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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, April 28, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1921-04-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Republican Joijrnai.
County Convention.; j
.ans for the convention are b ling
' us rapidly as the condit ons
' The condition of tile rc ads
p.f, t mak.e it difficult to visit the
i|ie county, which will be done
ha is possible. j ■
ntment on a percentage basis
(owns to the following n«m
egates. 1
Morrill, 3.
Northport, 5. I
Palermo, 6 :
Prospect, 5. j
Searsmont, 8. j
Searsport, 12. I
Stockton, 7. ,
Swanville, 5. •
Thorndike, 4.
Tioy, 6.
Unity, 7.
Waldo, 4.
Winterport, 13.
Total 203.
Liun to this number of delega es
;ie a leader with each group of
leader should have more titan
j, y,. o look after. The comrrjit
iXfl to have the assistance of some
own who will select the bdys
: mm here on June 3rd. Tyis
jijvf;itiun will put the boys of Waido
s!!v : ne for a large delegation Ito
pi the next State Convention. I
v ;fce !’• uland convention there w-as
600 jvs from the whole State, liut
yjfew from Waldo county. I
jbtfathers and mothers of bo is who
,,, ((tended in the past know the
. inch the boys have derived
5J, cese meetings and they are doijig
jae;. cs.i to make this County Coji
giicQ a success. ^
boys can be accommodated,
re the different towns should re
el ('■ hi. Frost, chairman of the gen
3 mn, tee, as soon as possible, giy
jibe names of boys who will atteiild.
s program will be about as follows: J
fnJ y evening, banquet with gojid
alitig after. j
xrurday a. m., conferences. J
jrday p. m., recreation. j
r. evening, meeting. ’
: iorning, regular church.
Sunday p m., meeting for boys and
m I
kicai evening, mass meeting. i
iie one of the great opportue
boys of Waldo and may
ng of a new order of thinls
: oovs I
Don Robbing Belfast’s liitle man, t^s
been bristling with indignation because
he had been asked to act as groomsman
in a midget wedding is Manchester, N. H.
In speaking with his closest friend, City
Marshal M. R. Knowlton, he said: “I will
play second fiddle to no man.” This was
of course only on the side as Don has
sent a polite note to the little bride-to-be
saying that his many business engage
ments prevent his acceptance of the
pleasure she offers. The letter Don re
cently received reads in part:
Please do not think 1 am rude in writ
ing to you. You seel am a little Midget, '
about your height, but not of the male ;
sex. I am a female. I shall introduce !
myself as Miss Alice M. Lang, soon Mrs. i
Bourassa. I saw your picture in a Bos
ton paper about a year ago with a story
of your life. You may say it’s queer she
had my picture so long, but you see being
little, I love to see little ones like myself,
and have quite a collection of little folks.
You are wonderful to be able to reach
the pool table for my iiance, four feet
three inches, finds it very difficult to play
pool. It must be great living with the
chief of police. Perhaps your chief knows
ours, Chief Michael Healy, for he h .s
been chief a good many years,perhaps 25.
He has a son, Captain Charles. He is a
great man.
As you are the smallest man in Maine
and I am the smallest lady in Manches
ter and my fiance the smallest man in
Nashua. He has been on the stage, work
ed during the war in the cartridge plant
in Lowell and at present is a cigarmaker,
making cigars for the largest selling
brand in the world, the 7 24-4, R. G. Sul
livan Estate. He is 29 years old and I
am 22.
The reason why I wrote to you, it is
this, I’m to be married either the last
week of May or the second week in June
of 1921, and would like to know if I could
call upon you to be best man. Would you
favor me by your presence. I am a Cath
olic. As for a bridesmaid, I think there
is a little lady about four inches taller than
I and if lean get her I shall be glad, if not
I shall try somewhere else.
Trusting I shall hear from you soon, I
Respectfully yours,
Alice M. Lang, i
232 E Spruce Street,
Manchester, N. H.
Hon. James Boyle of Waterville, State |
^Adjutant of the American Legion and
Judge B. F. Maher of Augusta were in
Belfast Tuesday to attend the Legion
play, ‘‘Are You a Mason?”
—■ _* ^
For Specials
— VT —
Perry’s Market.
mm - _i
Are Yoli Saving?
Aren’t you thinking more about
saving than yo^i were a year ago?
Most folks are.
One plan of saving that appeals to
the thrifty, because it combines sav
ing with a good yield, is to invest in
Central Maine power Company 7%
Preferred stock an the Savings Plan.
