Newspaper Page Text
I is m mu £N I COT TANLAC IT WAS THE INNING OF THE END OF MV ‘ ' IKOUBLES.” he says. .. racti'ristic of the statements which l anlac a household word on " ; i v continent, is that of Albert A. : , r, of Detroit, engineer in the .Slates Light House Service, who 1 V ig in I’ortland, Me., for the open . igation to take aylightship to lie is stopping at 126 Park St., In relating his experience he many others I was left by the , weak and debilitated condition. . to sap my strength so that I power of recuperation. 1 had .nlaches in the back of my head v came on without warning, ; striking me in the middle of . I really began to fear my v ie numbered, as nothing helped . for me, one day in Windsor, ■ .Tanlac in a druggist’s win . memberiug some things I had ut it, bought a bottle. That ie the beginning of the end of I was feeling like a dif after the first few doses. To orience in a nut shell, Tanlac ued percent job for me and is well and strong as I ever ny ‘standby’ now and I take a unally just to keep in condi a firm believer in it.” sold in Belfast by Head & j Glidden, Freedom; S. M. idypoiut; A. M. Koss, Lincoln <port Drug Co., and by the ggists in every town. SEARSPORT -— i . ssie Russell of Chicago is the it father, Charles Russell. I .. N lie Norin of Barre, Vt., is the sister, Mrs. Earl P. Smith. Mrs. F. S. Smith of Portland ent guests of Mrs. F. S. Dyer. Mrs Josd'ph Perry of Houlton ntly visited with Mrs. Harry Bay ances Bailey has recently been - of relatives in Lincoln for a Morrow of Los Angeles, Calif., - sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Whittier, Mrs. F. M. Grillin of Everett, .ve been guests of relatives in wo weeks. Sawyer, who has been visiting !, Mrs. Abbie Sawyer, returned i Saturday. .ncoln Colcord left August 30 for alley, L I., called there by the ' her sister, Mrs. Amos D. Carver Andrew E. Munkewitz left Sunday Lime in Brooklyn, N. Y., after i he past month at the Billings iian Runnells returned rcceutly sit of several weeKs with her iVilliam Runnells, in Newbury Mass. J O’Neil and Miss Elizabeth ... have been the guests of Capt. Joseph Sweetser, have returned lence, R. I. Mrs. Andrew W. Allen and who have,been the guests of abeth Allen, have returned to ie in Orange, N. J. I and Mrs. Scott Blanchard and Si ott, who have been the guests I'd Mrs. Charles Nichols, have io their home in New' York. I .d Mrs. Arthur Healey, Gordon nd Miss Rebecca Healey, who nests of Capt. and Mrs. Henry have returned to Wollaston, I members of Knyvetta Rebekah cently visited Loyal Lodge of The trip was made by auto and ;g was much enjoyed by those ded. i'urington of Houlton arrived a ago to join Mrs. Purington and ghter Doris and son Fred, who the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. ■ i ird. • i rank Curtis gave a picnic party Lake a few days ago, enteriaiu ests in honor of Mrs. Thomas T. of Brooklyn. The party motor lake where a delicious supper HBi ... Andrew McGown of Worcester, 1 ently gave a delightful thimble Saturday afternoon at her cot ieasant Point. About 30 guests rtaiued and the affair was pleas rmal. Ice cream and cake were Byron Sellers and daughters Dor Katherine, who have been for s the guests of Mrs. J. R. Davis, turned to their home in Somer ss. They were accompanied by mida Sellers, who wih spend the : J" their guest. and Mrs. Frederick F. Black and 1 ;erick, who have been the guests W. Black during Major Black’s ;wo months, left August 24 for venworth, Kansas. They were ed to Barre, Mass., by Mr. and !< bert P. Nichols. ■bward S. Calderwood entertained ng shore party in honor of her guest, Mrs. Thomas T. Whittier of N. Y. The affair was held near ’ ■ 'wood’s cottage on Pleasant Point, " re were about fifty guests. De b*h chowder and coffee were with the picnic supper, and the :I!IS was passed around a huge drift *°"<t lire. “ of the pleasantest affairs of a gay was the Bridge given by Mrs. t-urtis and Mrs. Harry Perry at ;s. urt's home for the benefit of the 'rr Memorial Library. Eight tables ^ bled for the game which absorbed j, l uesls until 5 o’clock when the scores ; "J Mrs. A. M. Ross the winner of ceu J81 Prize, a handsome Nippon china ■ uish. Lemon sherbet and cake served. Portraits -OF Quality At right prices M. A. Cook’s Studio Main St., Belfast, Me. SOUTH MONTVILLE Mrs. C. N. Cram of Lancaster, Mass., spent a few days’ recently the guest of Mrs. C. M. Howes. Memorial services were held for the late Franklin F. Phillips at the South Montville church Sunday, September 4, at 