Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
9<i- ~N<>- -1' BELFAST, MAINE. THURSDAY, MAY 26, 1921. FU’E ('ENTiT' Stay’s ^orm Locally and electrical storm of .,m did comparatively | a this city. Some of the j lfwer bridge was blown off .ciliated that the damage to i all was about $2,000. ,.rywhere were injured and down. Some of the old ; * ...out the city streets were |lS were blowr down. „n the large tree in front P uisf at the corner of Court “:i; streets, fell on the side of | ,f tearing away the finish . . tions of the slate. Ati f irm buildings of W. F.: tindly injured and one of! e apple trees destroyed. , . injured in this neighbor-, llowie barn, the Clark s Havener’s blacksmith its’ buildings and the . css Littlefield’s barn in stroyed. A large barn Farm, built by M. B. ,f $10,000, as a curing co Held, was unroofed wreck. On Lmcoln uall shed partially built carried some distance msss of debris. Auto direction brought in mr freaks of the terrilici w ind caught the water of up in sheets and whip : mist that was several scene in the bay was • lie time a water spout iO feet high was seen, gress street yards not lifted up and taken out; j i .rkness settled over thel • 1 new terror to the frigh niiJ nervous men and icher, wife and little ,iav mg a picnic on the ,e Point and were there but were exactly be is, did not get any rain . ,nd. Mr. Fletcher said .•were at least an hour H ie almost together and. . ast danger. There was 200 feet just like a path direction of Sears Is . : oil both sides of this . the force and hiss of nil in torrents. He also v.cked sight to see the the shores near tha in Later Win A. Dec it Mr. Fletcher might ver and brought him ' ige on the shore off the tliportnear the Lincoln ently found opened and i t . . done, but practically .is yet. found missing, i: vandals as the things ut from bureau drawers, mi the beds and thrown - of the room. Last fall put in perfect condition Sheriff Frank A. Little i on the case, but thinks liusetts boys in the jail I. :. • ted with it. c bite had a successful 1 l'hursday at the Tapley ancer on her face. lo the Citizens ot Waldo County On Monday, May 30th, the Frank D* Hazeltine Post of the American Legion will join with the Thomas H. Marshall Post of the Ci. A. R. in a fitting observ ance of the day. The citizens of Waldo county are urged and requested to set this day aside to give it the recognition that it should receive. Memorial Day is the one day of the year when America honors her dead soldiers—a day when a grateful nation pays homage to her sons who died that this nation “conceived in liberty shall not perish.” For years the veterans of the Civil W’ar have maintained with honor the proper observance of this day. It is now the duty of the veterans of the recent war to assist in seeing that the spirit of the day does not wane. The American Legion does not believe, nor does it wish to convey the impres sion that its members are more patriotic or more mindful of the proprieties of the day than the majority of their fellow townspeople. It does, however, believe that it would be derelict in its duty if it did not at this time each year impress on the community the sacred nature of our great Commemorative Day. The Legion requests that May 30th, be observed soberly, seriously and aright. Memorial Day is not a holiday. In the best sense of the word it is a holy day. It is our duty as Americans to make and to keep it so. Frank D. Hazeltine Post, American Legion, t R. A. i RAMHALL, Commander. Fuller C. Wentworth, Adjutant. WINFIELD S. CURTIS Winfield Scott Curtis died in Waldo Apiil 26th after some time of suffering with tuberculosis. He was born in Swan ville, Feb. 24, 1863, the son of Benjamin and Nancy Ricker Curtis. He was a farmer and always worked in his home town, where he made many friends. Al ways willing to lend a helping hand to those in trouble he will be greatly missed by his home circle He was twice mar ried, his first wife, Jennie B. Stevens, died seven years after their marriage. He leaves to mourn their loss two sisters and two brothers, Mrs. Mary Phelps of Exeter, N H., Mrs. Charles Twombly of Waldo, Willard Curtis of Monroe, Charles R Curtis of Swanville; also several nieces and nephews. The interment was in Swanville. