Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
AHXME 93. NO. 20._BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1921. f[ve CENTS LORENZO PENDLETON h, passing of Capt. Lorenzo Pen f 'h0 died May 4th after an illness ■ . weeks, Islesboro loses her oldest i!t* ]1(j oDe who was highly respect Jtr ,j| Cant. Pendleton was in bis E' jf as he was born in Islesboro i 'e ,V>7. He followed the sea dur F* earlier days of his life, being . a \essel before he wai twenty Nov. 6, I860, he married Miss |; Noardman, also of Islesboro. t‘E!';;ren were born to them, four of ,, m childhood. Retiring from iddle age, he settled down on (irindel’s Point, where he extensive business in truck nd small fruits, catering to ,"i£," trade at Park Harbor. He charter member of Island A. M., having survived all . by several years He rep i district in the State leg lb,7 In his seventieth year th the Islesboro Baptist wife died Jan. 20, 1907, and red a severe blow in the ;dest son, Elroy, which oc : cars ago. , :;,cton w’as a very interesting , ,,rii to talk, for he retained ,.sin a marked degree to the i had a most remarkable 1 mg his later years, aftey ;o give up active labor, hp to direct the work of thfe ...i jn by one of his sons, wh i ; m, and took short walk niace up to the last three o .-.I his life, when he took which he seemed unable t< This was followed by a gen. T-. . s up, due to old age. by his children and grand , ,,ith everything done for his well being that loving hands Umg life drew to a peaceful V e sunset of a long summer was a gentle, Kindly old man, . issed and mourned by friends IS, as well as by his immedi ,-;w ices were held at his home .. May 6, Rev. E P. Kimball of : Lis body was laid to rest in cemetery, with the beauti .ire of the Masons, of whom urge attendance. He is sur :u I sons, Fred D. and Russel, ghters, Mrs. Evelyn Sher Mrace Scoville and Mrs. Er aiso by several grandchildren grandchildren, all of whom i -. mpathy of a host of friends r.a in their bereavement. flat Restore Old Fort Western direction of two experts on Kitecture, workmen have be - -; ri .nninary work incident to the 1.. ■ i of Fort Western, built here ":i P. Gannett of Augusta a : ' endant of Captain Howard, t inder of the fort, is financing the s planned not only to restore I.; if. but as far as possible du | riginal stockade and its im E.::.e - roundings. ■ ini V. Pratt, son, William . i nurse, Miss Anne M. Bot j .veil in Boston Wednesday :o Beach, Fla., where they ier and are ^xpected toar I k at their summer home in SV". ALVIN H. ELLIS Alvin H. Ellis died May 6th at his home in San Diego, Calif., but relatives have received no particulars concerning it. Mr. 1 Ellis was born in Monroe, March 18, 1844. After attending the public schools of his home town he later graduated from the ; Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Business College, j While serving an enlistment during the Civil War in Company B of the 19th Maine Infantry he was severely wounded July 3, 1863, at Gettysburg, and never fully recovered from the effects of that injury. In 1865 he married Fannie Pea vey, who died in Swanville, Sept 23, 1893. Two daughters were born from this union—Minnie who died Nov. 11, 1905, and Lillie, wife of Lewis F. Mardeu of Pittsfield. The greater part of his life was spent in Swanville, where he served many years as clerk and selectman. For a few years he lived in Belfast, where he was a rural mail carrier until his eyesight failed. While here he became a member of Phoenix Lodge, F. & A. M., and held that membership at the time of his death. Later he went to San Diego, wl ere Oct. 28, 1916, he married Mrs. Dora Dutton, who survives him. Besides his daughter and wife one brother, E W. Ellis, and one sister, Mrs. Sarah E. Peavey, both of Chelmsford, Mass., survive. His remains arrived here Monday and the funeral was held at the Swanville churc h in th afternoon under the auspices of Phoe nix Lodge with Rev. William Vaughan of Belfast officiating. The floral of ferings were beautiful. The bearers were from Phoenix Lodge, Messrs Norman A. Read, Raymond B. Dyer, Ralph D. Southworth and Morris L. Slugg. The interment was in the family lot in Swanville. His widow was unable to accompany the remains here, but her niece, Miss Carrie Dutton of Brattleboro, Vt., was returning home from a visit in San Diego and left with them on the Grand Trunk line en route to Portland. In Chicago she became insane. Without the loss of a train the officials of the Grand Trunk provided her with a care taker to Portland and notified her rela tives. Mr. Marden went to Portland Sat urday on the receipt of the news of Miss Dutton’s illness. There he was met by the superintendent of the