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HAVE IT MADE TO MEASURE
A CHALLENGE WE CHALLENGE any store in town to duplicate our VALUES in made to-measure tailoring for men. By Values we mean the actual return for the money expended in FABRIC QUALI TY and workmanship. BERT L. DAVIS, The store where your little old dollar buys 100 cents worth. News of Belfast. dvektisemen rs , -e Store advertises shoes Theatre publishes picture ie wekk. ,m has organ for sale. . it a fie wanted. : m advise chiropractic for ■ cream on sale beginning embroidered linens, etc. . -,fts. Higgins wants driving veep. ■ Power Co, offers infor sting money. .-.ample Shop offers a big ■ dresses at low prices. Store offers the new ball in two colors. 1 rust Co. recommends a 11 for records of money ^ ,.;ace in Stockton for sale, j -i, Jackson, gives notice | inor son. wants cooling tank. Higgins wants driving I is and relatives publish a j ,g uo. oiler soups and . r Friday and Saturday. Florence A. Brown pub- j i auks. Everett M Hart publish j l,.es Kodak finishing in 36 Bank advertises book j utters large variety of j t: ,;ni Saturday. . .hi wants girl or woman j .ell <k Sons wants to sell j ;lac car. in, chiropractors, give appointments, ids pants stitchers at tiers a challenge of -measure tailoring. ; idvertises second clear ii of Thorndike was 's lay at the Waldo V Dr. Eugene L. Stev ie Stevens. mson was in Portland id the funeral of Hon aney Baxter, as a rep s' Colonial Society of d of the New England giral Society. Of the Baxter was president venty years. . better than n.ld vou that, •’or?” shoeman.” everyone ex ” break in” 1 by the time e comfortable * K' needed a ooving experi aii be avoided get the proper 1 n and last, at j ginning. will let us fit • pair we can - this service. all widths— '* A A to EEE. ' more, we will not 'gly sell you a pair - unless th PU QVO 1 South Belfast. Mr. and Mrs. Earle Luce of Bangor and Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Mills and daughter Marjorie of Milo were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lead better....The Ladies’ Aid Society of West Northport are holding regular meetings at the Brainard schoolhouse. Mrs. Lucy Webster Walls died at her home in Vinalhaven May 5th, having been ill for some time. Funeral services were held at the home May 8th and the G. A. R. services were given. Her re mains were placed beside her husband, toe late Frederick S. Walls, who died seven weeks ago. Mrs. Carrie, wife of Dawson Brewer of Stockton Springs, died last Wednesday at the Waldo County Hospital of perito nitis. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Shackford. Her re mains were taken to Stockton Springs, where the funeral was held and later brought to Belfast for interment in Grove Cemetery. Charles A. Haycock of Eastport has been in Belfast the past few days visit ing friends. He is connected with the Booth Fisheries Company, who own the local sardine plant in this city. Mr. Hay cock thinks tnat. it is doubtful if the plants on the Maine coast open this sea son before August unless there is more demand for the goods than there is at the present time. A decision was rendered last Wednes day by Chairman Thayer of the Maine industrial accident commission, in the case of J. T. Fairlield of North Islesboro versus the W. H. Glover Company and the Travelers’ Insurance Company, in- ; surers, awarding partial compensation ! The petitioner states that on Dec. 20, 1018, while working as a carpenter in lhe employ of the W. H. Glover Company at Rockland he received a personal injury by accident arising out of and in the course of his employment wherein he was struck in the eve by a piece ot stone. The in- ; jury resulted in the loss of the right eye and partial loss of vision of the left eye. The inquest on the lire whi'h destroy ed the store building, dance hall and dwelling house of Fred A. Robbins in East Belfast last Sunday morning was held before the municipal officers last Wednesday evening The cause of the fire was given as unknown. The esti mated value of the building containing the store and dance hall was $3,5U0; dam age, $3,500; insurance, $3,000. The esti mated value of contents of store was $2,800; damage, $2,000; insurance, $2,000. The estimated value of dwelling house was $2,000; damage, $2,000; insurance, $2 000. The estimated value of contents w'as $2,000; damage, $1,000; insurance, none. The first building caught in the dance hall and the second from the first. The Journal readers will be interested in the following, as the benefactress was well known in Belfast and was the cou sin of Mrs. Amos