given by O. E.
F rost to his employes, their ladies and a
few personal friends in Memorial Hall
last Wednesday evening. Covers were laid
for 100 people at long tables with the ladies
of the Baptist church catering. The menu
was varied, abundant and appetizing. It
eclipsed all efforts these ladies have made
m the past when they earned the reputa
tion of being excellent cooks. Their
motive was apparent, as the host on this
occasiou has also done more than they
have ever asked of him in cburch work
and they grasped the opportunity to get
McKeen’s orchestra of six pieces, with
Charles B\ Hammons soloist, furnished
music for the banquet and during the
program that followed. William K. Keene
was a fine and witty master of ceremon
ies and Rev. lieorge C. Sauer asked
Mayor C. W. Wescott. gave an excel
lent address on work and it remunera
tions. He can speak from personal ex
perience, for those who know of his daily
life realize that few men work more
faithfully and conscientiously than Mayor
Wescott. He has little regard for his
personal comforts when there is work to
be done. He verifies the saying that labor
is humanity’s greatest blessing, and in
junctions coming from such a man have
unusual weight and influence. He is an
optimist and intends to be a “peptomist”
believing that a just solution of all threat
ening conditions will finally prevail. In
closing he said: “I tell you, ladies and
gentlemen, that Belfast has good reason
to be proud of her citizenship: one and all.
they are of a high order of education and
intelligence. We have no false prophets
or fanatical leaders. Such are not want
ed; neither would they be welcomed
among us. We are all laborers in the
true sense of the word, and individuality
of effort has full sway. May it ever be
Ben L. Davis, president of the Belfast
Chamber of Commerce, spoke as an opti
mist in regard to Belfast; drawing for
material to substantiate his theory from
the city’s growth in recent years, and in
the fact that we have never known
what may be termed as “real hard
times.” He would not be a “knockto
mist” under any condition, but would
stand up for his city and its citizens. He
also had several bright stories to clinch
his arguments, as seems to be his habit.
Rev. H. E. Dunnack, State Librarian
of Augusta, and a personal friend of the
host, gave one of his characteristic
speeches, which he prefaced by a few re
marks on the value of our public library,
and whenever possible punctuated his
discourse with thoughts on libraries and
book. Another object lesson used re
peatedly was a dream of the culinary art
—a handsome cream pie that escaped the
speakers’ table. He told stories gilore
that brought smiles, as he believes in be
ing happy, and thinks “Belfast is mignty
matter of fact.” ’Ihe serious theme of
his discourse was ‘The Base of Achieve
ment in Business and Life,” to be artis
ans, citizens and men was the worth
while work. In his sub-divisions he
spoke of ethics or how to live with one
another; political economy, or how to do
business with one another; politics, or
how to make laws for one another. It is
a duty to live with our eyes open; to
think at all times, lest one original idea
unbalance us; to do things worth doing;
to be, that is the vital Question in life.
Mr. Frost in response to his name
spoke briefly on the pleasant relations at
the mill in the past twenty years, and ex
pressed his pleasure of meeting with the
ladies who had made their home associa
tions right. He urged all to take home
with them the thoughts Mr. Dunnack
had so ably presented. He urgrd as a
pirting request that all would in the fu
ture make as good workmen in some
| cuurcn as mey had at their daily tasks.
Clarence E. Frost in behalf of tne
workmen thanked their host for the good
| things provided by the banquet and pro
gram, but said they preferred to say it
with llowers in conveying best wishes
and continued success of the business,
and presented him with an immense bou
quet of carnations. Before the host
could collect his thoughts to respond B.
L. Robertson also expressed appreciation
for the guests, and proposed three cheers
for Mr. Frost, which were led with a vim
by Mr. Dunnack.
Waldo County Crange
Waldo County grange was entertained
by Riverside grange, Belfast, April 5th.
It was a fine day and alt roads, good, bad
and indifferent, seemed to* lead to that
cosy grange home, where a warm wel
come was accorded to all. Grange open
ed in form, B. L. Aborn in the chair, all
officers present save two.
After the usual business routine the
waiting time was taken up by instru
mental music by .Bernice Armstro.i/
Seven candidates received instruction in
tne fifth degree; then came the noon hour
devoted to feasting and sociability.
