By AUGUSTUS WITTFELD
The Battered Brothers! of the Rich
lounged in non executive session on a
side-tracked gondola-car at Lethargy
Landing. Four in number, they had
been thrown together by the cosmic
swirl which governs the movements
of the derelict. Volition to them was
a negative factor.
“Say, fellows,” Semarked Phono
graph Pete, “I’ll bet that the man who
i Invented work was a professional la
' “What you want to talk about work
: for?” growled Sleepy Sam. “You make
! me tired.”
r “I rise to a point of order,” inter
j rupted Loquacious Louie. “If Pete is
[ prompted to put in a record merely
e for the sake of standing before his
own megaphone and hearing himself
vociferate, I protest, but if he can
slip in something that possesses the
quality of novel entertainment, I’m no
“What you got on your mind, Pete?"
asked Pugilistic Patrick.
“A couple of years ago,” began Pete.
“I was doing some topographic re
search work up in Pennsylvania. In
vestigating the lay of the land with
an eye to the future. Locating havens
of rest where a fellow might secure
three meals and liberty without the
consequent enuul of ringing up on the
“One day, after shaking the dust of
a bum burg from my clothes and the
constable from my trail, I hit the rail
road track a few miles out and wait
ed the arrival of my private car. There
must have been a holiday on the line,
for nothing came along, and I was
finally forced to locomote by my own
powers of locomotion.
“A little farther on, the village
loomed into view. It was a fair-look
ing town, judging from my point of
vantage, and I hoped to add it to my
list of eligible localities.
“The sight of Unit likely looking
burg put ginger into my hhlting foot
steps, and 1 soon arrived at the out
skirts. There was a string of cars
drawn up on a siding along the fence
which surrounded some buildings.
“I was wondering what kind of plant
it might lie, when on passing a place
where the string of cars was broken
about fifteen feet. I saw painted on the
fence in huge white letters against a
DANGEROUS: POWDER WORKS.
“I quickly put out my pipe, which I
was smoking, and stuck it in my pock
et. I had no desire to start on an ex
pedition in search of the milkmaids up
in the milky way.
“Work, in the abstract, has never
appealed to me, and how a man in the
full possession of his faculties can as
sociate with a job in a powder fac
tory beats me.
“.Tust think, fellows, of working
along for five days with your eye on
the clock, calculating how many more
hours it is before pay-day comes
around, and then, "'lien the timepiece t
has only one more lap to go, somebody,’
does a fool thing and the whole out-j
fit blows up, sending you to. kingdom J
come with a full week’s pay uncol j
“Well, I knew from hearsay that a
powder works is a sort of .slumliering I
Vesuvius, so I proceeded to disassoei
ate myself from the proximity. T hot
footed it past that open space In tlie
string of cars. As I was passing the ;
car in the bunch, I happened to j
look at it, and I nearly jumped out of j
my socks when I saw a thin wreath of
smoke coming out from it.
} did a hundred-yard dash down the
trio i: in record time, then stopped, t
looked around to see if I could locate
any one who was trying to qualify for
the ‘Nobel courage prize,’ but the
pltjce was shy on candidates.
"* “I ran back to the car and tried
to open the door, hut found it locked.
I thought that if I could find out what
the car contained I could proceed more
intelligently with the first-aid stunt,
but it was a clean lockout, so I was
forced to proceed along other lines.
- Ihe smoke was pouring out in thick
volumes by this time, and I realized
that I had to get it moving pretty soon
or hustle myself out of the danger
zone. I worked the bar until I had
a crop of blisters on both hands, but
the fiery freight was immovable as a
tenement house rent collector.
“Suddenly I made the startling dis
covery that the brakes were set. I
ran around to the front end of the car,
and climbing up I quickly loosened the
brake. Then climbing down, I rushed
back and had that car going in no
“After moving it along a few feet,
tlie car started to run of its own ac
cord, and I realized that there was a
slight grade at that point, sufficient to
allow it to travel by gravity.
“I ran ahead and swung aboard. As
I climbed to the top the flames began
to eat their way through the roof, at
the rear end. I grasped the brake
wheel and spun it around so as to get
control of the car should the grade
get too stiff.
