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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, May 05, 1921, Image 1

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Republican Journal.
_BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, MAY 5, 1921. F1yE CENTS
y -Know Maine”
Entei tains President GunUc o< Ban
P' nJ \jrs_ Stevens of Portland in
? * Hoorn Maine Get-together.
were aDout one hundred present j
Jer!,ml„unitv conference held ii{ Me
J!, iast Thursday evening tinder i
10n of the Belfast Chamber of i
jnd Agricultural League Bup- j
tr,i erved at long tables deco ated
v blossoms and Easter lies. 1
r the Universalist cl arch
a large number of y >ung
\ ue served. McKeen’s on hes- j
music which was i iter- i
i ■■ community singing left by
L. Davis, who was also
he Universalist choir with
,, K Bowker and Mrs. i'ecil
nsts, furnis ed several
ns. Mrs. Gunlac accom
i-uand and was a guest of
lie speakers’ table.
keron the program was
Siemens of Portland, d rec
T m department. Mrs. Stev
asing personality, a nom
_netism and a large furil of
- with which to accent! her
1 -us. After outlining I the
rates inducing industrial, .
durational, professional,
.mniercial travellers pilblic
she spoke at length onjthe
ment branch. Several I in
_iven where this de[|irt
, n of special assistance to
f the rural districts. She
cl generally known b'it a
nine, that American wo sen
,-r rent of the income no. in
niment, but in the fat lily
[ ms should of itself make
. ; irtinent the business en I of
ganization, which it re illy
Me regretted that publi ity
many things that mighi be ■
. Jit of family secrets md
cn and women learr. to
: iter, that all may hi om
ne of the best in the Un on,
>• ilac of Bangor, presit ent
nnization, a man of pjac
i as well as hopeful theory,
. itierof forest preservation,
limn of water powers, (he
at Portland harbor. | In
iast he said that a re|re- |
a. a Liverpool shipping njm
• img all the large hartfors
.. it the remark recently at
God had done tor Portland !
Had cost the English GJiv
iterpool thirty-five million i
r a-.l the necessity of Maine
.a natural resources ind
.rimes to home industiles.
very wholesome trJlhs
d not do their trading in
stores, and cited anlin
ne called a fair sainide,
i .iars were saved in bliy
Kinri of an article in Ibis
ne bought in New Ycjrk,
•.•'US to make a liability of
on the map and urged
, iris, if developed, wtlild
m ground in that' seaton
■ summer. He has gr|>at
1 M d.iy Mate movemejits
products into the grjat
the closing addresg of
■eking as a native of the
e for her, confidence
. that she has led ijnd
. producing her parts of
: in i women of the country.
Maine in a practical
' is called on contract
■ and everywhere and al
nis eyes and ears open.
significent statement
i- never failed to furnish
lor in men .and mont'y
ears and misfortunes,
tv executive committee
Lzra A. Carpenter iif
* -Veil Clay. The country
Mr!'CecnruRalPhh A' Br^ha,l, service;
rurnFft 1 F'^' ho"dei Senator James J
Fura7 o E Fr t6'- N?onlvllle- a8ricul‘
turai, O E. frost, industrial, Morris L.
Slugg, commercial; B J. Benner, labor
MRS. B. F. WELLS, JR.
Belfast friends received the sad news
Thursday of the death of Blanche Jordan,
wife of B. F. Wells, Jr., a former Belfast
man. She had many friends who extend
sympathy to the bereaved. The Port
land Sunday Telegram says:
“The death of Mrs. Blanche Jordan
Wells, wife of B. F. Wells, Jr., of Au
burn, occurred at her home at the Lenox
Apartments, shortly after noon Thurs
day April 28th. Death was due to tu
bercular mengitis, an attack of which
she suffered about two weeks ago.
Mrs. Wells sickness had been different
from any previously treated by any of the
11 physicians who have tried to diagnose
her case, She had been in perfect health
until last summer, when symptoms of
poisoningwere noticed during the summer,
but the cause could not be found Later,’
it grew worse and developed into rheu
matism, which continued until she suf
fered an attack of tubercular mengitis,
resulting in her death.