Clement. ‘Tupils of the Ipswich High school who desire high er education are beneiitted by the will of Roxana C. Cowles of that town, which was filed for probate at Salem. The sum j of $10,000 is bequeathed to the town as I the Eunice Caldwell Cowles Fund, the in- i come of which is to be used lor assisting j those children who secure an average of f over eighty per cent in the High school and who desire to continue their educa tion. The real estate of the testatrix is , left to two sisters during their life and at their death is to be held by trustees for the foundation of the Stephen Caldwell Convalescent Home in Ipswich, and the lesidue of the estate is to constitute a 1 trust lund to maintain this home.” Hospital Day. Thursday, May 12th, was the anniversary of the birth of Flor- I ence Nightingale and has been made a I national event in honor of the useful life and honorable and humane record of this wonderful woman. The day was observ ed by the Waldo County Hospital under most auspicious circumstances. The special feature of the occasion was a treatise on “Cancer” read by Dr. W. M. Spear of Rockland, under the auspices of I the Maine Public Health Association, i The paper merits the most favorable comment and the local stall of physi cians and surgeons present speaK of it in , the highest terms. All concerned appre ciate the elfort made by Dr. Spear to be present. The reception lrom 2 to l o’clock was well attended, when tea and crack ers were served under the direction of Mrs. Cecil Clay, president of the Hos pital Aid, assisted by Mrs. John W. Fur guson and Mrs. Orris S. Vickery. Miss Alice Wescolt, R. N., the popular super intendent, assisted by the student nurses very courteously answered the many questions of the interested guests and jalso showed all the new improvements and new appliances. Every room has been recently renovated under the capable and tireless energy of Mrs. Clay and the en tire building seemed like a new one. Green shades and dainty white curtains have been hung at every window. Friends have kindly supplied flowers which gave a touch of home influence. The two ward rooms and private rooms in the main building and also in the an j nex were in white. New papers in soft i tones with new paint, etc. made a most ■ decided improvement. Mrs. Clay has i not only solicited practically all of the [funds used in the improvements but has j, also superintended the work. Miss iWescott has the complete confidence of l the Hospital management and its friends. (Free from debt and exceptionally well | equipped the Hospital begins another year of usefulness under moat auspicious ^conditions. n f 7? regular meeting of Primrose Chap j * G' **■ S., will be held Friday even win111?1?,! Rebekah Lodge, I. O. O. F., .hold a regular meeting Tuesday f n,I?g> bfaV 24th, with degree work and refreshments. fr^rs^ Fred G- Spinney has returned Vast,‘ne- where she ha:1 a very suc essful sale of millinery. She was ac companied by Mrs. Edgar Hall. Miss Margaret L Keene has resigned as stenographer to Frank W. Ball, secre M T of, State, and will enter the City rapller'3 Rank next Monday as stenog The Waldo Trust Company has receiv ed permission from Augusta to establish n agency at Castine in compliance with tnetr recent request. Ralph Wardwell Has been appointed their agent. Letters have been received from Mrs Atex D lanes of Crescent Beach, Fla., stating that her mother, Mrs. Annie L. . Ur.fess’, formerly of this city, iscritical | ‘y ill and not expected to recover. Henry Smith of the Waldo Trust Co moved his family to Belfast from Bangor last rriday. They are very pleasantly situated in the Lancaster house on High street, formerly the Frothingham resi dence. Thomas H. Marshall Circle had a very pleasing Mothers’ Day program at their meeting last Tuesday afternoou. Next luesday a Memorial program will be given, when the members are requested to come prepared with something appro priate for this program. Sewell B. Fletcher, who recently- bought the boat building business of Lerov A. Coombs near the Eastern Steamship wharf, met with a severe accident Sat urday. fie was using a chisel when it s ipped and entered his left hand near the thumb. Some of the cords were in jured. Supt Edward E. Roderick is making arrangements for the pupils of our High school and others who attend the Knox Waldo Music Festival in Camden Friday, May 27th, to make the trip by auto Mr. Roderick would greatly appreciate it j owners of cars would volunteer to take some of the party to Camden J Harry Peters, for several years the foreman of the making and lasting room of the Leonard, Stevens & Bearce