“Slowly, my fiery chariot gathered
speed, and J >.v the time we struck the
village we were exceeding the speed
limit. As we struck the crossing the
watchman rushed out of liisi shantj
and made some unintelligible remark
to me, but I kept on going. .
"I looked ahead and saw that the
track was clear for a good stretch, but
I also saw that it was down grade
Those who clamor for government
ownership overlook some very important
facts; one in particular, it is that with all
privately ownea business there is the
constant desire to develop some new
feature, or machine, or method by which
business may be improved, increased or
simplified, and greater profit insured.
With the government it is entirely differ
ent. The struggle there is to hold office,
to increase the political pull. Progress,
which is written big over all private en
terprises, ceases when one approaches
government owned lines. Here is some
thing to consider when talk is made about
taking over the railroads or any other
line of business. It would seem as though
so that there was no possibility of
stopping. On we rushed, the wind
fanning the flames, but fortunately for
me, sweeping them rearward.
“Suddenly I heard a shril^ whistle
ahead, and I realized that an engine
was on tlie same track as my car. It
had stopped about a mile off.
“ ‘Here’s where we make a sensa
tional finish,’ I said to myself. Then 1
saw the engine get into motion and
start down the track. That fellow at
the throttle certainly let her out some,
by my pyrotechnical Pullman kept
gaining on him steadily. I grew in
terested in the race, and wished that
I was close enough tc bet the engineer
on the outcome.
“Talk about the mountain of fame
being down hill on the other side!
That grade had the mountain of fame
looking level. Slowly we gained on
that engine ahead, which was speeding
like an automobile endeavoring to out
distance a pursuing fine collector.
“Ahead, in the distance, another
town came into view, and I wondered
j whether there would be a reception
i committee to greet us.
“That engineer seemed to get an
extra burst of speed out of his puff
ing engine as we neared the town, and
just as he struck the outskirts he slack
ened up. and his fireman jumped. He
ran back a short distance, and I saw
him desperately trying to throw a
switch. He got it over just in time,
and my special left the main track.
“I thought we had been going some
before, but this new line that they
had switched me onto was in a class
by itself. The fellows that laid that
track must have worked on ladders.
You’ve seen those gravity roads where
they pull trains up with a steel cable,
and let them run down by holding
“Well, that's the kind of proposition
I was up against. At the end of the
track, about a mile down, I caught a
glimpse of a river, which seemed to be
rushing up to meet me, and before i
had time to get the mental impression
registered, that carload of fire hit
something, and I made a long-distance
dive into the watery depths.
“I hit the water and went down
about a mile. When I came up, and
got the water out of my eyes, I struck
out for the shore.”
“Say, Pete," interrupted Loquacious
.Louie, “when and where did you learn
“Oh,” replied Pete, “I learned to
swim before I cut my wisdom teeth. I
'was born on a canal boat. Well, as
I was saying, I struck out for the shore
like a bullfrog going a wooing. The
car had struck a bumper on the river
edge, and the wreck was burning
fiercely. By the time I had pulled
myself ashore a crowd had collected to
ienjoy the fire.
“ ‘Say, sport,’ said a fellow who
looked like a railroad man, ‘where’d
you come front?’
“ ‘Up by the powder works about
five miles back,’ I answered.
“ ‘Powder works,’ said the fellow.
‘What powder works? There ain’t no
powder works within 20 miles of this
“ ‘I guess I can read,’ I said. ‘Es
pecially when the letters happen to
be about five feet high. If that place
isn't a powder works, they ought to
take in their sign.’
“The village constable pushed
through the crowd and asked the
cause of the trouble. The railroad
looking fellow told him, and advised
that he lock me up until they found
out how I came to be joy-riding around
“The constable took me over to the
town burgess. When I told my story
he seemed to be favorably impressed.
“ ‘There is one weak point in your
story,’ he said. ‘You claim that this
car was standing alongside the powder
1 works, hut there are no powder works
within 20 miles of this place.’
1 “‘But I can take you to them,’ I In
“ ‘All right,’ he replied. ‘How far
. " ‘About a mile straight up, and five
miles bark along the line,’ I replied.
“ ‘Jake,’ he said, turning to the con
stable, ‘hitch up my team, and we’ll
'drive up. I haven’t anything particu
lar on hand.’