Mrs. Wells was born at Cape Elizabeth,
Nov. 24, 1886, the-daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Alvah Jordan. She was only two
years old when her parents moved to Au
burn, since which time she had lived iu
that city, where she graduated from the
Edward Little High school iu the class of
1905.
Alter Her graduation sue was employed
as stenographer by the Darling Automo
bile Co , and later by the Wells Sporting
Goods Co., her husband’s business, of
which company she had always been sec
retary since its incorporation 10 years
ago.
Mrs. Wells was married to Mr. Wells
December 25, 1909, and their married life
had been most happy and ideal. She was
a woman of pleasing personality, rare
business ability and had always been of
great assistance to her husband in his
business. While in school, Mrs. Wells
was a member of tne Nahant club, and
later of the Fiest club. She was also a
member of the Thalian club of the High
street Congregational church. She died
as she lived—a faithful, modest woman,
an affectionate wife, a kind neighbor and
a friendly friend, and her sudden death
comes as a great shock to her family and
wide circle of acquaintances. Mrs. Wells
was well and favorably known in Port
land on account of her many visits to
relatives and friends.
Besides her husband and parents, she
leaves two half-brothers, Howard C. Jor
d m of Auburn and Sewall Jordan of Cape
Elizabeth, two aunts, Mrs John Potts of
Grant street, Portland, Mrs. Parker Er
skine of Galvin street, East Deeriug, and
two uncles, Walter Maxwell of Cape
Elizabeth and Mr. Arthur Jordan of Riv
erton District.
The funeral was held Sunday after
noon at 2 o’clock at her late home. Rev.
Milo E. Pearson officiated and Mrs. Eva
Spear sang, “Saved by Grace.’’ The
home was filled with relatives, friends
and members of the clubs of which she
was a member. The casket was banked
with such a profusion of flowers that it
required two trucks to convey them to
Mt. Auburn. Automobiles supplied by
the V. S. Darling Co., carried many of
those present lo the yard. The bearers
were George C. Webber, Edward N.
fowles, J. B. Swett and John B. Nadeau.
Among the Masons attending the
Grand Dodge meetings m Portland are
Ralph D. Southwurth, Allen D. . urtis,
Norman A. Read, Warren A. Nichols,
Morris D. Slugg. Mr. Curtis was elected
Junior Grand Warden.
Mrs. H. W. Healey and little grandson,
Ralph S. Healey, left Tuesday to visit
Mr. and Mrs. Milton T. Healey in St.
John, N. B.
day and Saturday Specials
Pure Lar4 - - 151k
Salt 16%. I
Pork |
Compound
Lard 12%.
wift’s Pride Soap 5Skr
e SVJade nCc. I
^AUcAGE ^Oib.j
Evaporated Milk
2 Cans 25c.
perry’s Market Proprietor
Wiilys Kijight Sedan
*
u illys-Knight Motors
Are Good for Many Years
' on do not have to be of a mechanical turn
'!,i to appreciate that a motor with [sliding
" "pic sleeves will last longer than a motor
" chief parts are in continuous concussion.
■ he sliding ^Sleeves of the Willys-Knight
' ’ e-Valve Motor instead of wearing out—wear
Lh use, producing a condition of ascending
!ei)cy up to 50,000 miles or more. This means
"c power and less upkelep, instead of the usual
"lienee—more upkeep and less power. “Ride
a Knight this weetc.” 1
HARRY E. WALKER
I^ISTRIBUTOR FOR WALDO COUNTY
The Supreme Judicial Court
Justice Scott Wilson of Portland Presiding.
Ttie Criminal Docket.