2 p. m. The County Agent, N. S. Donahue, met the farm bureau committee chairmen at O.W. Ripley’s Friday evening for discus sion of future plans and work. Mr. George A. Turner of Burlington, Iowa, has been in this vicinity the past week buying apples to ship west. While here Mr. Turner was a guest at the home of O. W. Ripley. Mrs. Carl L. Adams entertained the local W. C. I. U. at an all-day meeting Aug. 25th. A fine picnic dinner was served and a great amount of work ac complished. Several visitors were present and three new members added. The South Montville Sunday school went to Oakland Park Aug. 27 for their annual picnic and outing. Two big trucks and several touring cars transported the members. A good time say all. The Boys’ and Girls’ Club had the time of its life Aug. 24, when the club leader, Mr. E. C. Martin, took the members to Augusta to the club convention. All re port a fine time and a day spent in a very interesting and instructive manner. A great deal of credit is due Mr. Martin for making this trip possible. WHITE’S CORNER. YVinterport C. C. Clements and family attended the State Pomological meeting in Lin colnville, Aug. 25. Mrs. George Doane of Dorchester, .Mass., visited her sister, Mrs. C. W. Neale'y, recently. Mrs. Luella Nickerson and Miss Cora Parsons of Swanville visited their sister, Mrs. C. H. Libby, Aug. 26. Mrs. Hattie Clement went to Camp Etna Aug. 26 to remain during the meet ings which commenced on that date. Professor William Stone and Mrs. Stone of Exeter, N. H., made a brief visit with their cousin, Mrs. C. B. Jewett, recently. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Richardson and daughter, Miss Thelma of Lynn, Mass., are spending two weeks with C. B. Jew ett and family. Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Bussey of the vil lage, Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Monroe of Ham ilton, Bermuda, and Miss Lula Alley of Bostou, were callers at G. H. York’s August 25. CENTER MGNTVILLE Miss Belva Davis lias been home from Albion for few days’ visit. Mrs. Lewis F. Hawkes recently spent a week in Portland visiting friends. C. P. Hutchins of Freedom was the guest of P. W. Jaquith a few days ago. Mrs. Orilia Merithew and Miss Minnie Jackson of Morrill were recent guests of Mrs. P. W. Jaquith. Mrs. Volney Thompson and Ralph J. Thompson have moved to Belfast. They will be greatly missed by a host of friends. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ripley went to Massachusetts on their wedding trip. They will live at McFarland’s Corner, where Mr. Ripley runs a general store. Mrs. Ripley, nee Miss Alta V. Hawkes, was graduated from the Deeriug High School, class of 1918, and is a very suc cessful school teacher. All join in wish ing them a long and happy life. SfcARSMONT. Mr. and Mrs. George Babcock of At tleboro, Mass., have returned home after visiting her mother, Mrs. Lucy Bean. Chester Wiley of Lawrence, Mass., and Pearl Wiley of Westboro, Mass., are guests of their mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Wiley. 1 Rev. Charles McCurdy of Detroit, Michigan, called on old friends recently. He is a native of this town and the son of Dr. McCurdy who practiced medicine here a number of years. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown had as guests recently Mr. Ernest Weeks and wife (Mary Mason) Miss Hale of Newton Center, Mass, Mr. Hall Jefferson, Mr. Gibson Jefferson, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Dy er, Mrs. Susan Bicknell ot Lawrence, Mass., Mrs. George Dyer and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooper of Belfast, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt and two daughters of New port. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature of PROVISIONS OF GERMAN TREATY After a preamble referring to the arm istice and the Treaty of Versailles and embodying the sections of the peace reso lution of July 2 relating to Germany, the treaty with that country provides that the United States shall have and enjoy all the rights, privileges, indemnities, reparations or advantages specified in the peace resolution, including all the rights and advantages stipulated for the benefit of the United States in the Treaty of Versailles, which this country shall enjoy notwithstanding that such treaty has not been ratified by it. The rights and ad vantages to be enjoyed under the Treaty of Versailles include those arising under the provision by which Germany re nounced her former overseas possessions in favor of