shoe factory, left recently for his new home in Vassalboro. The employees of these rooms and his fellow foremen of the fac tory presented him with a handsome gold watch as a souvenir of pleasant friendsh ps. The Belfast High school base ball nine, accompanied by Principal Harry A. Fos ter, the.r coach, autoed to Camden Fri day to play the High school nine of that town. They were accompanied by friends and several aut.oes started for the trip, but returned ou account of the rain. Only three innings were played when a heavy shower called a halt. As recently announced in The Journal the local branch of the Saco Valley Can ning Company, Arthur Rondeau, mana ger, will have a good amount of work the coming season. S. A. Parker, their, field agent, has already secured 100 acres of corn and 26 acres of beans. They also plan to pack apples at the close of the ) season. Willis E. Parsons, commissioner of In land Fisheries and Gimc, has apoointed Frank M. Bailey of Citypoint as chief ! warden for Waldo county, also, until further notice, for Knox county. Mr. Bailey has been for some time warden for Waldo county and has proved him self an alert and trustworthy officer. The additional duties of Knox county is a most complimentary appreciation of his services for the State department at Au gusta. The Belfast Teachers’ Club held its May banquet in the High school build ing last Thursday evening President Harry A. Foster presided The business included remarks on the teacher's con tract b> Supt. E. E. Roderick and as the result Mr. Foster appointed Mrs, S. A. Parker, Miss Grace E. Walton and Miss Grace A. Lord a special committee to confer with the school board before the contract was drawn up. Rev. Arthur E. Wilson ga ve his third annual talk on birds, their calls and songs, lie had many lew thoughts to oiler tiiat were both instructive and entertaining, ex tracts from his recent lectures in the State and also in Massachusetts. The appropriate poems which intersperse the discourse added very materially to their pleasure. MEMORIAL DAY. Memorial Sunday comes May 29th and the annua! sermon will be preached by Kev. Arthur B. Wil son at the First Parish (Unitarian) church. Tlie Thomas H. Marshall Post, Capt. Edgar S. McDonald, commander, and its allied societies will meet at Me morial hall and attend in a body. The Memorial day parade will be under the direction o£ Frank D. Hazeltine Post, American Legion of Honor, Ralph A. Bramhail, commander. There will be the usual parade led by the Belfast Band, J. L. Patterson, leader, the G. A. R. societies, the Legion and other organ izations to Grove Cemetery for the for mal decoration of Lire G. A. R. and Le gion lots. The usual exercises will be held in Memorial Hall in the afternoon under the direction of the Post. The program is now being arranged. There has always been a strong and well | founded sentiment against public sports on Memorial Day buL this season for the first time there is a State law against it. This law was passed at the last session of the Legislature and will be locally en forced. The Waldo County Boys’ con vention. Plans foi entertaining about 225 boys at the convention June 3rd, 4th and 5th, in this city are materializing under the most encouraging conditions. Mr. O. E. Frost, the enthusiastic chair man of the general committee, accompa nied by Messrs. E. E. Roderick, Harry A. Foster and Z. D. Hartshorn of the city schools, has personally visited nineteen of the twenty-six towns in the county and have found men perfectly willing to act as leaders or find some suitable per- , sou to accompany their home town dele gates to the convention. A banquet will be held at the Methodist vestry Friday at ! 6 p. m. with Elmer A. Sherman, chairman of the committee, in charge. Ralph A. Bramhail, commander of Frank D. Hazel tine Post, American Legion, has charge of the parade and lias engaged the Band for the occasion. J. C. Smith of Water ville, State Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., will . e in attendance, and has new games and sport ideas that will please all wide awake boys as something to t ke back home to those who did not come. Mayor Clement W. Wescott is chairman of the committee of entertaining the delegates and leaders and says they will be cared for even if a house has to be built for that purpose. Among the leaders already secured are W. C. Sturtevaut for Brooks; Fred M. Nickerson for Frankfort; Stock ton Springs, Prospect and Winterport are to secure one; James Cusick for'Freedom; A. P. Moors for Jackcon and Monroe; Perley Shibles for Knox; A. F. Barnes for Liberty and Palermo; Warren