Last Wednesday afternoon the case of
Percy Peavey was tried. He was indicted
at this term by the Grand Jury as a com
mon nuisance. The State claimed that
he had been selling at his Citypoint store
a large amount of essences for beverage
purposes. Sheriff Littlefield testified that
he had received complaints against Pea
vey and that when he searched his
premises he found a large number of
empty bottles. H. C. Buzzell appeared
for Peavey and claimed that the bottles
were left there by people who attended
the dances in the hall over the store. The
case was heard by the following picked
jurymen: Robert F. Ames of Nortliport,
Lee A. Bennett of Prospect, A. S. Berry
of Montville, E. S. Cain of Palermo, Hol
lis Curtis of Searsport, Lawrence Rankin
of Lincolnville, John berry of Montville,
Edmund Brewster of Belmont, Lewis
Kingsbury of Frankfort, E. S. Whitaker
of Troy, Albert Marriner of Searsmont,
Joseph A. Pendleton of Islesboro. The
case was given the jury at 5 p. m. and
the verdict of not guilty was brought in
The case of State vs. Homer B Carter,
appealed from the Municipal Court on the
charge of illegal possession of liquor, was
nol prossed.
The appealed case of State vs. C. E.
Nash, for illegal possession of liquor, was
nol prossed.
The case of State vs. Leslie Dodge, an
appealed assault case, was continued,
k The case of the City of Belfast vs
Hayford Block Co. was taken up before
Judge Wilson Thursdiy forenoon and
was sent to the Law Court by agreement
on so much of the evidence as is admis
sible to preserve the rights of parties.
Divorces Decreed
'I he following divorces were decreed
by Judge Wiison:
Carolyn E. Page, Belfast, Libt., vs.
Frank J. Page, Frankfort; for cruel and
abusive treatment.
Elva E. Guilford, Belfast, Libt., vs.
Charles S. Guilford, Penobscot; for cruel
ant abusive treatment.
Maurice E. Davidson, Belfast, Libt.,
vs. Nellie F. Davidson of New York; for
cruel and abusive treatment. Custody
of minor child Helen, given to libellant.
Mary E. Eastman, Libt., vs. David B.
Eastman, both of Knox; for cruel and
abusive treatment.
Edward S. Hammond, Libt., vs Maude
L. Hammond of Searsport; for statutory
cause.
Frances M. Salter, Belfast; Libt., vs.
Byron M. Salter of Miami, Fla.; for
cruel and abusive treatment. Name of
libellant changed to Frances H. Macom
ber.
Lurena M. Bahrt, Belfast, Libt., vs.
Arthur Cornwall Bahrt, Miami, Fla.; for
ciuel and abusive treatment.
Elmira A. McKeen, Belfast, Libt... vs.
Joseph A. McKeen, formerly of Belfast;
for desertion.
Harlan W. Palmer, Northport, Libt.,
vs. Bertha Grace Palmer, Haverhill,
Mass.; for desertion.
Carl L Parker, Libt., vs. Frances T.
Parker, Frankfort?; for cruel and abusive
treatment.
Lillian E. Abbott of Norwood, Mass.,
Libt., vs. Nathan Abbott of Knox; for
gross and confirmed habits of intoxica
tion.
Josephine H. Orne of Troy, Libt., vs.
Kenneth Orne of Boston; for cruel and
abusive treatment.
Eustis J. Partridge of Northport, Libt.,
vs. Harriet H. Partridge, Haverhill,
Mass.; for deseition.
Heibert E. Kuowlton, Belfast, Libt.,
vs., Bertha A. Knowlton, Los Angeles,
Cal.; for cruel and abusive treatment.
A. Ferry Coombs, fslesboro, Libt., vs.
Flora M. Coombs, Auburn, for desertion;
custody of children given to libelant.
Nora Leavitt, Troy, Libt., vs. Cyril B.
Leavitt, Newport; for cruel and abusive
treatment. Libelant given her maiden
name of F.stes.
Elizabeth A. Small, Libt., vs. Frank
E. Small, both of Belfast; for cruel and
abusive treatment. Custody of two
minor children given to libelant, the
libellee to pay S10 per week for theii
support.