You can buy it for as little as $10
down and $10 a nonth. You get the
stock at tbe sai le price as the man
who buys a hum red shares for cash.
On your divided payments you get
6 1-2% interest! on your stock you
get $7 per year per share.
Why not get i; i the investing class
via the savings route? If you are
interested send the coupon and learn
about this road iio prosperity.
Central Majne Power Co.,
Augusta, Maine.
W. J. Burns, Cen ral Maine Power Co.,
Belfast R presentative.
Central Maine Power Company,
Augusta, Maine,
Please send me intormdtion about buying your security
on the Divided Payment Plan.
R. 1. 4 28 '21 ....T..
The Supreme Judicial Court
Justice Scott Wilson of Portland Presiding.
* ■
The Criminal Docket.
The case ou the criminal docket ap
pealed from the Municipal Court, Judge
Clyde R. Chapman presiding, included
State vs. Dora Reynard for assault.
State vs. Homer B. Carter, illegal pos
session of liquor.
State vs. Charles E. Nash, illegal pos
session of liquor.
State vs. Percy E. Peavey, illegal pos
session of liquor.
State vs. Leslie Dodge, assault.
The Grand Jury reported last Wednes- i
iay afternoon and the only indictment :
found was jgainst Percy Peavey of City,
point as a common nuisance.
Assigned Cases.
Staples vs. Arnold, Ritchie, Buzzell.
Curtis vs. Peavey, “ ■
Parker vs. Drake, “ “
Parkhurst vs. Harvey, Dunton & Morse,
Brown and Buzzell.
Rose vs. Cilley, Dunton & Mose,
Brown, Jr.
Coffin vs. Northruo. Ritchie, Buzzell.
Mitchell vs. Mitchell, Ritchie and R.
F. Dunton; Buzzell.
Dickey vs. Emery, F. W. Brown; Har
Plummer vs. Peavey, Dunton & Morse;
Rogers vs. Hobbs.
Clement vs. Rich, Dunton & Morse,
Harry Manson.
Wood vs. Rich, Buzzell; Harry Man
Haskelit'vs. Glidden.
Jackson & Ellis vs. Fogg & Brown.
Civil Cases
The case of Jesse L. Staples vs. Wm.
H. Arnold, Belfast parties, was an action
to recover on the sale of a Ford car. It
was the first case to be opened to the jury
this term on Thursday. The jury return
ed a verd.ict at 4.15 p. m. for the plaintiff
with damages assessed at $152.
The case of Helen Curtis of Searsport
vs. George Peavey of Monroe was brought
to recover for the care and medicine the
plaintiff had provided for the defendant’s
wife, her daughter The evidence intro
duced indicated a family estrangement as
the real reason of the suit, as the plaintiff
admitted |she cared for her daughter on
her own accord, but later decided to col
lect. Judge Wilson or lered the case
withdrawn from the jury and the non
suit of plaintiff was entered on tbe docket.
Friday the case of Fred T. Parker vs.
Charles F. Drake, Frankfort parties and
brothers-in-law, occupied the court in a
case to recover $82 20 which was said to
be due the plaintiff for wood delivered
about two years ago. The case was heard
before the se ond jury composed of 11
men by agreement. The verdict was for
the plaintiff in the total amount sued for,
inuniais v^anun ui uoiuui
Thomas Shaw of Belfast received their
naturalization papers last Thursday. Both
were British subjects; the former coming
from Liverpool and the latter from Fal
mouth, England.
The case of Alvin F. Mitchell vs. Al
vina, widow of the late Charles H.
Mitchell of Monroe, occupied the Court
all day Saturday and up to 4.15 .Monday.
Robert F. Dunton and Arthur Ritchie ap
peared for the plaintiff, with Buzzell &
Thornton for the defendant. The action
was on a writ of entry to land in Monroe.