the principal allied and asso ciated powers, and under the military, reparation,financial and economic clauses, as well as those relating to aerial naviga tion, ports, waterways and railways, guarantees and miscellaneous matters. It is provided that the United States shall not be bound by any of the provis ions of that treaty relating to the cove nant of the League of Nations, or by any action taken by the League or by the Council or the Assembly thereof, unless this country shall expressly give its as sent to such action. The United States assumes no obligations under the parts of the Versailles treaty relating to the boundaries of Germany, or to various other foreign countries mentioned, or under the political clauses respecting Europe, or in relation to the inter national organization of labor under the League of Nations. Furthermore, it is set forth that while the United States is privileged to participate in the Reparation Commission and in any other commission established under the Treaty of Versailles, or any agreement supplementary thereto, it is not bound to participate in any such commission un less it shall elect to do so. Finally, it is provided that the periods of time to which reference is made in Article 440 of the Versailles treaty shall run with re spect to any action or election on the part of the United States from the date of the coming into force of the new treaty, which will be on the exchange of ratification at Berlin. VACATION IS OVER. Again the school bell rings at morning and at noon; again with tens of thou sands the hardest kind of work has be gun, the renewal of which is a mental and physical strain to all except the most rugged. The little girl that a short time ago had roses in her cheeks, and the little boy whose lips were then so red you would have insisted that they had been “kissed by strawberries,’’ have already lost some thing of the appearance of health.” Now is a time when many children should be given a tonic, which may pre vent mucn serious trouble. No other is so highly to be recommended as Hood’s Sarsaparilla, which strengthens the nerves, perfects digestion and assimila tion. It aids mental development by building up the whole system. Equally good as a medicinal prepara tion are Hood’s Pills, which are so well adapted for both children and adults. In small doses they are a gentle laxative, in larger doses an active cathartic. WINTEKFORT Miss Bessie Carleton spent the week with Mrs. Rufus Copp in Belfast. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Moody have been spending a week at Windermere Park, Unity. A large number from here have been attending the Bangor Fair and the Etna Camp-meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shaw and son of Newton Centre, Mass., left Aug. 28 for home in their auto. Cong, and Mrs. Ira G. Hersey of Wash ington, D. C., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Davis recently. The religious sect that is holding tent meetings here bapbz.d two converts Aug. 28 after the afternoon services. E. N. Bartlett, who purchased the Amos Wilson farm a year ago, has had a telephone installed. The ring is 32-5. Mrs. L. C. Atwood and the Misses Frances and Lucia Atwood motored to Bar Harbor recently to spend the day. Capt. Charles Littlefield has returned to his home in Brooklyn, N. Y. It was his li:st visit to his old home for seven years. ISLEStiORO A very attractive party was given Aug. 29th by Miss Adelaide Hatch for her little niece, Marion of Philadelphia, when 20 of her friends gathered in honor of her fifth birthday. They spent the afternoon playing games, of which many pictures were taken, also of the tables spread with dainty refreshments including the birth day cake, ice cream, fruit, nuts and home made candies. Her presents were many and beautiful with a little sum of money. Their aunt, Mrs. John Field, and sons from Lowell, Mass , who are visiting her sister, Mrs. B.G. Gilkey, were also guests at the party. MAN GIVES WIFE GLYCERINE MIXTURE She had stomach trouble for years. After giving her simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka, her husband says: “My wife feels fine now and has gained weight. It is wonder ful stomach medicine.” Adler-i-ka acts on BOTH upper and lower bowel, remov ing foul matter which poisoned stomach and which you never thought was in your system. EXCELLENT for gas on the stomach or chronic constipation. Guards against appendicitis. The impuri ties it brings out will surprise you. City Drug Store, Read & Hills, proprietors, Postoffice Square, Belfast. WONDERS OF AMERICA By T.T.MAXEY ©, Western Newspaper Union. OUR LARGEST MUNICIPAL PIER CHICAGO’S municipal pier, one of the largest and most useful public structures, is likewise one of the stupendous engineering feats of the times. It not only provides 8,500 feet of dockage space and more than 450,000 square feet of freight storage space, but is also a magnet of enor mous proportions for recreational pur poses. This great structure juts out into Lake Michigan for 3,000 feet and is 292 feet wide. In its construction there were used 20,000 piling, 1,500, 000 cubic yards of sand and clay and 50,000 cubic feet of re inforced con crete; 80 cars of steel sash and doors and 80,000 window panes. Although sub-divided into a headhouse (the shore end), a freiglit-and-passenger section, a terminal building and a rec reational section, it is all under one roof. Street cars ascend an incline to the second floor and run out to the terminal building. Foot traffic is accommodated by 16-foot-wide board walks, 2,340 feet long, reaching out to tiie recreation end of the building. In addition to spacious waiting and rest rooms, there is a hospital, restau rant, art room, auditorium—used for dancing, concerts and banquets,—and a roof garden. WONDERS OF AMERICA By T.T.MAXEY ©, Western Newspaper Union. WHERE WASHINGTON WORSHIPED History shows that the plot of ground on which stands Christ church, in the quaint, old-fashioned town of Alexandria, Virginia, first settled about 1095, was acquired in 1794 for the sum of one penny. Around tins sacred relic of by-gone days perhaps revolves more patriotic sentiment than that which surrounds any other of the many old and his toric churches in this nation. An iron fence, set upon an ancient brick wall, encloses a grassy plot which is dotted with many quaint grave stones and also contains the church itself. Although certain interior changes and renewals necessarily have been made, the general appearance of the church is practically the same as in tlie days of old. The same chancel rail, communion table, reading desk and chairs and brass candle holders are in use, while among the relics in the vestry may be seen the first bible used—made in Scotland in 1776, and the long-handled purses in which the offerings of the parishioners were de posited. It was to this church, both before and after the revolution as well as ufter retiring from the presidency, that General George Washington came from Mount Vernon, in his “coach and four", to worship. The pew occupied by the Washington family, as well as the one used by General Robert E. hee. are maintained in exactly the same condition as when used by them. WONDERS OF AMERICA By T.T. MAXEY ©, Western Newspaper Union. OLD FAITHFUL GEYSER HE Lord didn’t make many geys ers or water volcanoes, but he gave a distinct individuality to each of the few which he did make. He placed the majority of them in Yellowstone park and of these, one has been dignified with the name—Old Faithful, because of its dependability. Geysers are do-as-you-please freaks of Nature. Their activities are gen erally devoid of any regularity. Some “go oft'” with great frequency: Others only at long intervals. But, Old Faithful, true to the name, can be depended upon, day and night, winter or summer, to thrust her tremendous column of water high into the air (some times 170 feet), for four min utes at a time, at intervals of from sixty-five to eighty minutes. From a bowl-shaped surface open ing an irregular passage, known as a tube, reaches down to the intensely heated regions. Water from the sur face or underground springs trickles down through rocks and holes and collects in the bottom of this tube. The heat makes it boil. Then It turns to steam. The steam forces the water toward the top. Later, clouds of steam arise. Finally, the pressure of the steam overcomes the weight of the water above and the geyser erupts with astonishing force, continuing to do so until all the water In the tube has been expelled. The discharged water falls to the ground and cools off. Soon the wa Ier again collects in the tube, becomes heated to the breaking-out point and the operation is repeated. According to observations made by the U. S. Geological Survey, Old Faith ful “shoots” 1,500,000 gallons of water at each eruption, or about 33,225,000 gallons every twenty-four hours— enough to supply a city of 300,000 in habitants. The Bath Iron Works was the ninth in the world in its output of marine engines, according to the Glasgow Herald, a Brit ish publication devoted ts such matters. The United States destroyer W adsworth, built by the Iron Works, was also the first United States vessel to employ gears connecting the turbine engine with the propel lors. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORIA You’ll enjoy the sport of rolling ’em with P. AJ Prince Albert is sold in toppy red bags, tidy red tins, hand some pound and halt pound tin humidors and in the pound crystal glass humi dor with sponge moistener top. Copyright 1921 by R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. Winston-Salem, N. C. FIRST thing you do next —go get some makin’s papers and some Prince Albert tobacco and puff away on a home made cigarette that will hit on all your smoke cylinders! No use sitting-by and say ing maybe you’ll cash this hunch tomorrow. Do it while the going’s good, for man-o man, you can’t figure out what you’re passing by! Such flavor, such coolness, such mcre-ish-ness—well,the only way to get the words em phatic enough is to go to it and know yourself! And, besides Prince Albert’s delightful flavor, there’s its freedom from bite and parch which is cut out by our exclusive patented proc ess! Certainly—you smoke P. A. from sun up till you slip between t£ie sheets with out a comeback. Prince Albert is the tobac co that revolutionized pipe smoking. If you never could smoke a pipe — forget it! You can—AND YOU WILI.. —if you use Prince Albert for packing! It’s a smoke revelation in a jimmy pipe or a cigarette! prince Albert the national joy smoke fKPBn VvL WK. For Sale FORD TOURING CAR, 1921 model, in perfect condition, run carefully since July 15th; small mileage. For informa tion, telephone Liberty 28, ring 23. Trucking I am prepared to do all kinds of truck ng. Furniture and piano moving a specialty. Leave orders at the stable, corner of Main and Cross streets, and they will receive prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. W. BLAZO & SON, 126 Waldo Avenue, Belfast. ORRIN J. DICKEY Insurance Fire, Liability, Automobile PYTHIAN BLOCK. Phone 316-3 SINCE 1882 At 72 Main Street, Belfast. Charles R. Coombs Undertaker WANTED Second Hand Kitchen Range State price first letter. Box 185, Belfast, Maine HAIR GROWER MILDREDINA HAIR REMEDY grows hair quickly, removes dand ruff, darkens gray or faded hair, stops falling and makes it beautiful* 75c and $1.25 a bottle. Mildred Louise Co., Malden 43, Mass, Dr. A. M. Lothrop DENTIST Colonial Theatre Building TELEPHONE 336-3 27tf S. C. Pattee, M. D., Masonic Temple, Room 6, Residence at 45 High street. Telephone5338-2 40 FOR SALE Fifty-four acres land in Lincolnville, Maine. House of five rooms, three finished down stairs Shed and barn. Wood for house use and some to sell, Fruit trees, plums, pears, cherries, apples, grapes, gooseberries, blue berries. Plenty of water on place. One horse sled, 1 sleigh, 1 pung, 2 wagons. For full par ticulars write MISS N. J, LAWRENCE, 4w88p P. O. Box 10i Belf ast, Maine Make Over 100% Profit selling MARVELLOUS GAS LIGHTER. No matches, no friction required. Hold over gas, lights itself. Samples 15c. RAPID MFG. COMPANY, 412 Caesar Misch Bldg., 3w34 Providence, R. I. More Than the Flavor! HPHERE is more than the satisfaction of A delicious flavor in eating Jersey lee Cream. There is the knowledge that it is pure; made of finest ingredients under hygienic conditious. It is this ‘‘under-the-surface” quality of Jersey Ice Cream which satisfies our customers and keeps our big plant on the jump to supply demand. Take home a package of Jersey Ice Cream tonight. In bulk—-or in Tripl-Seal bricks, protected by three wrappings to ensure purity and flavor. ‘'Look for the Jersey Sign.” Made by Jersey lee Cream Company, Lau rence, Mass. SOLD BY CITY DRUG STORE READ SC HILLS, Proprietors, P. O. Square, Belfast ■Ii Drink COFFEE You are likely io like i! For Sale Household Goods at No. 6 Park Street. CHARLES O’CONNELL. Tel. 121-2, or call Masonic Club. 31tf We Are Good Buyers GIVE US A CHANCE to bid on your furniture or anything you have to sell. Drop postal or call. J. AUSTIN McREEN, tf 17 Belfast, Maine. Lost Deposit Book No. 1939, issued by Wai do Trust Company, Belfast. Finder will please return same to RALPH H. DUNBAR, Treasurer. Belfast, August 24, 1921.—3w34 For Sale The De Silver place situated in Pros pect below Bucksport. Cottage house and stable and about sixty acres of land, extending back from shore of Penobscot River. Inquire of JOHN R. DUNTON or RALPH I. MORSE, 4w23 Belfast, Maine.