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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, April 21, 1921, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1921-04-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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betternealth
ftor own doctor will tell you that poor health often starts
;,M Ujiset of etomach aud liver. You know the prevail
.. ml'toms and the very first thing to do is to relievo the
• is —not by swallowing a convenient bit of physio but
inking a thoroughly good and scientifically prepared a
,1 | iiiticr. The standard remedy for years is that pure T\
F. Atwood” Medicine, endorsed by thousands of Maine ^
ninny- of whom you know. It has helped them; it 0
v ill benefit you. .
, -es in a 50 cent bottle,. Ask your dealer, or send ^
free sample to the “L. F.” Medicine Co.. Portland, Me. £
Look for the RED LINE ’round the top
Brown
Storm
Kins
HJUML'fcU
Jfwti
TRAOt MARK
When you buy rubber boots do
you say: “I want a pair of boots
—what do they cost?”
^ Or do you say, as do hundreds
of thousands of men in this
country: “1 want a pair of
J Goodrich.”
I
There’s just this difference. With
out specifying the name you may
get value. Specifying GOODRICH
you DO get value. There can be no
doubt about it.
You get boots that won’t crack,leak
or peel—boots made in ONE PIECE,
the Goodrich way of building into
boots everlastingly long wear and
boot savings. To economize on
boots, therefore, SPECIFY GOOD
RICH. 60,000 dealers sell Goodrich
Rubber Footwear.
The B. F. Goodrich Rubber Company
Akron, OHIO
H) (Q). spice
RUBBER FOOTWEAR
WliMbRRORT s
vinfiit is tiaving an electric
in his carrige shop,
t). M. Spencer have been
. us in Brewer for several
Clements has returned
where she had been siucji
>'ie was in the E. Nl. G
iiiy all the time for treat*
»
arieton, who has been in :
1 uspital in Bangor sine ;
rt she underwent a seri
■ r appendicitis, is improv
r ah Lodge worked the de-,
: Jidales at its well attend- |
ng Wednesday evening.j
were served after the !
i
N. C. Merrill, who
r vacation at the home,
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Nealt
1 h for Gardiner, where he i
thj Highland avenue gram- j
lie series of parties being ,
F. banquet hall for this j
try fund was held Apri-1
I .he largest attendance
tr. The hostesses were
y, Mrs. Ellery Bowden,
Kenney, Mrs. Frank P.
A u. Ford, Mrs. Harold
Manley McAuliffe, Mrs.
Bessie Carleton and Mrs.
i"' gliam.
'eu by the sophomore
High school on Tuesday
' a complete success The
hy the nine members of
participated, were varied
Each speaker deserved
: !he tine rendition of his
old not oue of the nine
he prompted. batchel
ra furnished music for the
1 dance which followed.
Selection, orchestra; pray
furuy; The Revenge, Alice
»■ Man With His Hat In
1 l(,nald Smith; Old Mistis,
!ei;tion, orchestra; A Study
e E. Carleton; South Ca
■ achusetts, John Parker;
"lii Hickory, Marion Cole;
■estra; Mistress Sherwood’s
:‘uu,|e Crockett; The Light on
;ock, Delia Parker; An Af
Hotel Room, Edith Gilman.
u well patronized and the
e veiy satisfactory to the
v£a" to Succeed Woods at
Urono Station.
_
1( April 12. The appoint
4 ! i! a[ner Jackson Morse as
' - Maine Agricultural ex
l0.I!: Was announced tonight
1 M^ley o£ tlle University of
, ■Morse is a graduate of the
1 '“ r >«, Vellnont and received his
it la-Msw l,hehUniyers‘tyo£ Wis
s if ... £le has been connected
Pathc,|'i”r"nenl Station, serving as
! C^esD6'n^- ^ M°r“
“The Cost of a Meal.”
iss Frances R. Freeman, Professor of
Home Economics, U. of \1.
For most people, cost is a large factor
in the feeding problem; from one-fourth
to one-half of the family income has to
be devoted to buying food and the small
er the income the larger the percentage
which must be so spent. Fortunately
there is no vital relation between nutri
tive value and cost; in fact, some of the
most nutritious foods are the cheapest.