Grand Trunk, who extended every favor possible to him even to engaging hotel accommoda tions at Yarmouth Junction. They were equally courteous to Miss Dutton’s rela tives, who met her. Mr. and Mrs. Mar den, Mr. Ellis, Mrs. Peavey and her niece, Mrs. George W. Day of Chelms ford returned to their respective homes Tuesday, after.coming to attend the fu neral. GEORGE T. SMALL George T. Small dropped dead early Friday afternoon while about his work as usual at the yard of the Pejepscot Pulp & Paper Co. He was not married and lived alone on Water street near the railroad depot. His early life was spent in Isles boro, where he was born 64 years ago, the son of Joel and Sarah (Harvey) Small. One brother, Thomas Small of this city, survives. Funeral services were held at the chapel in Grove Cemetery Tuesday afternoon, Rev. George C. Sauer officiating. The interment was in Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Camilla W. Hazeltine will arrive home Thursday from Springlield, Mass,, where she spent the winter. FISH • HI have fresh fish arriving every day. The -wing varieties for Friday and Saturday: Bay Haddock Halibut Lobsters ' Alewives Mackerel Cod Oysters Clams Vll orders quickly delivered to all points with he city limits. Perry’s Market %nroPpr£t°ood We Are Always Glad to Answer Inquiries Perhaps you would like to know some Aing more about investing your money to yield 6 1-2%. Perhaps you would like to know how to toy. what your money is used for, how touch it earns, how you could get it back. : you want to know some specific fact, ■ you would like general information, ■hould be glad to give it to you—and J obligation and no charge. 'ust write us for the information. ‘ 'erhaps you too will want to become a stockholder in Central Maine Power Com tonv, as more than 6,000 Maine people lave done. At any rate, it will do no : ;irm to find out. antral Maine Power Company AUGUSTA, MAINE. 'P i Burns, care Central Maine Power Company, Belfast Representative. THE CHURCHES The regular services will be held at the Umversahst church Sunday with sermon at 10.45 a. m. by Rev. William Vaughan The choir will have a apecial musical pro gram. The Sunday school will meet at noon. First Parish (Unitarian) Church. Rev. A. E. Wilson, minister. Preaching service Sunday at 10.45 a. m., sermon subject, “The Larger Childhood.” 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. • Rev. Thomas B. Gregory of Brooklyn, N. Y., occupied the pulpit of the Univer salist church last Sunday after an absence of about 35 years. He came here in 1883 from Portland, Michigan, and resigned in November, 1885, going to Biddeford, Me. He preached for a time in Chicago, but for several years he has resided in Brook lyn devoting most of his time to literary work for newspapers and magazines. He also lectures frequently and on a recent occasion was introduced as ‘ a man with a million of friends.” His audience Sun day morning was one of the largest to convene in that church in recent years, including a few of his former parishioners and many of his personal friends of for mer years. He took for his text,“Watch man, tell us of the night.” Speaking without notes he is eloquent, fearless in expression, has an unusual amount of ready wit, and without the least hesi tancy hits the point with an apt illustra tion. He asserted that “it is still night” but recounted the progress made in many ways since he last spoke to a Belfast audience. He is an exponent of free thought and gives every church and de nomination credit for the good they ac complish. The Lincoln United Baptist Association, consisting of Baptist Churches of Knox and Waldo counties, will be held at the Baptist Church, Belfast, on Vt ednesday, May 25th. The program will be as fol lows: MORNING SERVICE. 10.15. Devotional period, Rev. Nathan Hunt 10-30. Business. 10.45. Letters from the churches. 11.45. Sermon, Rev. G. C. Sauer AFTEROON service. 1.45. Devotional period. Rev, M. S. Howes 2.00. Women’s hour, Miss Carrie B. Mastillar 3.00. The New World Movement: In Maine, Rev. I. B. Mower, D.D. In the World, Dr. F. W. Stait 4.00. The Music of the Church, Rev. M. G. Perry 4.30. Religious Education, Rev. Alexander Henderson 5.00. Communion service. EVENING SERVICE. 