Called to order at 2 o’c'ock and pro
gram taken up. Music by choir, follow
ed by very fine address of welcome by
Cora Wilson, fittingly responded to by
Ada Sanborn of Silver Harvest grange,
Waldo; vocal duet, "Feather your Nest,"
by Maud Bryant and Freeman Wentworth.
Rev. Brother Torsleff of Bangor was
then introduced and gave a very interest
ing address on Baby Welfare. He said
the baby was the most wonderful put to
gether mechanism on the farm and the
most paying domestic animal on the
farm. The Chinese pay doctors in ad
vance to come so often and look over
their family, keep them alive and in
health, and he thought in time that
would be practiced everywhere. Large
sums are paid to keep up institutions for
little ones, but there seems to be no de
crease in the death rate of those institu
tions; a leak somewhere. He told some
stories illustrating the strange methods
of some parents. At a grange supper a
young couple with a baby were seated near
him. Jokingly, he said: “I suppose baby
will have some beans.” "Oh! yes,” they
said, "baby was ond of beans.” “And
coffee, too?” he asked. "Oh, yes, baby
liked r offe : and had some every morning.”
Another time a lady had a baby with her
and told him she had three children left
at home. He asked if she had some of
the neighbors stay with them. No, she
wouldn’t bother the neighbors. She gave
them a large dose of paregoric all around
and they wouid be all right until morning.
His address was very instructive and in
teresting. Later a vote of thanks was
Next a vpcal solo by Maud Bryant, then
the topic, Is Farm Labor More Efficient
or Less Efficient Than Factory Labor?
Opened by Lester Wilson and further dis
cussed by brothers L. C. Morse, Curtis,
Paul, and others. News clippings by Cora
A very interesting letter was read by
the lecturer from Past Pomona Master
Charles Howes, who passed the winter in
the South. Reading bf Grace Woods,
“The Bean Supper.”
At the census 11 granges responded and
one visitor from Penobscot county.
A rising vote of thanks was given host
grange for the courtesies of the day.
The lecturer gave an interesting report
of her attendance at the Lecturers’ Con
ference at Bangor.
Closed in form.
Patrons will please take notice that the
next meeting of Pomona at Dirigo Grange,
Freedom, is not on the first Tuesday of
the month as usual, but on the second
\ Tuesday, May 10.
‘ Address of welcome, Bertha Bryant;
■ response, O. J. Parsons. Topic, “Is the
! Proposed Law Making a So-called Day
! light Saving Zone for the Eastern States
j Beneficial to the Farmers? If Not, What
] Can Be Done to Stop It?” G.E.B.
Miss Flora Murch, R. N., is on a case
i Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hayward and two
sons from Waterbury, Conn., arrived to
visit their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allan
Daggett, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Flanders held a
reception at their home Monday evening,
April 11th. Some 22 friends and neigh
bors were present. Ice cream, cake,
candy, peanuts and cigars were served.
N. S. Donanue, County Agent, gave a
demonstration of grafting and pruning
at the farm of Ernest Bowen last Thurs
day. The demonstration was very inter
esting and helpful.
Mrs. Gracie Bowen entertained the
Good Time Club Thursday evening, Apr!
14th. Nine members and two visitors
were present. The birthdays of the “neai
twins” were properly celebrated. A lit
tle something to eat was provided and all
went merry as a marriage bell.
Friends in Morrill extend sympathy tc
j Charles Merriam and family of Presque
i Isle, a former prominent resident of Mor
rill. Last Wednesday he brought the re
mains of his second daughter, Ethel, foi
interment in Belfast cemetery. Funeral
, services were held at the chapel.
] At 2 o’clock Tuesday a. m. the fire alarm
sounded and roused the community to
the fact that John Vickery’s mill was
on fire. The fire was so far advanced
that nothing could be done to save the
mill or machinery, but thanks to the
efforts of a large force of men a quanti
ty of staves and heading was moved, the
grass fire controlled and the buildings of
Mrs, Ida Ellis and Mr. George Rose, very
| near the mill were saved, although they
i caught fire several times. Mr. Vickery
has certainly suffered from fire, having
lost two mills and a store in the past 20
years? Messrs. Leonard and Woodbury
also met with quite a loss as they had put
in machinery and were sawing out spool
wood. Mr. Vickery has a new mill in
process of erection and will soon be at
work again. '
THE DORCAS GUILD
of the METHODIST CHURCH will hold a sale of
Aprons, Cooked Food, Candy and Maybaskets at
The Vestry Friday Afternoon-Evening,April 29
The DILIGENT CLUB will give a program in the
evening, consisting of two plays entitled “Oysters”
and Much Too Sudden.” Admission 10 cents.