Cbst alone is a poor gui e for the house
wife in determining what she will feed
her family.
The cost of food has been discussed
almost entirely on the basis of fuel value,
that is what foods will yield the most
energy for the least amount of money. :
but calories alone are not a sufficient
standard by which to judge a food.
Building material—protein, iron, calcium. j
phosphorus, etc., must be furnished. The j
body must aiso be supplied with regula
tory products and vitamines, those new
compounds in foods, now known to be so
essential to growth and health.
Protein foods are, as a rule, the most
expensive in the dietary. Meats are a
good illustration. From a nutritive point
of view, milk, cheese or eggs are better
than meals, interchangeable with them
and can usually be substituted with real
economy.
The proteins differ somewhat in their
nutritive value and milk and eggs have a
larger amount of the proteins which pro
ote growth than the cereals and legumes,
so that the latter should not be depended
upon in feeding children nor even in
feeding adults.
il is also worm wniie to consiuer in a
similar way some of the foods which are
the best sources of the different ash con
stituents, especially calcium, phosphorus
and iron. Milk is a fairly economical
source of phosphorus, exceptionally
cheap for calcium and only expensive as
a source of iron. Taking all these points
into consideration milk must be regarded
as inexpensive.
Green vegetables and fruits, which in
general are expensive sources of fuel and
protein, are good sources of ballast, the
indigestible residue so necessary for reg
ulating the excretory functions of the in
testines. In a well balanced diet fruits
and vegetables should have an import
ant place and at least as much money
should be spent for them as for meats,
eggs and fish.
Vitamiues, occurring in minute quan
tities in special foods are best obtained
from milk, eggs, green vegetables and
fruits.
Considering all the body needs, milk is
undoubtedly the cheapest food the house
wife can purchase. The dietary should
contain one quart of milk per day for each
child and at least one pint per day for
each adult. By using also cereals, well
baked bread, potato, eggs, one vegetable
and a fruit a well blanced day’s dietary
will be secured, best adapted to body
needs for the least expenditure of money.
Meats, preserves, cakes, pies, hot breads
and rich desserts are expensive and
I should be used sparingly.
NORTHPORr
Mrs. Wm. Thompson spent a day or
two here recently.
O. C. Folson of Dexter called on friends
jn town recently. x
Allston Whitmore is visiting with his
brother and mother at Saturday Cove.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Woodman ha ve
arrived at their cottage at Shore Acres.
Lincoln Clark is at home on a visit to
his family from Auburn, where he is em
ployed.
J. W. Turner came recently for a few
days, to get his cottgge ready for the
summer.
Mr. Wm. Hatch was in (town one day
recently looking after his cottage prop
erty at Kelley’s' Cove.
Mrs. Mary Smith and friend have ar
rived at the former’s cottage on South
Shore for the spring and summer months.
Fred Condon is planning to open his
store at Bayside soon, and has been down
several times getting it ready for sum
mer.
A. A. Pendleton and son of Islesboro
are employed 111 digging an artesian well
near the new J. D. Mortimer house at
Kelley’s Cove, assisted by Mr. Decker,
also of Islesboro.
Wm. Smalley is visiting his family at
Little River, Mrs. Smalley and their
son Karl having moved down recently
to the house owned by Mr. Smalley
which is his old home.
Mrs. Groodwin of Fairfield, who has
spent several months with her daughter,
Mrs. Merle Huff, left for home April 9,
accompanied by Mrs. Huff and her little
girl, Priscilla, who will visit relatives for
a few weeks.
The latest reports of Donald } Dodge,
who was recently taken to Fairfield sani
tarium, say that he is greatly improved
in health and is now able to walk about
the grounds. Recent examination shows
his lungs are slightly affected, but it is
said that it is curable as treatment was
given in time.
A shower of post cards was sent to
Fairfield to Donald Dodge one day re- 1
cently by his neighbors and friends. A j
purse of $115 was also collected through j
the kindness of Mr. Frank Moore of
which $25 was given by Mr. Ira M. Cobe,
by whom Mr. Dodge is employed in the
summer months.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Perkins nave
arrived home after a visit in Boston,
where they made their headquarters at
the Adams House. Mr. Perkins has been
having rather serious trouble with his ’
eyes, but it is thought they are improv
ing and his many friends hope for a
speedy recovery.