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice D. Towle and little daughter Evelyn arrived Thursday from California, where they spent the past winter and are guests of Mr. Towle’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Towle, East Belfast. They will later make their home in the Marriner house on Congress street. FISH— have fresh fish arriving every day. The varieties for Friday and Saturday: ay Haddock Halibut obsters Alewives Mackerel Cod >ysters Clams "i ders quickly delivered to all points with tv limits. [Perry’s Market EePnroPPr£t0o0rd 1 ft vield Always s a Good yield Ten per cent yield is LOW, if you DON’T GET IT. 61% yield is HIGH, wien you always do get it. Now that deflation is running its course, nmy investors are again checking over their investments for SAFETY. More and more, they are turning to Central Maine Power Company 7% Pre ferred Stock. Its yield is 61%—not high as compared with many preferred stocks, f nt a satisfactory yield, considering that it is always forthcoming and tas been since the security was first issued over eighteen years ago. After all, now that deflation is here, isn't 61%, combined with what Maine in vestors feel sure is absolute safety, about all anyone wants? Central Maine Power Company Augusta, Maine W. J. Burns, Windsor Hotel, Belfast, Representative. , The News of Belfast. An interesting baseball game was play ed on the Congress street grounds last Saturday between the men of the Cen tral Maine Power Company and of the rire Department. The latter won by a score of 6 to 5. Adjutant Gannon of Thomas H. Mar shall Post wishes to notify people who want flags to decorate the graves in Bel fast cemeteries for Memorial Day, that they may be obtained at the G. A. R ilall. Ralph, the bright three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Decrow, ob served his birthday Monday afternoon by entertaining twelve little friends Bink jello, assorted cakes and a birthday cake with twelve candles were served, while baskets filled with assorted can dies and wafers were souvenirs o- the event. The little host was the recipient of many gifts. WALDO COUNTY HOSPITAL. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pull man at the hospital May 20t.h. He has been named Lawrence Averill.Mrs. N. S. Donahue and baby son, Merrill Lacey left for their home Monday.Lincoln Boyle, chef at the Dutch restaurant, is a medical patient....Miss Sarah Chaples is a medical patient...Nelson V. Cornforth, who has been at the hospital for surgical treatment, returned home Monday. A member of the bridge committee of the city government estimates the dam age to the railing, etc., on the bridge by Sunday’s storm to be about $2,000. Work is progressing rapidly, but the con tractors are waiting for an official visit of the Highway Commissioners from Augusta before they will be able to commence on the approaches. The work on the draw has not been begun and the committee think it will be im possible to have the whole bridge com plete for dedication before Labor Day. The public, particularly parents, are urged to attend the finals in the B. H. S. prize speaking contest to be held in the Armory Thursday evening, June 2nd. This work is compulsory and those par ticipating were selected from the sopho more class by the following judges: Mrs. Arthur E. Wilson, Mrs. Harry A. Foster and Rev. Charles W. Martin, and include Louise Newell, Gretchen Fletcher, Pau line Stackpole, Dorothy Spear, Margaret Eaton, Vivian Wentworth, Everard Bai ley, Linwood Thayer, Marion Rhoades, Wesley Patterson, David Moody and Harold Kelley. The prizes, $5, $3 and $2 for both boys and girls, are from the $20 gitl for the purpose given by the City National Bank. Ralph L. Cooper and bride, Miss Gladys Sadie Ramsdell, R. N., of Med ford, formerly of Milo, arrived Saturday night and are at the groom’s home on High street. The groom is a prominent young business man, the head of the pros perous firm of the Cooper Lumber Com pany, president of the Belfast Building Company and a director of the Waldo Trust Company. He is a member of the parish of the First Parish (Unitarian) church. The bride is well known here having visited in Belfast and Northport. She is a graduate of the Milo High school and of Shaw's Business College of Ban gor. For four years she was in the office of Dr. H. T. Clough of Bangor. Later she studied obstetrical nursing at the Leighton Private Hospital in Portland and has recently been located in Farm ington. For a few vears she was assist ant in the post office in Milo, where she lived with her mother, now Mrs. William Annis. They are the recipients of many felicitations. Mr. \\ alter J. Clifford (Ding) returned Thursday of last week from Boston, after having oeeu called there, for a conference with the managers of the Black New Englanc Circuit of theatres. While in the Boston office Mr. Clifford had the pleasure of looking over the booking of the pictures that will be seen at the Co lonial, and can assure his many patrons of some line entertainments. There were about 5(1 of the managers at the meeting. That Belfast was on the map is attested by the fact that Belfast was second in relative gain for anniversary week. At (he slag dinner given bv Mr. Black, Mr. Clifford had the pleasure of meeting the popular screen star, Mr. Thomas Meigh an, who spoke at length on some of the trials and tribulations of a screen artist. Mr. Meighan came from New York pur posely to attend this banquet and in