Mrs. Albert C. Burgess was in Water
ville last ft ednesday for the day.
Henry Smith returned Wednesday from
a visit of several days in Bangor with his
Miss Jessie Gartley of Bangor returned
home Tuesday after a few days’ visit
with Mrs. Cecil Clay.
Miss Katherine Rollins has returned to
her home in Troy after a visit with her
.aunt, Mrs. Ivy M. Gordon.
Cecil Clay, court stenographer to Judge
George M. Hanson of Calais, left Wednes
day to attend court in Auburn.
Rev. Fr. J. E. Kealy of Lewiston was
in Belfast recently for a short visit and
registered at the Windsor Hotel.
Mrs. Frank O. Whiting left Tuesday
for an extended visit with her son, Wil
lard Whiting of Providence, R. I.
Henry Davidson has sold his farm in
Appleton, where he has lived several
years, and plans to return to Belfast.
Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens has returned
from Portland, where she was the guest
of her sister, Mrs. George F. Reynolds.
R. Frank Springer, Esq., of Lisbon
Falis arrived recently for a short visit
with friends in Belfast, his former home.
R. T. Rankin and hi., housekeeper,
Mrs. E. F. Estes, who spent the winter
in St. Petersburg, Fla., have arrived
Mrs. Clarence A. Paul and little son
Harrison have returned from a few days
in Bangor, the guests of Mrs. J. Oscar
Charles M. Howes of Liberty was call
ing on Belfast friends recently while on
his way home from Tryon, N. C., where
he spent the winter.
Charles H, Field is registered for two
weeks at the Windsor hotel, while his
housekeeper, Mrs. Clara E Bachelder, is
visiting in Rockland.
Miss Amy E. Stoddard left Tuesday to
spend several days in Bangor, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Proctor,
formerly of this city.
Dr. and Mrs. James D. Clement and
little son James of Bangor arrived Satur
day to visit Dr. Clement’s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Amos Clement.
Misses Ethel Rogers and Geneva Per
kins, who have been employed in
Wrentham, Mass,, during the winter,
returned home Tuesday.
F. H. and B. J. Clergue of Montreal
were at the Windsor Hotel recently,
while on their wa'y to Castine, where
they plan to spend the summer.
Samuel Adams left Saturday for Cari
bou, where he assisted Monday night in
the installation of Marshall Field En
campment. He spent Sunday at the Ban
Mrs. E. M. Glidden went to Boston
Friday to meet Mr. Giidden on his return
1 from a several months’ business trip
west. He will spend liis vacation in Bel
fast and vicinity.
Ebeu F. Littlefield, Esq., of Portland,
formerly of Belfast, was in town last
1 Saturday called by the illness of his fath
er, Ex-Sheriff Joseph I.itttlefield of Wal
do, but found him improving.
Rev. Charles W. Martin is in Guilford
this wee^i attending the Methodist Con
ference. His Belfast church has given
. him a unanimous recall to its pastorate
and. has again raised his salary.
Dr. and Mrs. George E. Morgan arrived
Saturday from Portland, where they/
spent the winter with their son, Rollin
K. Morgan. They are now with their
daughter, Mrs. liarry L. Kilgore.
Mrs. W. B. Stephenson of Haverford,
Pa., and Miss M. F. B Eustis of Brook
line, Mass., autoed to Belfast last week
and registered at the Windsor Hotel.
They went to Castine Monday by boat
for a short visit.
Hon. Obadiah Gardiner of Rockland
was in Belfast Sunday while on his way
home from Bangor, where he was called
by the death of Charles E. Oak. He was
accompanied to Bangor by his daughter
in-law, Mrs. A. K. Gardner of Farming
ton, Mr. Oak’s daughter.
Miss Essie M. Sanborn, R. N., who had
for several years been engaged in public
health work in and near Murfreesboro,
Tenn., spent the winter with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs Eben M. Sanborn.