' "Well, we drove up, and finally reach
led the point where I had started my trip
on the combustible limited. The pike
ran along the railroad tracks at the
: point, and as we came opposite the
lopen space in the string of cars. I told
Jake to pull up his prancing plugs.
“‘There! I said triumphantly, point
ing to the sign. ‘What does that
: “The judge and Jake gave a look,
and then burst into hilarious laugh
“ ‘Gosh ' all hemlock 1’ laughed the
judge, when he could control himself
[‘This sure is a joke on you. Come on,
Jake. Let’s take him over and show
him, and then ship him back to Mis
1 "We all got out of the wagon and
crossed the railroad tracks. They
took me through the open space in the
tstring of cars, and then the cause of
i their hilarity broke upon my astonish
1ed gaze. •
i “Painted along the whole length of
the fence, in letters like the ones Pd
read between the cars, was this:
PEACHBLOW FACE POWDER
; AVOID THE DANGEROUS KINDS.
“When I recovered my faculties, \
put distance between myself and that
beauty bulletin. As I faded from the
landscape, I beard an explosion in the
rear, hut it was only Jake and the
“Quite a difference between face pow
der and the kind you was thinking of.
Hey, Pete?” remarked Loquacious
“Oh, I don’t know,” replied Pete.
“They are both used to wage warfare
on mere man.”
we have had all the object lesson we
needed in the manner in which our rail
roads were run by the government dur
ing the war or how our ships were built.
The prayer of every thinking man will be
to be delivered from further government
ownership of industries,—Maine Farmer.
Why We Say “She”
The discussion being on why we refer
to an automobile as “she,” one man said
it was because when a car is slicked up
and attractive we all admire her; when
she acts properly she is charming; yet
we often drive her into improper action
by lack ot care, and when she gets old
and has lost her style we try to discard
her and get a more pleasing one.—Boston
r f crr.
I What Will Indians Do With $500,000.00?
ULUTH.—Chippewa Indians on
the Net Lake Indian reservation
i in northwestern Minnesota, who ree
! ently received approximately $r>00,000
i for timber sold from their reservation,
j will make good use of the money,
i Instead of disposing of their fortune
i for blankets, beads, tobacco and pos
1 sibly whisky, as the Indian of old did,
| these Chippewas will build schools and
! homes, outfit their farms with mod
ern machinery and stock, and un
doubtedly made rapid advancement
; from conditions which have gained
j for them the name of the most primi
tive of the Chippewa nation.
So believes Chief Wa-na-bo-sho,
I Carlisle graduate, and better known
, as Joe Northrup, who is devoting his
time to helping the Indians become
better civilized and to encourage
legislation which would release to the
Chippewas millions of dollars said
to be rightly theirp, which Is being
held In reserve by the government
Living in what Chief Wa-na-bo-sho
describes as “wretched conditions,”
the Net Lake tribe of the Chippewas
gained fame In recent years by their
primitive habits. Many of the older
chiefs and squaws of the Chippewa
nation retired to the Net Lake reser
vation several yenrs ago and prac
tically became outcasts from their na
tion. They refused to recognize the
tribe’s general council and in the past,
according to Wa-na-bo-sho, they have
repeatedly turned down offers of as
sistance from their fellow tribesmen.
This situation was brought about,
Wa-na-bo-sho believes, because the In
dians were destitute. He believes the
Net Hake Chippewas will now join
their fellow tribesmen in the upward
trend to the modern mode of living.
Early in .lane contracts with the
Chippewas and the Northwestern Pa
per company, Cloquet, Minn., were
signed, whereby the lumbermen will
pay the Indians approximately $300,
000 for from 20.000.000 to 30.000,000
feet of saw timherland pulp wood In
the vicinity of Net lake.