7.00. Song service and devotional period Rev. B. P Browne 7.15. Promotion and Stewardship, Rev. E. C. Wbittemore, D. D. 7.45. Surrey of our World Work, Rev. C. W. Turner (An illustrated service of great interest.) North congregational Church. Rev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45, sermon by the pastor, subject, “A King’s Covetousness.” Short talk to the children. Parents are request ed to send their children to hear the pas tor’s talk. Church school at noon. Strang ers and those without any church home are cordially invited to worship with us and assist, in the activities of this church. The Annual Conference of the Congre gational Churches of Maine is in session this week at Presque Isle. It is a long journey to this busy town ia Aroostook, but doubtless those who attend the con ference will be amply repa d. It wili be a great blessing to our churches in that part of the State, and the inspiration of the conference will be reflected in the life of the churches which have sent delegates. The Auxiliary will meet this, Wednes day evening with Miss Florence Dunton, 54 Cedar street, when it is hoped all members will be present. The weekly meeting of the Boys’ Insti tute will be held next Monday evening in the vestry at 7 o’clock. Boys who are 12 years old are eligible for membership and are invited to join. A safe place for the boys, agreeable companions and a good time assured them. Parents send your boys and know where they are spending the evening. Base ball teams have been organized and the boys are open to play other teams. The Ladies’ Circle will meet on Wed nesday afternoon. May 25, with Mrs. A. D. Limeburner, 14 Northport avenue. The Blue Birds will hold their weekly meeting at the parsonage on this, Thurs day, afternoon. 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 j 7.30. Bible school at 12 o’clock and the ; Christian Endeavor at 6.30 Thursday at 7.30 the mid-week service. Strang ers in the city are cordially invited, and the co-operation of friends throughout the community, who are not obligated by duty and interest to support some other church, is earnestly desired in the grow ing work of the church. Pastor Sauer’s sermon theme for Sun day morning is: “In League with God and Nature in May time.'” Job 5:23. “Thou shalt be in league with the stones of the field.” Scripture lesson, Job 5. Respon sive reading; selection 42. Hymns: 7, “Come, O My Soul, in sacred lays, At tempt thy great Creator’s praise.” 667, “Jerusalem, the golden, with milk and honey blest.” At the evening service the preacher continues the special addresses on Bible Lessons .rom the Great Story Tellers. The music and singing will, as usual, be of an inspiring nature. Last Sunday a quartette composed of members of the chorus, Miss Hall, Miss Morris, Mr. Webb and Mr. Paquette, rendered with beauti ful effect, “Lead Me Farther On.” Miss Hopkins was the soloist at the evening service. The public is cordially invited to these services. The appointments for the present week are Tuesday evening at the home of Mr and Mrs. Holt, Main street, the rehearsal of the orchestra. Wednesday afternoon, sale of useful and fancy articles, home made candy, etc., by the Ladies Sewing Circle. Wednesday evening, rehearsal tf the chorus choir. Thursday evening, mid week service, followed by a brief busi ness meeting. Friday evening, social for the Boy Scouts. Saturday, hikes and ball game for the boys. A look ahead: Wednesday, May 25 The annual meeting of the Lincoln Association of the United Baptist ' Churches with this Church. The pro gram of this interesting and important gathering is announced elsewhere. June 3-5. Boys Conference, Waldo County, in our City. June 6-9tb. Baptist State Convention at Camden. MRS. JULIA MEADER The sudden death of Mrs. Julia B. Meader at hei home, 8 Goff street, Auburn, at 9:25, Friday morning, came as a great surprise to her family and friends. Altho she has been ill more or less for the past three years, no one mis trusted that the end was so near. Three of her children were near by at the time of her passing away and were summoned : by telephone, but she was dead before they could reach the house. Mrs. Meader was born in the town of Belmont, 58 years ago, and was the daughter of Simon and Jane Jackson Black, of an old and respected family of ■ that town. She remained under the family roof until her marriage with i William Oscar Meader of Belmont. Four j children resulted from the union—Charles ( M. Meader, of Gardiner, Harriett A., William A. and George T. Meader, all of Auburn. Sixteen years ago the family came to ‘ Auburn and that city has since been i their home. Mr. Meader has for a few years been in the employ of the Huston factory, while the children have been connected with the different shoe shops; and all stand high as citizens. Mrs. Meader was a member of the Court street Baptist church and one of its greatest workers. Only yesterday she entertained the cht rch sewing circle, of which she was an active member, and it was noticed that she looked ill; but no one mistrusted the seriousness of her. condition. This morning she arose and seemed as well as usual until a few mo ments before her