The plaintiff claimed that he had been de
frauded out of his share, a quarter inter
est in the estimated $12,000 estate ot his
late brother, Charles H. Mitchell; that
the defendant had taken advantage of
the impaired mental condition of the
plaintiff in persuading him to release his
claim on said estate, estimated at about
$3,000 for a deed of his farm on which he
owed his late brother $300 on a total
value of about $600. There was a large
array of witnesses including Sheriff Lit
tlefield and the opposing attorneys, Ritch
ie and Buzzell. Judge Wilson’s charge
was very fair, clear and comprehensive
as he had laid special stress on the ques
tions, were the papers in the transaction
delivered, was fraud or imposition prac
ticed on the plaintiff, and was he not of
sufficient mental capacity to transact
business? These questions must be an
swered in the affirmative to entitle him
to recover his share of the estate. The
jury took the charge at 4.15 and at 12 re
turned a verdict for the plaintiff. There
was a large attendance as the case in
BLACK’S N. E. Theatres
(There’s one in your town)
Will he celebrated the
same week in all the
fifty towns where they
are located from Utica,
N. Y., to Houlton, Me.
On New England Screens
In your town is
terested many°in Monroe and also in Bel- 1
fast, where the plaintiff’s daughter and ,
conservator, Mrs. George E. Pendleton, )
The case of Lute F. Rogers of Troy vs. ,
John W. Hobbs of Brooks was to recover
on an apple deal and was decided in favor
of the plaintiff for $165.
The jury returned a verdict in favor of |
Edwin H. Rose vs. Percy Cilley, Brooks!
parties, in an action of replevin. The
former, about five years ago exchanged a
Hoover potato digger with the latter for
a Rice digger. Cilley claimed that the
deal was a genuine trade and refused to
make the change, hence the suit.
The criminal cases were called Wednes
day afternoon before a picked jury. It is
probable that court will be adjourned
Thursday afternoon.
Proclamation by the Governor
Arbor Day has a special significance
for the State of Maine. Over fifteen
million acres of all the land in the State
out of the total of nineteen million acres
are covered with trees. These vast areas
on A were the property of our people.
This great inheritance was squandered
by our forefathers and Maine today owns
but a few thousand acres of forest from
which most of the timber has been sold.
The people of Maine, its men, women
and children, should take an interest in
trees, and should study and plant them.
Trees are blessings, beautiful to look
upon and useful to man, to birds and to
beasts. May the day come when for both
sentimental and practical reasons every
city, town and village shall line its streets
with shade trees, shall buy land for re
forestation and shall own public wood
Our State of Maine once again should
begin to acquire land for reforestation
that future generations may be supplied
with timber, and that Maine may con
tinue to be known the world over as the
Pine Tree State.
Now therefore, I, Percival P. Baxter,
Governor of Maine, do hereby proclaim
Saturday, May 14th, Arbor Day
in the State of Maine,
and I urge our citizens to observe the day
both at home and in the schools with fit
1 ting exercises. The planting of a tree is
a public service, for it benefits not only
those who plant it but also those who
pass it by.
Given at the Office of the Governor
at Augusta, and sealed with the
Great Seal of the State of Maine,
this Twenty-third Day of April, in
the year of our Lord One Thousand
Nine Hundred Twenty-one, and of
the Government of the State of
Maine the One Hundred and First.
Percival P. Baxter,
Attest: Governor of Maine
Frank W. Ball,
Secretary of State
Capt. George Washington Pattershall,
the last of a long line of sea captains in
and near the upper bridge district, passed
away Sunday night after a long illness
with asthma and heart “trouble. In the
death of Capt. Pattershall the family has
lost a faithful and devoted member and
the city an honorable citizen. He was
quiet and unassuming but a friend al"
ways to be relied upon. He was born
near the upper bridge Feb. U, 1848, the
son of Capt. Doane and Lovina Patterso11
Pattershall, and began hij3 sea-faring life
when a youth of sixteen years. He early
became captain and had commanded the
schooners J. V. Wellington, Paul Sea
vey, Sarah L. Davis, Abraham Richard
son. His last command before retiring
about ten years ago, was the Willis &
liuy. March 7, 1875, he married Miss
I Eflie E. Patterson, who survives him
with one sor, Capt. Ralph W Pattershall,
four grandsons, Willis M., Guy R., George
and Curtis Pattershall, and one great
grandson, Harold, son of Willis. Two
sisters, Mrs. Helen M. Osborne and Mrs.
Martha P. Darby, both of Belfast, also
survive him. For many years he.had
been a member of Phoenix Lodge, F. &
A. M. In religious belief he was a Meth
odist and Rev. Charles W. Martin offici
ated at the funeral, which took place
Wednesday at 2 p. m., at his late home.
Mr. Martin read at the request of the
family Tennyson’s poem, Crossing the
Bar The bearers were his nephews,
Melvin A. Pattershall, George H. Darby,
Edward D. and Russell G. Curtis.
Mary A , widow of the late John Wood
bury Emery, died Monday at her home on
Cedar street after a few weeks’ illness
with pneumonia. She Was born at Co
lumbia Falls, Oct. 2, 1832, the daughter
of Charles C. and Anne Quimby Kimball.