Admiral Burd, Mrs. Burd and their
daughter, Mrs. Ethel B. Luck, plan to
spend the summer in Belfast and North
port. A recent issue of the Boston Herald
says:
“Rear Admiral George E. Burd, for the
last 10 years industrial manager of the
Brooklyn navy yard, was officially re
tired from active service April 28th, when
he reached his 64th nirlhday. Belore his
assignment to Brooklyn, he was attached
for three years to the Boston navy yard
and has a wide acquaintance in this city.
He gained distinction during the war by
planning the repair of the interned Ger
man liners damaged by their crews before
their seizure by the government. In spite
of the dissenting opinion of prominent
naval authorities, he insisted Fiat these
steamships could be repaired by an elec
tric welding prnces-. By applying this
idea, he got the vessels in shape to trans
port American troops a year in advance
of the time it was calculated they would
be ready. During the war 950 vessels of
all classes were sent to his district for ]
overhauling. Admiral Burd was born in '
Belfast, Me., and was graduated from the I
United States Naval Academy in 1878. |
During his course at Annapolis he spec- j
lalized in steam engineering. His wife |
was a Boston girl, Miss Frances A. Good- i
win. He was stationed in Boston from I
1907 to 1910 and served at practically all I
of the navy yards in the country during
his long period of service. He plans to
make his home on the Pacific coast, prob
ably in Seattle.”
Mr. and Mrs. Emery O. Pendleton re- |
turned home Thursday from St. Cloud,
Fla., where they spent the winter. They
are very enthusiastic about the climate
the flowers, the people and the opportun
ities offered for the winter season, partic
ularly to the Grand Army and their allied
bodies. Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Russ
who have been at St. Cloud the past
winter, will return home as soon as they
j can secure transportation.
Rev. A. E. Wilson Resigns
The annual meeting of the First Parish,
Unitarian, church and parish was held at
the church Monday afternoon, when the
following officers and committees were
elected: Moderator, Arthur Ritchie;clerk,
Charles S. Bickford; treasurer, James H.
Howes; standing committee, Elmer A.
Sherman, Arthur Ritchie, J. W. Blais
dell, Charles R. Coombs, Irving T. Dins
more, Giles G. Abbott, Mrs. James H.
Howes, Mrs. Fred T. Chase; ushers,,
Frank I. Wilson and C. S. Bickford;
trustees, Charles W. Frederick, Elmer A.
Sherman and James H. Howes; commit- j
tee on church property, Elmer A. Sher
man, Arthur Ritchie and James C. Dur- i
ham; music, Miss Charlotte W Colburn,
Mrs. W. B. Swan, Mrs. B. H. Conant, j
Miss E. Maude Barker and C. W. Fred
erick; collector, Mrs. Geo. I. Keating.
The following letter was received:
Belfast, Maine, May 2, 1921.
1 hereby hand you my resignation as
minister of the First Parish of Belfast, !
to take effect August first, this year. ;
I give you this three months’ notice so
that you may know my intentions and
act upon them at the annual meeting of
the parish.
On August first I shall have served
six and a half years, a time full of in
teresting experiences and many pleasant
memories and always with only the
friendliest relations between parish and
minister. It is not easy to sever such
relations with the parish and the com
munity, yei I feel that it should be done.
With all best wishes for the welfare of
the First Parish and with kindliest re
gards toward ail of its members, I am,
Sincerely yours,
Arthur E. Wilson
After reading the letter a committee
consisting of Mr. James H. Howes, Mrs.
James C. Durham and Miss Charlotte W.
Colburn was appointed to confer with
Mr. Wilson and ask him to reconsider
and remain as pastor of the First Parish
church. While appreciating the good ,
feeling that prompted the endeavor Mr.
Wilson very courteously declined to re- :
main.
His pastorate here will close August
lirst and liiB new pastorate at the Third
Religious church of Dorchester, Mass.*
will begin September 1st.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson will leave Belfast
with the love and esteem of many out
side their own church circle and will take
with them the best wishes of all. Both
have had a part in the city’s public life
since coming here. Mrs. Wilson has es
pecially endeared herself to the children ;
and young people. Mr. Wilson has been
for some time known as “Belfast’s Bird
Man” and more recently lias been called
to larger cities for lectures. The Worces
ter, Mass., Telegram of April 23rd in part
i says of his visit:
i Listeners at the lecture of the Bird Fes
| tival yesteruay afternoon and evening at
| Tie North High school could have shut
| their eyes and believed they were far out
in the country. V- hen Arthur E. Wilson,
whistler, gave imitations of various bird
songs and calls one was tempted to think
r.ne oiras were concealed on me piauorm.