Mrs. Lena Rankin of Lincolnville, sup- j
erintendent of schools, was in town Apr 1
12ih. l'he town schools, with the ex- j
ception of the Brown’s Corner school, j
which began March 28th, began April 11. '
The Braiuard school will be discontinued
for the present, and the scholars trans
ported to the Wood’s school by Mr. Har
ry Drinkwater.
Mr. and Mrs. John Halliday of New
York arrived in Belfast April 9, mak
ing the trip as far as Portland in their
caf and from Portland to Belfast by train.
April 10 they came to South Shore to
stay in the Smith cottage, “Breezy
Point, ' for the next 3 months, after
which they will have the Stevens cot
tage on South Shore.
C. A. Sheldon’s store was entered
again on the night of April 8th by
thieves, less than three weeks from the
time of the first burglary. This time
they took a few pennies and 2 or 3 Cana
dian 50 cent pieces. It is hoped the
thieves will be caught as no one feels
safe with such creatures in their midst.
They made their entry by a win low as
before, by cutting out the frame and
breaking the glass, for the windows were
so securely fastened that that was the
only way they could have got in.
CENTER MONTVILLE
Hon. J. J. Clement has returned
from Augusta.
Mrs. Jacob Ames, Jr., of Unity is a
guest of Mrs. George C. Carter.
Embert A. Ramsay of Waterville was
visiting relatives in town recently.
Mrs. Orilla Merrithew of Morrill was a
recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Ja
quith.
M. M. Wentworth has gone to Morrill
to build a barn for James Woodbury. E.
N. Whitcomb is working with him.
Kenneth, one of G. C. Carter’s little
sons, feil down the shed stairs recently
sustaining a bad scalp wound, which re
quired seven stitches to close.
Schools began Monday, April 11th,
with the exception of the Center, which
commenced Tuesday. Supt. Donald
Mathieson has assigned teachers as fol
lows: Center, Mrs. L. S. Moore; King
dom, Mrs. Oliver Newell; McFarland’s
Corner, Miss Alta Hawkes; Halldale, Miss
Myrtle Penney; White’s Corner, Mrs.
Viola Overlock; Carter, Miss Mollie
Bangs of Freedom.
Two hundred and fifty White Leghorn
chickens took a rather considerable jour
ney the other day when they travelled
from Methuen, Mass., to Biddeford by
way of parcel post. The Biddeford resi
dent who received them says they are
bright and strong and seem noue the
worse for their long ride.
New York Club Man Makes
Discovery.
A well-known New Yorker writes:
‘While visiting in historic old Plymouth
(Mass.) my family became acquainted
with your Dr. True’s Elixir. It does all
you claim for it in aiding digestion and
relieving insomnia and constipation.
Please ship me six large size bottles for
mother is in need of it.”—Wm. I. Ralph.
Thousands need to aid digestion and re
lieve constipation—take Dr. True’B Elixir
and know what a good laxative and worm
expeller is.
Banish poor health by taking DR
TRUE’S ELIXIR. Over 70 years on the
market.
LEGION HIKERS ARE GREETED
Two California Ex-service Men Report
Cordial Treatment by Posts of
the Southwest.
The hospitality of the Southwest ts
reflected in its American Legion posts,
according to Van W. Bishop and C. G.
Allison, California Legionnaires who
are well on their way on a little walk
from Los Angeles, Cal., to Mexico
City, Mexico, a distance of more than
1.500 miles. Bishop belongs to Los
Angeles Post No. 8, and Allison to Ir
win Post No. 93 of San Francisco.
Weary with tramping the dusty
kilometers and burdened with packs
and other impedimenta, the marchers
found rest at a number of Legion
posts along the way, according to a
letter received from them by the adju
tant of the Los Angeles post.