death. Her son, George, was with her at the time. Sud denly he noticed a change in her appear ance and even before he could summon help she had passed away. The only premonition of her death was a severe pain in her elbow and side, Wednesday. A physician was called and nothing seri ous was discovered, as it was thought to be a case of neuritis, from which she was expected to recover. Mrs. Meader was a woman of line in telligence and character. Outside of her church and the EfTie J. Preble Sunday school and circle, she was a member of but one organization, Auburn grange. Although not as active in that society as in her church work, she was always ready to answer any call of duty'. Her impulses were very generous, and she was especially devoted to her family. No better or kinder mother ever lived than Mrs. Meader. She was ever ready j to make any sacrifice for her family and those whom she loved, and never turned the needy unanswered from her, door. Her |work among the suffering and the poor was never ended. She was contin ually searching for cases where she could do some good. There has been more than one moist eye today among those who have received her benefac tions. In addition to her husband and children Mrs. Meader leaves two sisters and one brother. They are Mrs. C. S. Webber of Belfast, Mrs. George Jackson of North port, and Martin G. Black of Union. She also leaves two grandchildren, Lawrence Meader of Lewiston and Dorothy H. Mead er of Gardiner. Several nieces and neph ; ews are also left to mourn the loss of one who was indulgent and kind. The death of this good woman came as gently as she had lived. She simply fell ! asleep. Apparently t iere was no pain or i indication of the grim messenger, save the general weakening from a lingering j disease. She had lived a life devoted to ; others and one that has been a model for others to^follow. The remains will be j taken to Belfast for burial, as this has ; always been her request.—Lewiston Jour nal. Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson has been at j her summer home on Seven Hundred Acre island the past week making ar rangements for its opening later in the season. Mr. and Mrs. George G. Hall have arrived from Pasadena, Calif., and are at their summer home at Lincolnvil e : Beach. JOSEPH R. LITTLE FELD Joseph R. Littlefield died May 3rd at his farm in Brooks on which he was born April 28, 1841. He was the son of Eben and Esther (Rackliff) Littlefield. When a young man he married Ellen L. Hamlin, who died March 17, 1897. One sister, Mrs. H. B. Rackliff of Hollywood, Calif., and two sons, Harry W. of Brooks and Eben F. of Portland; also three grand children, June E., Betty H. and Joseph R. of Portland, survive him. Mr. Little field was a prosperous farmer, a Democrat in politics, and was a member of the House of Representatives 1889-90. He was High Sheriff of Waldo county 1893 94, and chairman of board of selectmen of his home town for many years. He was a member of Marsh River Masonic Lodge, Brooks, of Palestine Commandery, K. T. No. 14 of Belfast, and a charter member of Frederick Ritchie Grange of Waldo. Rev. Ashley A. Smith of Ban gor officiated at the funeral which took place May 5th, and was largely attended. The contributors of flowers were as fol lows: Frederick Ritchie Grange, Waldo, Marsh River Lodge, Mrs. Maria Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. S. M Elwell, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Clary, Edwin A. Elwell, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Wentworth, Mrs. Ellen Webber, Miss Alice Clary, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Ellis, F. G. Ellis, Freeman Ellis, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur O. Payson, Augustus Payson, James Pay son, Mrs. Alfreda Page, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Paquette and Harry W. Littlefield, ail of Brooks; Walter Harding and family, Woodman Chase, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pollard, Adelbert N. Elwell, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Staples, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Webo, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hussey, Mrs. Abbie V. Hussey, L. R. Hussey, Mr. and Mrs. War ren Johnson, Miss Flora Johnson, Mrs. Dora Clary, Miss Sadie J. Cummings, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Bryant, Mrs. J. C. Littlefield, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Marden, Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Littlefield, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe S. Littlefield, Miss Pauline Littlefield, Mrs. Ella L. Meservey, Mr. ana Mrs. oay e. rioimes, Mr. anu Mrs. Frank Clements, Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Simmons and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Barnes, all of Waldo; Fred A. Holmes, Mrs. George O. Holmes, Miss Maude Gammans, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Whit comb and Mr. and Mrs. H. Fair Holmes, all of Belfast; Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Littlefield, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Vose and Mr. and Mrs. bred Osborne, all of Wa terville; Mr. ai d Mrs. Eben F. Little field, Mrs. Ruth Briggs, Miss Alice H. Gerrish and G. De. W. Clark, all of Port land; Mrs. Florence V. Rose, Thorndike. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Harding, Morrill, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Nye, Auburn, Mrs. M. F. Staples, Biddeford, James A. Gammans, New York and Mr. and Mrs. G. Lester Marston of Malden, Mass. The burial was in the South Brooks cemetery. Hor ace C. Marden, Roscoe S., Fred E. and Ephraim H. Littlefield acting as bearers, TO LOCAL SECRETARIES AND NOMI NATING OFFICERS. Your attention is invited to Clause 4 of the Minutes of May 2, 1921, of the Civil Service Commission: “Until further notice soldiers, sailors and marines who by reason of service overseas were unable to enter examina tions held subsequent to their departure from the United States and who return ed subsequent to February 1, 1921, will be allowed to enter any examination from which they were excluded and for which there are existing registers, pro vided application is made not later than 60 days after their honorable discharge; or if still in the service, not later than 60 days after their return to the United States.” Very respectfully, E. L. Reynolds, Acting District Secretary. Mr. James H. Howes, Mr. and Mrs. Herman H. Coombs and Miss Mildred I. Darby left Wednesday morning in the Howes car to attend the Dry Goods Convention in Portland. Mrs. E. H. Colby and little grand daughter of Sunset are visiting relatives in this city. The jNew Ball Strap Oxfords as scarce as the proverbial “hen’s teeth” are the new Ball Strap Oxfords. We have just received a ship ment of these much wanted styles and are showing them in two colors. Made by Thompson Bros, in the new shade of Nut Brown Calf Skin. Hand welted—which means they will hold their shape to the end. All sizes and widths, from AAA to C. We also have these shoes in a dark red mahogany. RUSSELL-WARD. A pretty wedding occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Ward in Unity May 9th, when their daughter, Frances D., became the bride of Clarence E Russell of Stoughton, Mass. The cere mony was performed by the Kev. Wm. Berriman in the presence of the near rel atives of the contracting parties, the dou ble ring service being used. The bridal party entered the room to the strains of the wedding march played by Mrs. Luella Berry, niece of the bride. The room was prettily decorated with potted plants and apple blossoms, the lat ter being arranged to form an arch under which the bridal party stood. They were attended by Miss Rqby White of Stough ton, Mass., and Charles Russell, brother ; of the groom. | The bride wa$ beautifully gowned in I white baronet satin with veil and carried 1 a bridal bouquet of white roses, while I Miss White wore gray satin and carried I pink carnations. After the ceremony they were shower ed with congratulations. Refreshments were then served, after which they start ed on a short wedding trip. The bride’s going away costume was blue broadcloth with hat to match. The bride is a popular young lady b.th at home and in Massachusetts, where she has been in business for three years. Ihe groom is in the printing business in Boston. They will make their home in Stoughton, Mass., and will carry with them the best wishes of a host of friends. Belfast friends of the bride extend cordial congratulations. She has many friends here, where she has frequently visited as the guest of her cousin, Mrs. Austin W. Keating. HELEN M. HERRICK Helen M., widow of David L. Herrick, died May 12th at the home of her brother, Herbert L. Gray, on the Belmont road. She was born in Penobscot July 4, 1839, the daughter of Ezra P. and Abbie (Her rick) Gray, but for about 68 years had lived in this vicinity. She had been ill for several years with a complication, but death resulted from Bright’s disease. One brother, Herbert L. Gray of this city, and two sisters, Mrs. Flora Pitcher of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mrs. Lettie Taber of Boston, survive. In former years she was a member of Farmer’s Pride Grange and took an active part in the literary work. In time ot the war she was a very active worker for the Red Cross, She was a 'kind neighbor and gracious, endearing her