(The meadow lark, the red winged black
bird, the flicker, the song sparrow, the
gold finch, the chewink followed in quick
succession. The robin and the bluebird,
the chickadee and white throated sparrow
were among the most friendly. Mr. Wil
son spoke of the sand piper{ as the rag
time walker among birds, because of its
queer patter along the sands. Its call he
suggested, might be translated as “wet
feet, wet feet.”
In the afternoon the enthusiasm of the
children over the bird calls knew no
bounds, and during the moving picture
most of the small boys in the hall had al
ready begun to practice.
TOUR OF THE WORLD
The San Jose, Calif., Mercury Herald
of April 24th, gives the following notice
of Helen Oaks Angier, daughter of Fred
W. Angier, a former Belfast boy:
“The friends of Miss Helen Oaks An
gier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs- F. W.
Angier, are rejoicing with her over the
wonderful journey she is about to enjoy.
On Thursday morning Miss Angier de
parted from her San Jose home for the
east, stopping en route at Denver and
Boston, where she will be the house guest
of relatives, and then on to New York,
from where she will sail on The Emperor
of India on June 25 for a tour of the
world. Her charming companion upon
the trip will be Mrs. Allen Danforth of
Boston, a close personal friend. The
North Cape cruise will be enjoyed at the
beginning of the voyage, which will take
them to Iceland, Newfoundland, Norway,
Holland, Belgium, and then to England
and Scotland. From England the plans
are rather indefinite, but it is hoped that
passports can be secured and their de
lightful experiences continued in a com
plete tour of the world, with special time
spent in India and Java.
^ very joveiy anair or weunesuay
afternoon was a bridge tea presided over
by Mrs. Albert Dutton and compliment
ing Miss Helen Angier, who departed on
Thursday for a tour of t.ie world. Quan
tities of gorgeous roses graced the recep
tion rooms and before the guests departed
each presented a pretty handkerchief to
the honored guest.” 9
Mrs. Annie_.M. Simmons arrived Fri
day on her way to her home in Morrill.
Mrs. Simmons spent the winter with her
five sons and two daughters in Massa
chusetts. Her youngest daughter is now
on her way from Japan to the United
States, having spent two years in Japan
and China with her husband, who has
been employed as an expert chemist by a
syndicate of manufacturers.3
^WHY GO TO CHURCH^
Because it will be an hour of rest and the sermon you will
hear will stimulate you to do better service for yourself
and your follow workers.
We invite you to participate in all of our church activi
ties for the future welfare of our community and nation.
Our attendance and enthusiasm for church work is in
creasing and we urge you to join with us. Come next
Sunday at 10.45 a. m,
Executive Committee ot Universalist Church
City Government
The regular meeting of the Belfast City
Council was held Monday evening, May
i. Mayor Wescott presiding; Councilman
V. L. Hall absent.
The trial balance of the City Treasurer
was received and placed on file.
The monthly roll of accounts was read
ind passed as follows:
Contingent .$ 244 84
Highways. 1,666 22
School Transportation. 454 20
Street Lights. 402 25
Machinery and Tools. 179 13
City Building. 120 95
Police.. 6 95
Belfast hree Library. 114 15
School Contingent. 136 30
Free Test Books and Supplies. 544 40
School Repairs and Insurance. 116 71
Paupers. 912 49
City Team. 100 32 \
Armory. 62 50 I
R. Hayford Account. 48 04
Sidewalks. 220 08
Fire Department. 58 70 i
School Charity. 36 75 j
High School. 20 00 i
General School Purposes. 103 77
State Road. 14 33 1
Float and Ferry. 41 02 I
Cemeteries. 173 96 |
Total.$5,004 76 j
Notice was received from the trustees
if the Belfast Free Library that they had
letermined that the income from the ;
“Wilson Fund” should be used for the !
support of the Belfast Free Library.