“The posts of the American Legion
in the towns where we have stopped
huve treated us royally. Legion mem
bers at Yuma, Ariz., started the good
things for us. Then Tucson post fixed
us up for two days in a room fitted
with bunks for the accommodation of
a few fellows who come in and wont
a place to stay.
“Our next stop was at Bisbee for
three days. They have a regular home
with several rooms and a sleeping
porch. A number of the fellows make
their home at the club. We arrived
in time to attend the funeral of one of
the boys brought back from ‘over
there.’ Now, we are at Douglas,
where Legion post officers obtained
quarters for us. Our plan is to enter
Mexico at El Paso or Laredo, Tex."
QUEEN OF LEGION CARNIVAL
Faribault, Minn., Young Woman Hon
ored in Connection With Celebra
tion to Raise Funds.
Miss Tillie Olsen is not posing for
a motion picture of feudal days. She
has merely assumed her position as
Miss Tillie Olsen.
Queen of the Carnival, which the Fari
bault, Minn., Post of the American
Legion staged in that city to raise
money for carrying on various post
activities.
HALF-HUNDRED LEGION POSTS
Seventeen Foreign Countries and Three
Territorial Possessions of Four
Continents Represented.
Fifty-one American Legion posts are
scattered about the face of the globe
outside ihe continental limits of the
United States, according to national
headquarters of the ex-service men’s
organization. Seventeen foreign coun
tries and three territorial possessions
of four continents are represented.
The list of territorial posts follows:
Anchorage, Valdez, Ketchican, Juneau,
Seward. Wrangell, Fort Liscum, Cor
dova, Nome, Haines, Fairbanks, Sitka,
and Petersburg, all In Alaska; Hono
lulu, Kealia. Hilo, Kapaau, Waialua,
Schofield Barracks, Fort Kamehameha
and Kahului, in Hawaii, and Manila,
Cuartel de Espana, Cavite, Fort Wil
liam McKinley and Corregidor, in the
Philippines.
Foreign posts have been formed at
Buenos Aires, Argentine; Brussels,
Belgium; Rio de Janeiro, Brazil;
Montreal, Canada; Cliuquicamata,
Chile; Shanghai and Peking, China;
Havana, Cuba; London, England;
Guatemala City, Guatemala; Paris, La
Rochelle and Gievres. France; Cob
lentz, Germany; Tokyo, Yokohoma and
Kohe. Japan; Mexico City and Tampi
co, Mexico; Carro de Pasco, Peru;
Balboa, Cristobal and Gatum, Pana
ma ; Warsaw, Poland, and Santo Do
mingo, Santo Domingo.
A. E. F. Play Library.
An A. E. F. play library has been
opened for the use of posts of the
American Legion, which produce plays
for home talent production. The mu
sical comedy, “Sittin’ Pretty” is one
of the feature plays now offered to
posts. It tells the story of a dough
boy who poses ns a girl welfare work
er in France, saves a party of A. W.
O. L. soldiers from court martial,
chaperones two charming daughters
of a French nobleman, and saves the
boys from drowining in the River Cog
nac. The address of the bureau Is
A. E. F. Library, 66 West Fortieth
street, New York City.
It is no generally known that a cattle
train runs out of Maine just as regularly
as cattle trains run into St. Louis or
Chicago; nor is it common knowledge
that cattle shipping is an important in
dustry of Central Maine, bringing to the
farms of the region an average weekly
return of $75,000, and annual income of
$3,800,000. This livestock shipping in
dustry has broken the rule that nothing
can stand still, that it must either go
back or progress, for the average size of
the cattle train going out of Portland
every night 25 years ago is the average
size today. Only in prices has there been
a change, for the shipments bring larger
sums of money than formerly.
New Light-Six
Five-Passenger, 40-horse- r * V*-, iMrnrtirr inr 'ijri i
power, 112-inch wheelbase
$1485 f.o.b. South Bend
WITH unexcelled manufac
turing advantages and large
quantity production, Studebaker
is able to offer cars of sterling
high quality at prices which make
them the most exceptional values
on the market.