the course of his remarks said he would rather have people like him than to have all the money in the world. The meet ing .was a success both from entertaining and instructive standpoints. Frank I'. Hazeltine Post of the Ameri can Legion will assis t Thomas fi. Mar shall Post of the G. A. R. in the observ ance of Memorial Day. The Legion is making arrangements for the parade, which will form on Church street at 10 o’clock Monday morning. The parade will be headed by the police, followed by the Belfast Band. Then will come in or der a detachment from Co. fi, 3rd Maine Infantry, American Legion, Sons of Vet erans, Thomas H. Marshall ljost and its allied bodies, Belfast chapter of Ameri can Red Cross, City Government and other societies which have been invited to participate in the parade. The line of march will be as usual. At the cemetery services will be held at the graves of the veterans of the Civil War fol.owed by services at the grave commemorating those who died in the recent war. Every one in Belfast and.vicinity is urged to attend the services at the cemetery. Im mediately after the parade Thomas H. Marshall Post will return to their hall and cairy out their regular program of the day including an address of Welcome, the adjutant’s report, reading the roll of honor, interspersed with music. POOR’S Mills. Mr. and Mrs. harles Boynton have moved to the home they recently bought....Mrs. E. H. Colby and grandaughter of Sunset have been guests of Mrs. Annabell Underwood 'the past week....Mr. and Mrs. George Daggett and family spent Sunday in Liberty with Mr. and Mrs. Gordon....Mr, and Mrs. John Merrithew and family of Stockton Springs spent Sunday with relatives here ...Mr. and Mrs. Horace Wentworth, Mr. and Mrs. Dutch with other friends called at Mr. and Mrs. Henry Went worth’s Sunday....Miss Maude Bryant spent the week-end in Searsmont with her parents....Mr. and Mrs. Webster of Swanville spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson....M sfes Marion and Sara Wood spent the week-end with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sheldon...There were 27 from here at tended the entertainment given at the Head-of-the-Tide last Friday evening... The cyclone that went through this valley Sunday did a great lot of damage, blowing a large barn down on the Pearl Brook farm and uprooting apple trees and breaking down shade trees. The light ning also struck in several places...Carl Cole of Camden recently visited his mother...Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Wood recently spent the day in Montville the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Jackson. ..Mrs. Sophia Hartshorn of Morrill visited her daughter, Mrs. Fred Carter one day last week. Rev. Jatnes Gray of Boothbay Harbor, superintendent of this district of the Methodist Conference was the guest Wednesday, of Rev. and Mrs. Charles W. Martin. He was accompanied by his bride. The opening dance of the season at the attractive pavilion on the New Belfast Fair grounds will be held next Monday evening, May 30th. McReeu’s orchestra will furnish music and Herbert W. Hea ley will cater. Mrs Belle L. Cates began Tuesday on a contract for men’s golf coats for Fuller & Sullivan of Boston. Her shop is pleas antly located on Field street and while her crew at present is small she will gradually increase it. All members of Penobscot Encamp ment, I. O. O. F., are urged to attend a special meeting to be held next Tuesday evening, when there will be work in the degiees. Matters of importance are to come before the meeting. All members of Thomas H. Marshall Post and its allied societies are urged to meet in Memorial hall Sunday forenoon to attend in a body the memorial sermon to be given in the First Parish (Unitar ian) church by Rev. Arthur E. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs John B. McIntyre, who have been in Belfast several years, while Mr. McIntyre has been engaged in the fishing business, will leave soon for Charleston, S. C., where he has a fine position. They have returned from Cam den, where they were guests of their pa rents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. McIn tyre. Belfast friends of Mr. and Mrs. Clar ence F. French of Waltham, Mass., will be sorry to learn that their son, Curtis B. French, passed away May 23rd, aged seventeen years and eight months. He was well known and had many friends in Belfast and vicinity. He was one of the victims of the typhoid fever epidemic. Mr, and Mrs. French have the sympathy of friends here. Thomas H. Marshall Circle had a me morial program at their meeting Tues day afternoon. They will meet next Saturday at 1 p. m. in Memorial hall to make the wreaths for decorat'ng the graves in Grove Cemeter. and all mem bers are urged to be present. Their next regular meeting will be Wednesday, June 8th, for their Flag Day program and a birthday lunch. All are asked to bring extra for the luncheon. Auction Parties. Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee gave a very delightful auction party last Wednesday evening for her mother, Mrs. Albert D. Mowrey, who makes her home with her. Covers were laid for fourteen guests at daintily ap pointed tables with centers of snap dragons and original water color place cards, the work of Mrs. Pattee. The guests were Mrs. Amelia Allen, Miss Maude Barker, Mrs Joseph W. Blaisdell, Mrs. H. H. Carter, Mrs. George R. Doak, Mrs. George I Keating, Mrs. Austin W. Keating, Mrs. Arthur Ritchie, Mrs. H. E. McDonald, Mrs. Fred T. Chase, Mrs. S. A. Parker, Mrs. E. M. Giidden and Mrs. Ralph D. Southworth.... Mrs. George R. Doak and Mrs. H. H. Carter were guests at a birthday party given in their honor Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Horace E. McDonald. The after noon was spent with auction, the prizes going to Mrs. Arthur Ritchie, Mrs. Mari on E. Brown and Mrs. Clement W. Wes cott. The score cards were yellow and pink roses. Light refreshments were served. Souvenirs of the occasion were Dutch treats, each one bringing one, thus creating much merriment. At b 30 p. in. all adjourned to the Windsor Hotel, where a delicious lobster supper was served Du cti treat. The table w-as decorated with three large bowls ot beau tiful wood vioiets. Later came two handsome birthday cakes which were cut by the special guests. Others present and not mentioned were Mrs. George I. aud Mrs. Austm W. Keating, Mrs. E. M. Giidden, Mrs. C. A. Thompson, Mrs. Ralph D. Southworth and Miss Maude E. Barker—Mrs. Carl H. Stevens enter tained last Saturday evening. The liv ing and dining rooms were decorated with roses, and small tables from which supper was served at 7 p. m. were cen tered with bouquets of snapdragons. She was assisted by Mrs. Norman A. Read, Mrs. George C. Thompson, Misses E. Frances Abbott and Louise R. Clem ent. Auction was played during the evening, the prizes, hand-painted bas kets, going to Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee and Mrs. C. B. Holmes. Other guests were Mrs. Irving T. Dinsmore, Mrs. Charles E. Brown, Mrs. Maine Hills, Mrs. H. H. Holliugshead, Mrs. H. H. Stevens, Mrs. H. L. Kilgore, Mrs. Wm. H. Hall, Mrs. Ansel M. Lothrop, Mrs. Allan M. Howes, Mrs. Raymond R. Sherman, Mrs. Dana B. Southworth, Mrs. Richard E. Shaw, Mrs. Morris L. Slugg, Mrs. C. B. Roberts, Miss Anne M. Kittredge, Miss Florence E. Dunton, Miss Margaret L. Keene and Miss Alice Wescott. PERSONAL Fred Dynton of Castine was in Belfast the past week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Austin j. Fernald spent the week-end in Thomaston. Mrs. Oscar Olson of Castine was in Belfast recently for a short visit. Miss Mary Owen returned home Sat urday from Daytona, Fla., where she spent the winter. R. M. Johnson and family of Hallowell were in Belfast over Sunday and were registered at the Windsor Hotel. Miss A. Regis Thombs returned re cently from Castine, where she was the guest of her parents at Richardson Hall. Miss Nellie F. Harvey of Castine re turned recently from a trip to the secon dary schools of Frankfort and Winter port. ^ Charles H. Field was in Bangor over Friday to be present at the birthday celebration of his brother-in-law, Charles S. Pearl. Claude B. Roberts arrived Saturday from Boston to join Mrs. Roberts for a few days as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Kittredge. Miss Ora Danforth, a student at the E. S. N. S., at Castine, was the recent guest of her mother, Mrs. Edith Dan forLh, High street. Miss Louise R. Clement came home last Saturday from Seal Harbor to attend the auction party given that evening by Mrs, Carl H. Stevens. Mrs. Flora B. Gray, nurse, and her mother, Mrs. Margaret F. Gray, left Thursday for Seal Harbor, where they will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Dilworth re turned Saturday to their home in Madi son after visits with relatives in North port and friends in Belfast. Harold H. Hollingshead arrived Friday from-New York to join his wife and little daughter in a visit with Mrs. George A. Quimby, Mrs. Holiingshead’s mother. Mrs. Ida M. Barker of Waltham, Mass., arrived recently to visit her cousin, Mrs. Eugene L. Cook, and other relatives. She will later visit relatives in Searsport. Miss Bridget Whelan has returned from visits in Philadelphia and New York and is the guest of Miss Emma M. Welch and other friends. She will spend the summer in Liberty. Mrs. O. E. Dutton of Waldo was in Belfast recently on her way home from Castiue, where she had been visiting her daughter, Miss Rena Dutton, a member of the class of 1922. Elmer H. Heath of Neponset, Mass., has been in Belfast the past week look ing after his old home on Waldo avenue. With Mrs. Heath he will return in about two weeks for the summer. Mrs. Wm. A. Hartshorn