When her husband’s health failed they
came to Belfast many years ago and she
has since lived at the old homestead.
Mr. Emery was a newspaper man and
founded the Eastport Sentinel. For many
years Mrs. Emery spent the summer sea
son at Northport in her cottage. She
leaves many friends here and at North
port, where her worth as a woman was
well known. For years she was a devot
ed member of the Uni versalist (church
and an honorary member of its League.
She was a charter member of Aurora Re
bekah Lodge and an interested member
of Thomas H. Marshall Circle, L. of G.
A. R. Deepest sympathy is expressed
for the sister, Mrs. Elsie A. Dusenbury,
an invalid, who has lived with her. An
other sister, Mrs. Susan P. Cooper of
Oakland, Calif., and a brother, Charles
C. Kimball of Honolulu, survive. The
funeral will take pi tee at hsr late home
Thursday at 2 p. m., Rev. Wm. Vaughan
Opening on April 30th of
^■The Candy Kitchen^
Hayford Block Church St., formerly Dr. Flrnder’s oflice
. -_ < _
Miss Annie M. Bean is visiting in Bos
ton and vicinity.
Miss Anna C. Swett has been in Ma
chias the past week visiting friends.
George M. Gray has returned home
from Augusta, where he spent the win
Mrs. Lizzie E. Black has returned from
Hampden Highlands, where she spent the
Mrs. George Harcourt of Boston arrived
recently to visit her father, Albea E.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving L. Perry returned
Saturday from a business and pleasure
trip to Boston.
Mrs. Ben Hazeltine and Miss Grace A.
Lord were in Bangor Saturday, making
the trip by boat.
Charles E. White of the Belfast Candy
Company has returned from a business
trip to Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Smyth have re
turned from a few weeks’ visit in Boston,
their former home.
Mrs. Robert W. Rollins has gone to
Pittsfield, where she has employment in
the bank of that town.
Edward Curran of Great Works is the
guest of his daughter Jessie at the home
of Mrs. C. S. Webber.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving T. Dinsmore re
turned Saturday from a business and
pleasure trip to Boston.
Mrs. Renworth R. Rogers has returned
from a visit with relatives in Winchen
don, Mass., her former home.
Guy R. Pattershall arrived Monday
from New York and is the guest of his
brother, Willis M. Pattershall.
Mr. Amos Clement and daughter, Miss
Louise R. Clement, have returned from
visits in Seal Harbor and Bangor.
Mrs. Benj. F. Wells was called to Au
burn Friday by the serious illness of her
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Benj. F. Wells, Jr
Miss Edna Hopkins is at home from
Lynn, Mass., spending a few weeks’ va
cation with her mother, Mrs. Benj. L.
Louis de Lemos left Tuesday for New
York in connection with the au#o car
lock for which he is general agent for
New England.
Mrs. James W. Flanders and little son
of Lewiston arrived recently to visit Mr.
Flanders and attend the Legion play,
“Are You A Mason?”
Hartwell L. Woodcock returned Thurs
day from Nassau, N. P., where he spent
the winter, making a specialty of his
water color local scenes.
Thomas W. Lothrop, Jr., a student at
Harvard Dental College, is spending a
short vacation with his parents, Mr. and
l Mrs. Thomas W. Lothrop.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Ingersoll and
little son left Monday for Harmony,
where Mr. Ingersoll is the manager of
the Saco Valley Canning Co.
Miss Annie L. Barr returned to the
State Library in Augusta Monday, after
spending a few days with her parents,
Capt. and Mrs. Thomas D. Barr.
Mr. and Mrs. Arvine Wales of Massi
lon, Ohio, are at their summer home at
Saturday Cove for about two weeks to
oversee its opening for the season.
Mrs. Charles S. Bickford returned Fri
day from Portland, where she had been
several weeks on account of the illness
and death of her uncle, James Carle.
Mr. and Mrs Roy E. Slides returned
Saturday from Monrovia, Calif., where
they went some time ago with the inten
tion of locating. They prefer Belfast.
Rev. Harry H. Upton arrived Monday
from Springvale to join his wife and lit
tle daughter in a visit at the home of
Mrs. Upton’s mother, Mrs. J. O. Hayes.
Miss Anne C. Crosby arrived last Wed
nesday night as the guest of Miss E.
j Frances Chase, while attending to the
opening of her summer home on North
port avenue.