Petitions from W. L. West to occupy a i
portion of Charles street while building a
retaining wall, and from B. C. Dinsmore i
& Son to occupy portions of Main and !
High streets while repairing their store
were read and granted.
A petition of B. L. Davis and others for
the construction of a sewer from Grove
street down Church street and Northport
avenue to Mayo street and thence to the
shore was referred to the committee on
sewers.
me iouowing orders were passed m
concurrence:
Ordered: That when the fire alarm is
given, the City Marshal shall see that all
travel is stopped in the vicinity of the
fire; and that all vehicles shall stop mov
ing on High street between Main street
and the Fire Station until the fire appara
tus has passed. 9
Ordered: That the City Treasurer be,
and he hereby is, authorized to borrow
the sum of sixteen thousand dollars and
to issue temporary notes of the city for
the same, to be paid from the taxes as
sessed for the year 1921-1922; said notes
to be countersigned by the Mayor and
members of the committee on finance,
accounts, and claims.
Ordered: That the City Treasurer be,
and he hereby is, authorized and instruct
ed to draw his check for one hundred
dollars in favor of Thomas H. Marshall
Post, G. A. R., or Frank D. Hazeltine
Post American Legion to help defray the
expenses of Memorial Day; any unex
pended balance to be returned to the city
treasury.
Ordered: That the City Treasurer be,
and he hereby is, authorized and in
structed to invest five thousand dollars
of the “Cemetery Ftind” now deposited
in the Belfast Savings Bank in bonds of
the City of Belfast due August 15, 1925,
bearing interest at the rate of 6 per cent
per annum, payable semi-annuaily.
The annual appropriations were made
as follows:
Contingent. $10,000 00
Interest on Bonded Debt. 6,744 00
Dependent Relief for Mothers.. 900 00
Swanville Road. 2 000 00
State Aid Highways.. . 5,332 00
Perkins Road Bridge. 4,000 00
Northporc Avenue. l,0oU Ou
Highways and Bridges. 20,000 00
Sidewalks. 2,000 00
Sewers . 1,500 00
Fire Department. 3,500 00
Police Department . 3,300 0
Paupers ... 3,600 00
Street Lighting. 4 850 00
Memorial Building Expense_ 2,400 00
Maintenance of City Team . 1,8(0 00
Belfast Chapter Red Cross . 500 00
City Park. 200 00
Belfast Free Library. 500 00
Water Supply. .. 400 00
Machinery and Tools . 4,000 00
Armory and Rifle Range..., .. 7(H) 00
Interest on Temporary Loans... 1,500 00
Du count on Taxes. 2 5(H) 00
School Contingent.. 800 00
Free Text Books and Supplies... 2 800 00
: Superintendent of Schools. 1,475 00
Repairs and Insurance. 1.50(1 00
Free High School. 7,000 00
Medical Examination. 100 00
Taking School Census . 100 00
General School Purposes. 17,500 00
$114.50! <?0V.
Frank P. Staples was elected fence
viewer and Bert E Annis was elected
consta ble.
The question of the adoption of “Day- '
light Saving Time” was discussed at
length, a number of citizens being pres
ent in opposition. A tabulation ot the
vote held under the auspices of the
Chamber of Commerce was received and
also several extensively signed remon
strances from citizens living in Wards
Four and Five. The expression of opin
ion as gained from a combination of tile
vote and remonstrances was as follows:
Yes No
Chamber of Commerce Vote.. .609 297
Remonstrance from Ward 4. 181
Remonstrance from Ward 5. 154
Total.609 632
The result being so close, no action was
taken.