“Texas Bill” and His Way of Courting
BOSTON.—Something new in the
line of courting has been intro
duced by William (“Texas Bill”) Cun
ningham, famous Dartmouth football
star, who proposed over long distance
telephone to a girl he had seen only
once in his life, and then for less than
one minute. The story dates back to
“Texas Bill” was playing center
for Dartmouth in the Dartmouth
Cornell football game at the Polo
grounds. Miss Doris Wilde of Attle
boro. Mass., was in the grandstand
accompanied by a Cornell student. She
noticed the bang-up game her future
After the game, in the lobby of
the Pennsylvania Hotel, a mutual
friend introduced them. Their inter
. view lasted just 45 seconds. That
was all Miss Wilde and “Texas P.iU”
saw of each other until their wedding
After graduating and joining the
staff of the Dallas News, Mr. Cun
ningham began a correspondence
which at first reached the mark of
only a fortnightly letter The cor
respondence was gradually increased
until some days five letters were re
ceived by each. Many telegrams and
special deliveries came in between
So it was that one night Mr. Cun
ningham grew lonesome. He called
up on tlie long distance telephone. The
cull awoke her at 3:30 a. m. Mr. Cun
ningham talked to Miss Wilde for
more than a half hour. At the end
of that time he had achieved two
things—a tremendous phone bill and
Miss Wilde’s consent to marry him.
Mr. Cunningham shortly afterward
was assigned by his paper to cover
the Dempsey-Carpentier fight in Jer
sey City. He telegraphed to Miss
Wilde and the wedding invitations
Luckily the lovers were able to
recognize each other at the Boston
Hot Summer Nights Start Something New
I lit'AGO.—This town has been in
vaded by pirates. Three expon
ents of the persuasion of “I.ong John”
Silver came out of the darkness at the
Jackson Park lake front, held up the
occupants of a half dozen dimly
lighted automobiles parked on the
boulevard edge and disappeared to
ward the lake as silently and myster
iously as they came.
Many automobile parties have in
vaded this section of the beach,'near
the German building, of late. With
cars parked at intervals of 100 feet,
they have spent many hot night hours,
“cooling off,” they say. At 2 a. in.
three modern pirates, their faces
covered by handkerchiefs, their right
hands gripping revolt^rs, came "up
from the sea” and approached one of
the automobiles parked at the curbing.
“Stick them up,” commanded the
From one machine to another went
the pirate crew. None of Ihe autoists
offered resistance. They appeared re
lieved that the visitors were pirates
rather than inquisitive police.
The pirates were tall, slender, blond
and young. Two of them removed
the handkerchiefs from their faces to
get a better glimpse at the girls.
Perhaps the police never would have
heard of the affair had the pirates not
held up the car of Jack Wolf, head of
an automobile storage battery concern
at 837 E. Forty-seventh st. Wolf
lost $20 and his desire to cool off. He
reported the affair to the police. With
Wolf, according to the police were
Mrs. Hazel Van Peener, 5356 Maryland
avenue and Miss Eottie Harvey, who
rooms with her. Mrs. Van Peener,
who runs a candy shop said she was
robbed of $50.
Members of the Wolf party said
they saw the pirates visit at least six
other cars, so they knew that others
had been robbed. Vet none of these
reported to the police. The other man
in the Wolf party did not appear at
tlie police station.
The Lame Girl and the Faith Healer
DENVER.—Mary Kinnv, beautiful,
lame, wants to be healed, but the
“miracle woman,” Mrs. Aimee Semple
McPherson, cannot pray for her be
cause Mary is ambitious to dance.
Born lame, Mary, who is a cashier
in a downtown drug store, was left
an orphan three years ago and now
lives alone in a Denver hotel. Her
two sisters are busy in other cities,
winning fortunes on the stage. Mary
would give worlds to join them; she
is fond of music, and just crazy to
Since the first Denver case of a
cripple who claimed to have been
*?ured by the prayers of Mrs. Mc
TMOxvs.-u became known, Mary has
been one of the vast crowd that filled
the municipal auditorium.
“It’s awful to think,” she said. “You
see, it’s this way: Mrs. McPherson
says that the persons who come to her
to be cured by faith must tear up the
jazz music, must give themselves up j
to a life with Christ, must study the ■
Bible, must do anything but go on the
stage. But you see why I want to be
cured. I want to go on the slajfe.
But what if I were to be cured by |
the prayers of Mrs. McPlierson?
Wouldn’t my conscience harass me to
eternity because I had been cured by
a faith healer and had gone on the
In speaking of Mary Kinny’s case,
Mrs. McPherson said.
“After the Lord healed, He said: ‘Go
tlipu in peace and sin no more lest
a worse thing come upon thee.’ Mary,
as I understand it, lias not sinned, but
she wants to lie cured in order that
she might tread a patli that is beset
with temptation. It may lie that she
was horn lame because the Lord de
sired to hold her hack. Surely, I could
not consistently pray for her cure if
she wants to he made whole in order
to go on tiie stage and dance.”