to people of all ages. The funeral was held at her late home Friday, Rev. William Vaughan officiating. The floral offerings were un usually beautiful. Mrs. Della Frisbee and Mrs. Mildred Collier sang Safe in the Arms of Jesus and Shall We Meet Beyond the River? The bearers were j her nephews, Clyde, Justin and George j Gray and Harry Wal on. The interment i was in West Belfast cemetery. ! . The children of the Peirce school made a very successful drive for clothing for the Red Cross, which are to be sent to needy children of Europe. The other ! schools will have drives a little later and | it is hoped that they will be equally suc ! cessful. This is a good opportunity to teach children of the conditions abroad I and their chance to help the children of | Europe. 200 Boys Expected in Belfast to Attend THE WALDO COUNTY BOYS* CON VENTION JUNE 3, 4 AND 5. This is an opportunity for the people of Belfast to co-operate with tile towns of the county by opening their homes and entertaining these representative boys during their stay here. It is an oppor tunity for Belfast to show its co-opera tive spirit in furthering the interests of these boys and of the whole county. Shall we shut ourselves up in a clam shell and ignore the rest of the world, or be public-spirited, broad guaged and broad-minded, and do these things whicli will help to push Belfast and the whole County, not fearing a little extra effort when it works to the good of all, our selves individually included? These boys will need lodging on Friday night, breakfast and dinner on Saturday* lodging Saturday night, breakfast and dinner on Sunday. Already several people have offered to entertain them. The following are the committee on housing: Rev. A. E. Wilson, V. A. Simmons, John R. Dunton, Charles H. Rhoades and C. W. Wescott. We wish to have the boys both lodged and fed, but if you cannot feed them, lodging will help. Wil everyone who will take some of thest boys report at once to any member of the above Com mittee? It is necessary that we have these arrangements ma le immediately. Please call up some men her of the Com-. mittee at once and save them the extra effort of personally soliciting you. FREEDOM. David Twitched is helping Mrs. Al matia Wescott, a few days. Fred N. Flye has moved his family to his new home on Main street. Mrs. Francis Hustus has bought the Frank. Boynton place in the village. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus P. Ayer from Ban gor were calling on friends May 15th. I. Gardiner has moved his family here and taken charge cf the meat market. Harry Walkgr hasgone to Unity, where he has employment driving an auto truck. Mrs. Louise Norris visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Sibley, a few days ago. Bertha Bryant attended the Grand Lodge of Pythian Sisters in Portland May 17th to 19th. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Bangs from Bangor have been spending their vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Bangs Hazel Penney, as a representative from Freedom Academy attended the Stats prize speaking contest at Orono. Mrs. Edith Small, one of the teachers, accom panied her. Fred Nichols met with quite an acci dent May 15th. He went to the barn to milk and feeling faint got up and started to go into the house and fell down the three steps into the shed, striking the hardwood floor and dislocating his shoul der and cutting his face quit ■ badly. First Universalist Church WE INVITE YOU to make our church your home on the Sabbath. Our attendance is increasing and our pastor. Rev. William Vaughan, assisted by the choir, always gives one new courage to go onward. We all need that encouragement and our members will give you a hearty welcome. Come next Sunday at 10.45 a. m. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. WaldoCounty Motors Co. SERVICE AND SALE STATION FOR Dort,Dodge ^Reo Cars AUTHORIZED SERVICE STATION FOR WILLARD BATTER! ES We can give immediate delivery on Dodge and Reo cars and expect a car load of Dorts in the im mediate future. We make a specialty of overhauling and re pairing. All of our work is guaranteed. We have a good stock of Tires and Accessories. Our salesman, F. W. CURTIS,-will be glad to demonstrate any car in which you are interested. H. C. McCORRISON, Proprietor L. L. PERRY, Manager THE RECORD It is well to have a record of EVERY money transac tion. AVhether you PAY or GIVE, have it down in black and white. Ihe BEST KIND of record is the Bank CHECK BOOK. Transact all your affairs through this bank, and receive the MAXIMUM amount of protection, accuracy and record at the MINIMUM of trouble. We pay 2% interest on checking accounts Waldo Trust Company BELFAST BROOKS CASTINE UNITY