Adjourned._
The Kaneteta Campfire Group held i
their monthly Council Fire on Saturday ;
evening at the home of the guardian,who
was assisted in entertaining by Miss An
j nie Rogers. Orilla Whitcomb completed
the requirements for the rank of Wood
Gatherer. Beads and feathers were
awarded. Eight Campfire girls and three
Blue Birds were present. Plans for the I
vacation fund were discussed. The fol- 1
lowing committees were appointed to
have charge of the annual May banquet
supper: Minerva Gray, Frances Rogers;
entertainment, Gladys Rose and Orilla
Whitcomb; decorations, Annie Rogers I
and Martha Duncan. Later in the even
ing there was an advertising contest, and j
“pop-in-law” was played. Home made i
candy was served. Mr. Duncan, Miss I
Erskine, Mrs. F’rame, Mrs. Whitcomb, I
Mrs, Eames, Miss Eames, Miss Griffin,
Mrs. Rogers and Charles Rogers, Jr.,
we,e guests for the evening.
HorseS
FOR SALE
Will arrive from Boston this,
Thursday, morning with a
load of acclimated horses,
which will be on sale at the
Square Deal Stables, Spring
Street, Belfast.
Dr. W. L. WEST,
^PROPRIETOR
PERSONAL
Mrs. Ellen Johnson of Castine was in
Belfast Monday on business.
Harry L. Coombs has returned from a
visit with friends in Vinalhaven.
Mrs. James Scott of Camden arrived
Saturday to visit M.s. Loia P. Sherman.
Mrs. Robert P. Coombs has returned
from a week’s visit in Boston and vi
cinity.
Miss Dorothy Ingalls left Saturday for
Thorndike where she is engaged in teach
ing school.
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene D. Tapley have
returned home from their annual visit in I
New York.
Fred G. Spinney was in Auburn last
Sunday to attend the funeral of Mrs. B. I
F. Wells, Jr.
Mrs. C. B. Merriani of Condon street is
visiting her son, Herman Merriam of
Morrill, also Mrs. Gracie Bowen.
Mrs. j. L. Sleeper returned home Tues
day from a few days’ visit with Miss
Ltewella S. Thorndike of Rockland.
J. H. Sayward spent Sunday with his '
family, coming from Lincolnville, where i
he runs a portable mill for Young Bros, j
Roscoe B. Smith arrived Tuesday from j
Allston, Mass., where he spent the win '
ter and has opened his home in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Ingersoll and
little son have returned from Harmony,
where Mr. Ingersoll has been on a busi
ness trip.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Turner of St.
Luke’s Road, Allston, Mass., arrived
Saturday to open their summer home at
Northport.
Nathan H. Small has been at his home
in this city several days. He left Friday
for a business visit to Boston on his way
to Eastport.
Mrs. Maurice Wood and daughter Sara
spent four days last week with her father,
J. F. Sheldon and son Louville Wood,
Condon street.
Miss Elizabeth A. Marsano, a teacher
iu the public schools of Quincy, Mass., is
spending a week’s vacation with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Marsano.
George H. Whitney and family of Bos
ton were in Belfast Tuesday on their way
to Saturday Cove, where they have
opened their home for the summer.
Miss Madaline Brown ot Newport is
employed in the office of Leonard, Ste
vens & Bearce. She will make her home
with her aunt, Mrs. Ethel W. Wiley.
Mrs. Fredona E. Cooper, who has been
spending the winter with Miss Ida S.
Burgess, left Thursday tor a visit in Rock
land on her way home to Vinalhaveu.
Donald B. MacLennan arrived last
Monday from Newton, Mass., to open
the Peavey cottage at Northport for the
season. The family plans to come earlier
than usual this season.
i Mr. and Mrs J. F. Sheldon Mrs. Mer
riam and Mrs. J. H. Sayward went out to
j Morrill last Wednesday to attend the
; funeral of Elisha Brown, a cousin of Mrs.
Sheldon and Mrs. Sayward.
I Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Clark of North
New Portland, accompanied by Sturgis
Randall of Augusta, returned home Sat
urday, after a few days visit with Mrs.
Clark’s parents, Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Jen
nys.
i Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pennington of
j Washington, D. C., have been at the
j Windsor Hotel the past few days while
J their summer home, “Nine Miles from a
j Yeast Cake,” is put in readiness for their
use
PERSONAL
Ralph H. Dunbar of the Waldo Trust
Co. returned Tuesday from a business
trip to Boston.