Miss Amy L. Wilson will leave today,
Thursday, to spend a ten days’ vacation
from her duties in The Journal office
with her sister, Miss Edith C. Wilson of
Westboro, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Gregory of
Brooklyn, N. Y., arrived Saturday and
are guests of the latter’s brother, City
Marshal M. R. Knowltnn. Later they
plan to take a cottage for the season.
Mrs. Amelia Allen has returned from
Marlboro, Mass., where she spent the
winter with her daughter, Mrs. Howard
Symonds, and will spend the summer
here with her daughter, Mrs. Herbert H.
Miss Alfreda Ellis, assistant director of
the Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of the U. of M.
Extension Service, was in Belfast last
week on her way to and from Knox
county, where she visited Camden, Rock
land, Warren and Union.
Mrs. Nathan H. Small has returned
home from Eastport, where she spent
the winter with Mr. Small, secretary
of the Canners’ Association, and has
opened their home on Miller street. Mr.
Small will spend his vacation at home
this summer.
Belfast friends of Rev. Fr. Timothy J.
O ’Mahoney have received cards from
hi m announc ing his safe arrival in Genoa,
Italy, on his way to Belfast. He has
been with relatives in McCroon, about
eight miles from Cork, Ireland, since
early last fall.
Mr. aDd Mrs. Roscoe Arey and son
Clarence returned home Thursday from
a most enjoyable visit of several months
in Sebastopol, Calif., the guests of Mrs.
Arey’s grandfather, Mr. S. A. Littlefield.
They are very enthusiastic about the
beauties of California.
Misses Edith M. Southworth and Sue
M. Partridge returned Friday from Rock
land, where the latter was called to at
tend a special session of the Knox county
Probate Court to identify three signatures
of Waldo county attorneys, now deceased,
to the will in the estate of Helen Butler,
late of Thomaston.
'Miss Margaret L. Keene, who has been
substituting the past winter in the office
or Bank Commissioner Palmer at Au
gusta, was in Belfast the past week vis
ting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. K.
Keene. She has returned to Augusta
and is now private stenographer to the
State Secretary, Frank W. Ball.
Belfast friends h ave received news from
Mrs. William V. Pratt, who has been at
Coronado Beach, Calif., for the past win
ter with her little son and nurse, Miss
Anne M. Bottomly. Capt Pratt, U. S.
N. , has been on the Pacific coast a part
of this time, but expects to go elsewhere
soon and hia family will leave there May
14th. They plan to come directly to their
■ home in Belfast
Are You a Mason?
This Bright Comedy by Local Talent a
Pronounced Success, Socially
, and Financially.
Packed houses greeted the production
at the Colonial April 26th of the Frank
D. Hazeltine Post benefit, Are You a
Mason? under the personal direction and
coaching of James W. Flanders, a pro
fessional actor of merit, but now with
Leonard, Stevens & Bearce Co. The
Legion requests the Journal to thank Mr.
Flanders and all members of the cast,
Manager Clifford and the public, for th.ir
co-operation and interest.
There was not a dull moment from the
time the curtain came up after the fine
concert by McKeen’s orchestra, until it
went down at the close of the fourth act.
Mr. Flanders more than fulfilled what
had been claimed for him and only the
highest praise is heard on every hand.
The plot of the play is conglomerate
with intrigue, fun, blunders and wit. It
kept the audience guessing as to what
was coming next and the way out. The
thread of thought clustered around Frank
Perry—Mr. Flanders—a New York so
ciety sport, his private life at home and
out of it. Not for a second diet ^he drop
the part or fail to keep the lead of all in
the cast. His facial expressions of fear,
hate, ete., were apparently real with the
boys, when caught.unawares by his wife
and when dealing out fraud to his father
and mother-in-law, and the genuine re
lief look when all ended well. He will
always be a favorite in Belfast.
Miss Katherine E. Brier, as Perry’s
wife only added another laurel leaf to her
many public successes. She was equal
to every occasion without the slightest
knowledge of what was coming next.
She was fine in the fiery spirit in resent
ing the deceit of her better half and also
in standing up for her mother.
Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee as the mother
in-law, looked after her husband, and all
the rest of the family with a skill that was
equal to a professional and caused many
to say that she always does well what
ever she undertakes. Her gowns were
also very becoming,
Harold Ladd played opposite Mrs. Pat
tee, as a husband able to boast that he
had cheated his wife for twenty years,
but carried to the end with fine spirit
j many sudden surprises. His voice is ex
i ceptionally good.