Pitcher for Lincolnville Beach; Donald Mathison for Montvilie; Melvin Woods for Northport; W. F. Moody for Searsmont; H. N. Porter for Searsport; Donald Thayer for Swan ville; Roy M. Hayes for Unity; Elmer Sayward for Waldo; George Bragdon for Thorndike. Other towns will be organized this week. The engagement is announced of Miss Sara Edith West of Boston, formerly of Belfast, and Wilmer J. Dorman also of this city. No date has been announced for the wedding. The members of the Jolly Nine Club were entertained Tuesday evening at the home of the Misses Louise McDonough and Helen Keech and were guests of the hostesses at a theatre party. In a personal letter Mrs. George G. McClellan of Washington, D. C., former ly Miss Annette Holt of Belfast, states that Mr. McClellan, who has received an appointment in the post office at Wash ington, had recently made 99 points in a possible test of 100. This entities him to a special clerkship West Belfast. Edward Metcalf of j Los Angeles, Calif., is visiting his aunt, ! Mrs Fred Toothaker....Mr. and Mrs. Basil Linton and two children are visit ing Mrs. Linton’s mother. Mrs. Henry Bateman....Henry Elms, who has been ; confined to the house the past week with the grip, is gaining. .Miss Annie McLain | of Appleton is dressmaking for Mrs. Ralph Hayford....Henry Davidson re turned to Appleton Saturday after spend ! ing several days with Mr. and Mrs. John Waterman ...Mrs. Leslie Elms is ill at j her home with a severe attack of appen I dicitis....Mrs. Levi Campbell spent Tues i day with Miss Loula Maso 1. POOR’S Mills The Ladies Sewing ! Circle will meet at the hall Tuesday af ! ternoon, May 24th. All interested in a i Sunday School are invited to attend.... J. A Hartshorn, who has been quite sick with the grip is slowly gaining af ter quite a serious illness. At this writ | ing, Tuesday, he is able to sit up a little while at a time.Mr Richards, who has been living in O. L. Wentworth’s house the past year, has moved his family to 1 Morrill.Ernest Smith has moved onto i the Pearl Brook farm.Stillman Flood, who recently bought the farm of O. L. Wentworth, will move soon.Mrs. George Daggett has received word that i her sister, Mrs. Gordon in Liberty, is gaii ng after a bad sick spell.Mrs. j Richard Merriam is serving as night | nurse, as needed, at Tapley’s hospital_ Cassius Hamilton, who lost his horse a while ago is looking for another one j which is safe and kind for a woman to ■ drive. The annual meeting of the Children's Aid Society of Maine was held Tuesday afternoon at. the Girls’ Home on North- I port avenue, with the president, Rev. j William Vaughan, presiding'. The an- j nual reports were the most encouraging of any year since its organization and will, as usual, be printed in full in our next issue. As an outcome of a casual j remark passed during the business discus- ! sion, two public spirited members pres ent, Mr. and Mrs. James H. Howes, de cided to thoroughly renovate and furnish j one of the rooms in need of it. It has been suggested by the secretary that it be called the Howes room. The follow- ! ing officers were elected: President, Rev. j William Vaughan, vice presidents, M. C. i McCausland and Hon. Edgar B. Weeks; of Orono, Miss Maude E. Mathews and Mrs. M. W. Rich of Belfast, Mrs. John M. Burleigh of South Berwick, Mrs. John W. Manson of Pittsfield; secretary, Mrs, C. M. Craig; treasurer, Mayor C. W Wescott; assistant treasurer. Miss Al berta W. Farnham; attorney, Hon. Rob- ! ert F. Dunton; auditor, Mrs. C. M. Craig; I board of managers for three years to serve on the board of 21 members, Mrs. ! Ira M. Cobe of New York and Northport, j Mrs Everard A Wilson and Mrs. (3. E. j Frost of Belfast, Mrs. A. J Nickerson of j Searsport, Mrs. Thomas B. Dinsmore and Miss Caroline M. Cutter of Belfast. BIG STOCK ^ Summer Dresses ^ -AT The Davis Sample Shop Pretty Ginghams in Plaids, Stripes and Checks. Some with lace fronts others plain. Great buy at. Dainty Organdies in many beautiful shades-White, Pink’and Blue leading These are the very newest creations in summer dresses and at the price should make a most attractive gown for the warm days to come, v •, u • 1,. $8.50 up \ oiles we have in all the new patterns and shades. Some short sleeves, others long all prettily trimmed Priced . $5 50 UD kEMEMBER we have new coats and ^ ^ SUITS EACH WEEK. NO DEAD STOCK. SPECIAL One lot wool Jersey Suits $12.50. Best values in the State. Get these fl?uresr«ht.