This is a Studebaker Year
BANKS’ GARAGE
IN THE WILLIAM CLARK STORE
SPECIAL-SIX TOURING CAR.$1750
SPECIAL-SIX !2-PASS. ROADSTER 1750
SPECIAL-SIX 4-PASS. ROADSTER 1750
SPECIAL-SIX COUPE.$2650
SPECIAL-SIX SEDAN . 2750
BIG-SIX TOURING CAR. 2150
UGHT-SIX TOURING CAR.$1485
LIGHT-SIX LANDAU-ROADSTER. 1650
UGHT-SIX SEDAN. 2150
F. O. B. Detroit F. O. B. South Bend
ALL STUDEBAKER CARS ARE EQUIPPED WITH CORD TIRES
THE PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE
The public health nurse is the strong
arm of the health forces of the Stat™
She is a graduate nurse, registered by
the State, and with special training to
fit her to engage in the preventitive,
remedial aud educational health work of
any community. Wherever babies are
born, and mothers can not have the
services of a private nurse; where there
is lack of care among the children through
ignorance or neglect; where home condi
tions are bad; where there are schools in
which children are suffering from uncor
rected physical defects; where there are
men, women and children suffering from
tuberculosis without instruction as to
proper care of themselves and their fam
lies; where there is sickness or distress
among poor; in these and many other
places the public health nurse finds a
field for her work.
W.L. COOK
Undertaker
Licensed Embalmer
License 377.
Belfast, Maine. Tel. 61-3
Expert Piano Tuning
and Repairing
LLOYD D. McKEEN,
BELFAST, MAINE.
Phone 126-4.41tf
Used Cars
Dodge Touring Car, new last July, in
perfect condition.
Dodge Touring Car, 1918 Model paint
good as new. Thoroughly overhauled, at
a bargain.
Buick Four, 1917 Model, in excellent
condition.
Mitchell, 1919 Model, in perfect shape,
recently painted, cord tires on rear.
Mitchell 1916, four cylinder, all in good
shape. Sold cheaply.
Overland 90 Model, in elegant ^con
dition. Just out of paint shop.
Overland, Little Four, 1920 Made (
CALL AND SEE THEM AT
THE BANKS’ OARAGE,
Now in Will Clark’a Store.
House for Sale
at Belfast—5 room house and
factory.
Apply to rORRIN J. DICKEY,
Real Estate and Insurance,
Belfast, Maine.
iprfoR src^Mi
/headaches!
IBEECHAM'S/
25 to 30 Pages
of our Good Book on Things I
Agricultural are devoted to the
mostimproved, desirable imple
ments in these lines. Send for
your copy. It's free. Our 60
odd years' experience saves ex
periment on your part. You
HlrV5*TC will buy dependable goods
_ VV to when you buy K & W Goods.
Harrows See the K&W Dealer
&GG&GTS In Your Town
If None—Write
Kendall & Whitney, Portland, Maine
Don't forget K6W Seeds time to think of
for results dairy and haying supplies
___ 321
Granite Monuments
We take them from the ledge in the quarry,
cut,_ polish, finish, letter and place them on your
lot in the cemetery. One continuous process and
one small profit.
. You avoid the high cost of stock, the high
freight and the middle men’s profits, which brings
your monument down to the lowest possible price.
Gall and see for yourself.
A. S. HEAL, Bridge St., Belfast, Me.
pHEUs1!
GOSH DARN
gCOFFEE*
HEVER DRANW
9wcOfflt
Reliable Coffee. Reliable Quality. Reliable
m the maintenance of a delightful, exquis
ite flavor. Reliable uniformity. Withal
reasonably priced.
Always Have Superba Coffee in the House.
MILLIKEN-TOMUNSON CO.. R™,^ Pecker PcoUod. Me.
, SUPERBA ON THE LABEL, '
SUPERB FOR YOUR TABLE..
Twenty-Five Cents
UNTIL MAY 1, 1921, we will develop
any size roll of film and make one print
from each good negative for twenty-five
cents. Mail 'tm Mail orders solicited
* Tyler’s Photo Studio
373 Main Street, ROCKLAND, MAINE.
wanted
Second ((and Kitchen Range
State price first letter
Box 185, Belfast, Maine.

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