She has returned to Tennessee and writes
that she is v ry pleasantly located at
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Dodworth,
who have been in Pasadena, Calif., the
past winter, write that they are planning
to come to their summer home at North
Shore early in May. During the past
season they have been building a winter
home in Altadena, Calif., a suburb of
Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. Chase were in
Rockland over Sunday as guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest C. Davis. Mr. Chase
returned Monday and Mrs. Chase went
to Boston and Walpole, Mass., for a
short visit with relatives. Miss E. Maude
Barker was the guest of Miss E. Frances
Chase during the past few days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Sylvester arrived
, home Saturday afternoon from Miami,
| Fla., where they spent the winter. They
had many pleasant visits en route, par
! ticularly in Washington. D. C. They
made the trip by auto and are enthusias
tic over the beautiful scenery and the
many adv ;ntages of spending the winter
| in Florida.
I Mr. and Mrs. Claude B. Roberts of
j Brighton, Mass., arrived by auto Satur
I day to spend a few days with relatives
and to superintend repairs on their cot
tage at North Shore. They were accom
panied by Miss Helen Kittredge and Miss
Clara B. Keating of Allston, Mass. Miss
Keating returned Monday after a visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George I.
Keating and Miss Kittredge after visit
! ing her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E.
j Kittredge, returned with the Roberts
after the holiday.
Rev. John Cole has sold his farm.
Many here are afflicted with a ve.y
Maynard Hall visited his sister in Mor
rill last Sunday.
It is reported H. B. Clement has sold
his farm to Gilbert Keller.
Rev. J. E. Ravin led the meeting hire
at the church last Sunday.
There was quite an ice storm last Sat
urday night and Sunday. The trees were
loaded with ice which did not all come
Mrs. Hattie Myrick has returned from
the hospital, where she went for an op
eration. She is much improved in health.
She wishes to extend her thanks to her
many friends who were so kind to her
while there, sending post cards, flowers,
The regular services will be held at the
Universalist church Sunday with sermon
at 10 45 a. m. by Rev. William Vaughan.
The choir will have a special musical pro
gram. The Sunday school will meet at
First Parish (Unitarian) Church.
Rev. A. E. Wilson, minister. Preaching
service Sunday at 10.45 a. m., sermon
subject, “Keys.” Church school at noon.
All cordially invited to these services
Methodist church. People’s Meth
odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin,
pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele
phone, 213.11. Sunday morning preach
ing, 10.45; Sunday school, 12 m. Evening
service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this,
Thursday, evening at 7.30.
The First baptist Church. Rev.
Ueorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13
Cedar; telephone, 123-11. The services
of worship on Sunday are at 10.45 and
7.30. Bible school at 12 o’clock and the
Christian Endeavor at 6.30 Thursday
at 7.30 the mid-week service.
A hearty invitation is extended to
strangers in the city and the co-operation
of friends in the community who are not
obligated by interest and duty to support
some other church, is earnestly desired in
the growing work of this church.
The p istor’s themes for Sunday, April
24, which is one of the Baptist Anniver
sary Sundays, are as follows: “The Bap
tist’s Share of Responsibility for the
Evangelization of the World.” In the
evening, “The Story of the New Awak
ening.” The music at both services will
be an inspiring part of the public worship
me announced engagements of the
church for the present week are as fol
lows: Monday evening in the vestry, a
supper given by the Young Men’s Bible
Class to the members of the Young
Women’s Class at which 33 sat down to a
delicious supper prepared by the men’s
class, Mayford Morris, chairman. Boys’
meeting and social at the home of Mr
and Mrs. Decrow, Church street, as
guests of Master Decrow. Wednesday
afternoon, Ladies’ Sewing Circle met
with Mrs. George Mahoney, Salmond St.
Chorus cho.r under the direction of Mr
Paquette in the vestry 7.30 o’clock!
Thursday, social worship of the church,
with meeting of membership committee
at 7 o’clock for those wishing to unite
with the church.
The pledges made towards the For
ward Movement Fund are due in full for
the present year, May first. Everyone
having made a pledge for this great work
is reminded that the books of our mis
sionary societies close May 5. Arrear
ages should be made up by this time if
possible. The amount the church has al
ready forwarded is $916.15.
North Congregational Church.
Kev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26
High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning
worship at 10.45, sermon by the pastor
Church school at noon. Men’s Forum
at 12.15. Stereopticon lecture at 7.30 p.
m. All who are without a church home
are cordially invited to join our fellowship
and assist in the work of this church.