Kalpn Clifford made his fust appear
ance in public, but became at once a
favorite. He was good from first to last
and had one of the most difficult parts to
support. As a girl he was bright, as a
young sport clever and as a friend loyal
to a reality.
Harold Stone and J. Earle Braley were
in minor parts, but supported Flanders
especially well when not looking after
the ladies in the cast—their chief con
cerns. Stone was good in love making
and Braley in theatricals.
Misses Alice Wardwell and Hazel
Heald, two young sisters of Mrs. Perry,
were supposed to be proficient in romance
and concerned mostly in looking pretty.
T. hey were good at the former and only
natural in the latter.
Elizabeth Doak as a French maid and
Doris Clifford as an Irish cook in the
Perry home, were equal to ail those try
ing parts required and actually seemed
the real articles.
Albert Miller, a policeman, had suffi
! cient dignity to be awe-inspiring to the
iadies of the Perry home as he summoned
! the man of the house to the court.
Iheodore Bramhall, a retired farmer in
New York on a visit, was a star. His
! disguise was complete with the exception
of that happy smile Ted always carries,
and on all sides were remarks in under
tones, “he is fine,” “who would know
him.” These were too mild; he was ex
cellent and able to carry out the spirit of
his part as well as the text.
Miss Elizabeth Clements, his wife,’was
m actual disguise and supported the'part
which required real acting, in a moat
commends Die manner.
The Post entertained the cast at an ex
cellent dinner at the Windsor Hotel Sun
day with Commander Ralph A. Bramhall
master of ceremonies. Covers were laid
*°r sixteen including Mrs. Flanders and
Mrs. Ladd. All were given a lunch at
the Dutch parlor restaurant after the
play Tuesday night It is hoped the net
proceeds may be near $300.
Daylight Saving.
Daylight-saving originated in Germany
as a war measure. It was later adopted
in this country by Congressional action,
tried and found wanting. Its effects were
so injurious to farmers that the food sup
ply of the country was curtailed many
times the value of the products grown in
the war gardens.
The extra hour was spent by the
younger workers, at least, in devising
short methods of wasting the abnormal
wages they were receiving. After the
daylight law was repealed by Congress, a
few city people in New England, headed
by the Boston Chamber of Commerce,
have made a determined effort to inflict
the nefarious schr me upon the people of
the eastern States. Outside of profes
sional and business men and the idle rich,
who wish longer afternoons for motoring
and golf playing, daylight saving benefits',
no one in this latitude.
It is of vast damage to the farmers and
a menace to the health of children, who
are forced to arise at an unseemly hour
to catch the school team. The whirl ami
rush of American life will all too soon
wreck their nervous systems, if they be
spared the loss of childhood sleep, which
is imposed by daylight saving. I fail tc
see any benefits that daylight saving
confers upon working people. A man
who has labored hard for nine hours will
find ample time after 5 o’clock p m. to
do all the garden work he needs to do, or
feels like doing. If business houses and
manufacturing plants wish to begin the
day’s work at six o’clock a. m. it is their
privilege to do so. But when they seek
to force every one else to hegin at the
same time by setting the clock ahead they
are proceeding contrary to the law of the
land and the rights of American citizens.
Leave the clock alone!
Louis D. Webber of Searsport, who has
recently been appointed as chief of police
of Beverly, Mass., was born in Searsport
55 years ago, and has been a resident of
Beverly for 36 years. He was engaged in
the shoe business and later conducted a
coal business in Marblehead. He has been
retired from active business for several
Mrs. Martha R. White, who spent the
winter in St. Cloud, Fla., arrived Satur
day from Boston, where she had been the
guest several weeks of her sister, Mrs.
Emma R. Rochersperger. She was ac
companied by Mrs. Hattie Stevens, who
had been the guest several weeks of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas P. Gregory in Brook
lyn, N. Y.
Capt. A. C. Batchelder has returned
, from Boston, where he spent the winter
with relatives and is at the Coloniai.
Mrs. Batchelder will return eariy next
| month.
Must produce 250,000 pairs of pants this];
year to supply its trade.
We are permanently increasing our
manufacturing business and must have
50 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
tive city in which to live.
New girls assured a living wage while
learning. Write or apply to
Bridge Street, Belfast, Maine.
The Housekeeper
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
FINANCIAL RECORD. Besides this, the checking
habit will encourage you in accuracy and economy.
We Pay 2% on Checking Accounts
Waldo Trust Company

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