$12.50 Truly yours, THE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP High Street, next to Colonial Theatre. Phone 249-3 Mrs. Richard Stephenson has recover ed from a severe operation at the Tapley Hospital and Monday entered the office of Leonard, Stevens & Beaice. | State Highway Supervisor C. W. Sho rey has received word from the State Highway Commission to start building a section of road on State highway R in Belfast. This section will begin at the Belmont town line and extend to ward the city. This piece of road is in very bad condition and the traveling pub lic will no doubt appreciate the improve ment that will be made. Mr. Shorey will make the preliminary survey and the work will start at once and will consist of gravel and stone base with gravel sur face. Mr. Harvey S. Cunningham will be foreman of the job. The public has several specific reasons to be interested in the band concert and confetti ball to be held in the Armory to morrow, Friday, evening under the di rection of Mrs. Cecil Clay. The concert will include new selections and request numbers by the band, J. L. Patterson, leader. There will be instrumental and vocal solos, etc. McKeeu’s orchestra, always of the best, will have new music for the coufetti bail, which closes the program. The proceeds of the affair will go towards the band’s actual expenses for the evening concerts the coming sum mer, one of the most popular programs of the season. All interested may con tribute to the fund even if not able to at tend Friday night. WREATHS and CUT FLOWERS j for MEMORIAL DAY ORDER THEM OF | CAMDEN, MAINE .j Jf LOUIS I, Telephone 135-2 j Store, Rockland, Maine. Tel. 120 MEMBER h LORIS I S TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSOCIATION | MAIL ORDERS CAREFULLY FILLED. 2w20 3 Healey’s Ice Cream Everybody Knows What That Is Beginning May 23, watch for the delivery teamL Dinner and party orders a SPECIALTY. = Packed to keep until wanted. We use no substitutes, but 100 percent pure products, Try it. This product is sold as HEALEY’S ICES. Telephone connection. 3w20 X-- Wijlys Knight Sedan Willys-Knight Motors Are Good for Many Years You do not have to be of a mechanical turn of mind to appreciate that a motor with gliding telescopic sleeves will last longer than a motor whose chief parts are in continuous concussion. The sliding 'Sleeves of the Willys-Knight Sleeve-Valve Motor instead of wearing out—wear in with use, producing a condition of ascending efficiency up to 50,000 miles or more. This means more power and less upkeep, instead of the usual experience—more upkeep and less power. “Ride in a Knight this weex.” HARRY E. WALKER DISTRIBUTOR FOR WALDO COUNTY On Spring Street The busy marts of Trade center. Do you want to buy a Horse? Would you like to feel Secure? Would you like a Rebuilt Motor Car? Are you fully TIRED or need Tubes? A BUGGY that is good and firm, cheap, useful, sound and strong, can be obtained Need a Cow or HENS or GOAT, lit tle PIGS or SRIGHTLY SHOAT? crank up quick and steer your boat If Diogenes should arrive and with his lantern look for (an honest man) he would find him I 'have a Ford Tire, for sale, fully guaranteed for Six Thousand Miles. New Rubber, Non Skid, Over Size. Thirty by Three and a Half, for only Fifteen Dollars 1 have a 1919 Overland Car, in per fect running order, Self-Starter, Electric Lights, all ready to go and have a good ride. A car you will he proud to own. Will sell it for only $450.00 1914 was the year when the best vint age of the Ford brewery was brew ed. I have one of that year’s model all in good shape. Has more power than Limburger Cheese and nearly as much strength. Good motor. Has recently been overhauled thoro ly. Real Leather upholstery. Don’t get that in recent years. A useful car for any purpose. Come and ride in it BUT don’t faint when you he r the price, which is only TWO HUN DRED AND SEVENTY-FIVE ($275.00) Horses are my specialty but I buy and sell the Earth and everything in it or on it or under it, if it can be bought so to sell it at a profit and give the Dear People a good trade These effusions will appear from time to time and if you enjoy them, read them, if you don’t, throw them away, but when you want to Buy or Sell and want to feel SECURE and get a SQUARE DEAL don’t fail to trade On Spring Street POPULAR WEDDING GIFTS Including Ce iterpieces, Tra/ Cloths. Runners, Table Covers, Lunch Sets, in the finest of linens These are imported from China and m my are embroidered in shades of blue, so popular in tint country. Cannot be duplicated. Also Laces, Lace Mats, Silk Pitres, Fans, etc. Call at Journal Office. SUti M. PARTRIDUE. AMV L. WILSON. DYEING Done at corner of Church and Bridge streets by 19tf MRS. HANSON. FOR SALE Low price second hand parlor and kitchen stoves. J. AUSUN McKEEN.