Strangers will receive a warm welcome
at our services.
ixuuy» 1 anu ' or tne Boy Scouts
along with the members of the Boys’ In
stitute will meet next Monday evening
in the church vestry at 7 o’clock. The
fencing class will be held under the direc
tion of Mr. E. B. Brierley, and it is hoped
all who wish to join the class will be
present. The boys are enjoying these
weekly meetings very much and a cor
dial invitation is extended to the bo.s of
.the city 12 years old—to join with us.
The Ladies’ Guild met on Monday even
*n Louise Clement,
John street, and spent a very pleasant
time. The ladies.are very busy preparing
for the sale which is to be held in the
summer, and already have made a large
number of useful and attractive articles.
Plans were discussed for the carrying out
of further improvements to the church
property, in which the Ladies* Circle will
co-operate. The usual hospitality of this
hospitable home was dispensed, refresh
ments being served which were greatly
enjoyed by those present.
The ihembers of the parish are urged to
attend the stereopticon lecture n*xt Sun
day evening. The subject of the lecture
is “Tientsin, Where East Meets West.**
We have had a series of very line lectures
during the fall and winter months. They
have been especially interesting from the
viewpoint of missiorary work, and repre
senting, as they have done, the work of
our own societies, ought to be attended
by our missionary enthusiasts. As the
lecture on Sunday evening is the last for
this season, let all our people plan to be
present and. help to make a record attend
ance. These lectures are open to the
public. A collection will be taken to de
fray the cost of the slides.
The New Belfast Fair.
The directors of :he New Belfast Fail
have secured a sensational attraction for
the coming fair.
This year’s fair will be for a period of
four days, from Tuesday, August 16th to
Friday, the 19th. Friday will be Auto
mobile Day and a < ontract has been en
tered into for a con plete program of au
tomobile races and auto polo.
The contract was closed Friday be
tween Secretary Buzzell and Walter Hem
pel, manager for Wild Bill Endicott, and
assures the presence here of at least six
professional drivers of note, all driving
specially built racing cars capable of a
speed of 100 miles per hour.
Auto polo, something entirely ns.7,
will also be on the boards on Friday of
the fair. This game is played with four
cars and four malet men, and consists in
an effort to place the ball between the
goal posts, the players riding on the run -
ing gear of the cars, and assuring plenty
There will be no extra charge for this
adoed feature, the same prices usual to
other days of the fair prevailing.
This same attraction is booked for
Bangor and the State Fair at Lewiston
and at Waterville, and as nothing is too
good for Belfast, the fair directors made
every effort to add this strong card to
the coming season, and are to be congrat
ulated in their efforts to make the com
ing Belfast Fair one of the leaders in the
State. A four days fair will make possi
ble a much stronger program of events,
and Auto Day should furnish a record at
INuk 111 btAKMWI.
Mrs, Eli Chlson has been confined to
the house with a very bad cold.
Ralph Towers and Ernest Carter pur
chased Ford cars in Belfast last week.
Mrs. Ida Marden has moved home
from Belfast and her foster sou Frank
will board the remainder of the school
year with Mrs. Stillman Flood.
Mrs. Sprague, who w’as housekeeper
for J. M. and E. A. Nickerson several
years, is taking a rest at the home of her
daughter, Mrs M. Clark, in Prospect.
Must produce 250,000 pairs of pants this
year to supply its trade.
We are permanently increasing our
manufacturing business and must have
so: Additional Girls at Once
Our working system is easy to learn,
our factory is sanitary and under high
grade management, our machinery the
most up to date type and easy to operate.
Girls can earn $15 to $20 a week if
they attend to business.
| Belfast is a most desirable and attrac
I tive city in which to live.
New girls assured a living wage while
learning. Write or apply to
PULLMAN’S PANTS FACTORY,
Bridge Street, Belfast, Maine.
It is quite as important to transact the business of
the household by means of Bank checks as it is to
use checks in your business pay roll. Every check
is a receipt. THE CHECK STUBS ARE YOUR
FINANCIAL RECORD. Besides this, the checking
habit will encourage you in accuracy and economy.
We Pay 2°Io on Checking Accounts
Waldo Trust Company .
UNITY .BELFAST BROOKS
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