Mrs. B F. Wells will remain for an in*
definite visit with her son, B. F. Wells,
Jr., of Auburn.
Mi s Louise Ellis arrived Tuesday from
Boston for a visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred E. Ellis.
Supt. HerbertH. Stevens is on a busi
ness trip including visits in Boston, New
York and Cincinnati, Ohio.
. Mrs. Carroll A. Thompson went to
Augusta Tuesday to join friends in an
auto ride to Portland and Boston.
Edwin Robertson of Portland, employed
on the lower bridge, has taken the Jones
cottage on Cottrell shore for the season,
and is occupying it with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. McIntosh,
who have been sotth for the winter,
have returned home and will occupy
their High street residence.
Clarence Webber brakeman, and J.
Frank McCruin, engineer, on the Belfast
branch, left Wednesday with their fami
lies, the former for Brunswick and the
latter for Wratervilie, their former homes.
SWANVILLE.
Misses Hazel Kirkpatrick and Haze
Cunningham of Bangor were recent
guests at A. E. Cunningham’s.
Mr. and Mrs. Z D. Hartshorn and
daughter Martha spent Friday night and
Saturday at their summer home.
Mrs. Jack Bridge arrived rrom Mont
real Saturday night and is the guest of
her mother, Mrs. H. F. M. Phillips.
Messrs. Jay Saunders and George Pert
of North Bluehill were guests over Sun
day of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nickerson.
Mrs. Luella H. Nickerson and Miss Cora
Parsons were guests of their sister, Mrs.
Charles Libby, in Winterport last Tues
day.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Farnham and Mr.
j and Mrs. Chester Trundy motored to
i Hampden Highlands with Mr. Chester
Craney Saturday night to play for a
dance.
The sick reported last week are con
valescent. Those recently afflicted who
are recovering are Mrs. Ada Billings, Mr.
David Moody, Mrs. Amanda Nickerson
and Mrs. Lee McKeen
Swanville Union Sunday school was
reorganized May 1st at the church with
the following officers: Supt., Mrs. Alberta
Nickerson; Vice Supt,, Mrs. Grace Damni;
j Sec. and Treas., Miss Celia M. Nickerson;
| Librarian, Mrs. Alice D. Nickerson; Asst,
j Librarian, Miss Hazel E Nickerson. Vot
{ ed to meet at 12 o’clock noon
Mr Charles Seeley came near meeting
a tragic death last Thursday afternoon by
| being gassed in a most unusual way. He
| went to the home of Mr. George Seekins
for some apple pomace. Mr. Seekins
went to the barn across the road and his
j young son was watching Mr. Seeley who
shoveled into the pomace and the boy
1 says he leanea on his shovel, looked up
j and then fell forward burying his face
i in it. He ran for his father who came
! at once to his assistance and notified Mr,
i Seeley’s father, who came with Mr.
I Spearing. Mr. Seeley was taken home
I and Dr. F. C. Small, who fortunately
happened to be near, was summoned and
I it was an hour before he became con
scious. Mr. Seeley at this writing is ap
j parentiy all right and says he remembers
nothing after shoveling into the pomace,
j which Mr. Seekins savs had been there
nearly two years and the fumes were so
i strong as to make your eyes smart if you
got very near. In a few minutes Mr.
Seekins would have been away and Mr
Seeley would have been beyond medical
; help. •
BELFAST, MAINE,
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 al 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
PULLMAN’S PANTS FACTORY,
Bridge Street, Belfast, Maine.
n
THE EXTRA BILL
DON’T carry that extra bill in your
pocket. You will be tempted to
break it and spend it, and you will
never know where it has gone. DEPOSIT
IT IN THIS BANK AND FORGET IF.
Then it will go right along working for
you, earning interest. And it will be
ready for you when you need it.
Waldo Trust Company
UNITY BELFAST BROOKS
MAINE
9'

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