of Boston, formerly of Berlin, Mass., is spending a few days in Belfast visiting her father, Thomas Rice, and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen S. L. Shute. Mrs. Maude E. Busse and little daugh ter Frances, who have been living in the Mitchell house on Cedar street, have taken rooms in the Wren house on Union street, better known as the Burgess house. Benj. P. Hazeltine of Wheeling, West Virginia, arrived last Thursday to ac company his mother, Mrs. Camilla W. Hazeltine, who has been in Springfield, j Mass.,, the past winter. He returned to i Wheeling Monday. j Mrs. Claude B. Roberts of Brighton, | Mass., has been in Belfast the past week, | the guest of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Kit tredfie. She came to attend to repairs and gardening at the Roberts summer home at North Shore. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Parsons ami two children, Cecil and Barbara, arrived Thursday from Attleboro, Mass., and are guests of Mr. Parsons’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Parsons. Tney plan to make their home in Belfast. Sergt. Walter E. Dully of Wrentham, Mass,, accompanied by his mother, was the guest several days re ently of Harry L. Coombs. Sergt. Duffy and Mr. Coombs were together one year overseas in Company A of the Pioneer Regiment. Dr. and Mrs. Adelbert S. Merrill have been calling upon friends in this city. They are spending a few weeks at Lake George, Liberty Dr. Merrill is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Merrill and a former Belfast boy. He is now a radio specialist at the Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston. Mrs. Merrill was one of the first refugees to be driven from her home in France. She is a registered nurse and their marriage is the outcome a war romance, while Dr. Merrill was in service in France. Penobscot River SALMON ** For Memorial Day —AT— BRAMHALL’S MARKET This market closes Monday all day. Place your order early to avoid disappointment. 30 MORE STITCHERS WANTED AT Pullman’sPantsFactory Bridge Street, Belfast. 160 Boys Cared for 20 More Homes Wanted for 40 Boys Help Belfast, Waldo County, these boys and yourselves by taking them in. Do not value a little extra effort to bene fit Belfast. Let’s be alive while we are living Anyone who will assist, and everyone should, please report at once to the com mittee. Committee on Housing, C. W. WESCOTT, chairman. PERSONAL Misses Ruth Wiley and Madeline Brown spent Sunday in Newport. Mrs. Ralph H. Dunbar is visiting her sister, Mrs. Elliott A. White, of Orono. Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. Slugg left Wednesday by auto on a business and pleasure trip to Boston. Charles W. and Mrs. Augusta S. Fred erick returned home Tuesday from a delightful visit in Daytona, Fla. Miss Jennie M. Miller has returned to her home on Bridge street after spending the winter with Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Ki/gore. Mrs. Virgil L. Hall is in Wollaston, Mass., called by the critical condition of her niece, Mrs. Geneva Thompson Dale, who is ill with pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. George E. Leavitt re turned oy auto Tuesday to their East Belfast home. They have spent the win ter with relatives in Bath, New Hamp shire and in Massachusetts. Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett returned Friday from Boothbay, where they ac companied the latter’s mother, Mrs, H. B. Swett, who spent the winter in Bel fast. Miss Harriet Annis of Camden also went to Boothbay to spend the sum mer with Mrs. Lewis. TWIN TORNADOES. Not every State can boast of having two tornadoes raging within its borders at the same time. Maine is the Dirigo State. Last Sunday afternoon a tornado gathered its strength in the northwestern part of the State. The storm king di vided his forces and sent part of them charging to the sea in the direction of Portland and another via Waterville and Searsport. There was little serious dam age done in Lewiston, Augusta, Belfast and intervening points. In Richmond about 20 miles south of Augusta, trees were uprooted and some damage done. In Brunswick, half way from Augusta to Portland, a set of farm buildings worth $15,000 were struck by lightning and burned. In Portland, trees were uproot ed the false brick front of the LaFayette hotel was blown out, a freight and pas sengerjshed was blown from a pier into the bay carrying four men with it, three of whom were saved. At Peak’s Island chimneys were blown off and several small buildings were demolished. Tor nado conditions existed all along the way from Portland to Biddeford. The eastern tornado was more rampant and destruc tive, especially in Waterville and vicin ity. Several buildings were demolished and othirs were lifted from their founda tions. It was several hours before fallen trees could be entirely removed from the streets. Our local news wiil give details of the storm wreckage in tips county. MRS. CHARLOTTE M. WARREN. Charlotte M., widow, of the late Jere miah Warren of Searsmont, died May 24 at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ida W. Sansom on Cottage street. She was born in Hallowed, but the early years of her j life were spent on Seven Hundred Acre i Island. In her girlhood she became a i member of the Isiesboro Baptist church. Ail her long and useful life she was a | consistent Christian, kind to all in illness or sorrow, a thoughtful neighbor and true Iriend. 1 wo daughters and two sons survive her: Mrs. Charles Cushman of Searsmont Mrs. Ida W. Sansom of Belfast, Lincoln A. Warren of Searsmont and Ralph W. Warren of Lincoluville. The funeral will be held at her late home j on Cottage street Thursday 1 p. m., with Rev. George C. Sauer olliciating. The interment will be in Searsmont. Colonial Theatre In addition to the regular picture pro gram for the week of May 30th Mana ger Clifford of the Colonial Thea ' ”as *)00^e<^ 88 88 extra attraction Clayton, the Mystic. The Biddeford Daily Journal says of Clayton: To use a slang phrase. "Clayton has era guessing” at the Central theatre on Alfred street, where he is filling a week's engagement. Clayton is termed “The Super-Mystic Marvel,” and he is well named for there certainly seems some thing nearing the supernatural in the things he does there daily, afternoon and evening. When one tells your name by just ‘gazing” into a shiny glass globe or crystal as the Mystic calls it. and then tells you what you have written on a card which he has never seen and which lies sealed in an envelope on a table back of the performer, and then gives you the answer, all without Questions other than to see if he is right, why it certainly looks j bit like the supernatural or at least the uncanny. And that’s what Clayton does. Special prices will prevail for this en gagement, the same being 25 for adults and 17 for children. WEST MONTVil.LE Mrs. Nathan Vose who has been ill is gaining. Mrs. Alice Stewart has gone to Som erville to work. Bert Dyer of Belfast is working for James Bartlett. David Twitched is working for Mrs. Wescott in Freedom. A family from Missouri has purchased the E. C. Anderson farm here. Nathan Vose saw a large moose Mon day morning near his residence. WiUD. Bower has purchased a driving horse of Fred Bailey in Palermo. Mrs. Addie G. Howard sold two nice Angora kittens to parties in Boston last week. Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Robinson have re turned from visiting in Warren and Thomaston. Mrs. Martin Whitten is ill with heart trouble and influenza. Dr. Small of Freedom is attending her. “Nathan Vose has exchanged his pair of nice colts with Dr. West of Belfast for a pair of heavy work horses. The friends here of Artell Overlock were shocked to hear of his sudden death at his home in Freedom last week. The funeral of Amtell Overlock was held at his late home Friday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Abbott of Liberty officiated. Ralph W. Howard recently sold a nice new milch cow and two extra nice veal calves to Walter Bessey of Thorn dike. Mr. and Mrs. Lunn of Berlin, N. H., have purchased and taken possession of the Rev. John Cole farm on H. B. Mountain. Rev. William Berriman, pastor of the Methodist Church at Unity, was in town recently calling on Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Howard. The Enoch Anderson farm has had a new stable and other out buildings built and the house and stable painted, greatly improving the place. Rev. Charles Adams of South Mont ville preached in the church at North Montville last Sunday morning and at Knox Corner Sunday afternoon. Mayo Nickerson, who recently went to Waterville and entered the hospital for surgical treatment, is gaining and will soon be able to return home. Services at Vose school house continue with great interest. Baxter Whitten and i Harold Nutter, the boy preachers, are conducting the service's The meetings begin at 1:45 standard time every Sun day afternoon. There was a large con gregation last Sunday. Every one is welcome. The services are free to all. Waldo County Motors Co. SERVICE AND SALE STATION FOR Dort, Dodge "1 Re o Cars AUTHORIZED SERVICE STATION FOR WILLARD BATTERIES 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. SVScCORRISCN, Proprietor L. L. PERRY, SVfanager SAFETY FIRST SAFETY FIRST lias become a slogan in railroad ing, in factories, and in all organized business. There is no place where it applies with greater force than in money matters. Don’t risk your capital in some enticing venture, or you may lose it all. Whatever chances you take, LEAVE PART OF YOUR MONEY IN THIS BANK,w here it will be found when needed. We pay 4t%) interest on savings accounts Waldo Trust Company BELFAST BROOKS CASTINE UNITY