President McKinley said: ‘‘A Protec
tive Tariff levels up. Free-Trade levels
down. Free-Trade cheapens labor. A
Protective Tariff not cnly protects the
products of the farm, the factory, and
the mine, but it protects the wages of
labor as well. We can never have Free
Trade in this country until the other na
tions of the earth bring their conditions
of living, educaticn and labor upon equal
terms with ours. We refuse to accept
the scale of wages and mode of living
n ow prevailing among the nations of
E urope and the oriental world. We re
f u se to be pulled down upon the low
1 evel they unfortunately occupy.”
of nose or throat is al
ways made more endur
able, sometimes greatly
benefited, by Vicks vapors.
Apply up the nostrils—melt
in a spoon and inhale vapors.
Ooer 17 Million Jan Uied Yearly
Mrs. Almira Knowlton was a recent
guest of Mrs. Ross Higgins and Mrs. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Moulton and son
Eli, accompanied by friends in Unity, at
tended the Bangor.fair.
Mr. S, S. Lewis of the Boston police
force and friend, Mr. Cameron, have been
guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Philbrick.
Mrs. Fannie Swett has gone to Auburn
to visit her son, Edward Cole, and will
also enjoy an outing at Prout’s Neck.
Mrs. Arthur Berry of Unity apd Mrs*
Alden Kenney of Bucksport and Mrs.
Maurice Higgins and son, Neil Prince,
were recent guests of Mrs. Clayton Berry.
James Cates, who recently had electric
lights installed in his house and barn, is
now having water put in, which will
greatly add to the convenience of his
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Knowlton, who
passed the summer at a camp in the pines
near H. M. Small's, has gone to the home ,
of her mother, Mrs. Eat.cn, in Ripley,
Maine. Miss Lettie Hunt took them in
her easy riding car and Mr. Knowlton
stood the journey quite w ell.
Mrs. S. F. Files and daughters Doris
and Katherine, who have been visiting
her mother, Mrs. V. N. Higgins, have
returned to their home in Pittsfield.
Through the courtesy of Miss Ruth I
Small, the four ladies passed Sunday at
Forest Home cottage in Northport, guests
of Mrs. Charles H. Stevens of New York,
who is passing a month at Northport.
Lester Archibald of Boston has been
visiting at Capt. Harvey Mitchener's
Richard Grindle of New Haven, Conn.,
is visiting his brother, E. W. Grindle.
Percival Ginn of Worcester, Mass., is
visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Annie
James E. Berry of Stoneham recently
visited his mother and children at the
C. J. Carley and son Billie of West
Newton, Mass., were guests of Mrs. W.
D. Harriman a few days ago.
Frank Stanley of Rockland was a week
end visitor at the Carley cottage with
Mrs. Turner and family recently.
Mr. Evander Ginn and daughter Cath
erine, who have been visiting at the Ginn
cottage, have left for theii home in At
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Avery and three
sons and Mr. Albert Avery, Mrs. Kalph
Ladd and three children of Brewer visited
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Grindle August 28.
Mrs. George Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Kenney and little son, and Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest Wentworth and two children of
Rockland, are stopping for a while at the
Some people in Massachusetts have
evidently allowed sentiment to get the
better of judgment and have planted the
bright red poppies that grew on Flanders
Fields. Now our commissioner of agri
culture has issued a warning against them
and urges that no more plants or seeds be
brought into the State as their planting
may result iu tremendous agricultural
loss. The Flanders poppy spreads very
rapidly, the seeds being carried consider
able distance by the winds. Many times
in the past imported plants have proved
pests, t.o sentiment just now should be
Doctor’s Book on the treatment
of “Every living thing” with
Humphreys’ Remedies; in
English, French, Spanish, Port
uguese or German—mailed free.
1. Fevers, Congestion.'. Inflammations
2. Worms, Worm Fever
3. Colic, Crying. Wakefulness of Infants
4. Diarrhea of Children and adults
7. Coutfhs, Colds, Bronchitis
8. Toothache, Faceacho. Neuralgia
0, Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo
lO. Dyspepsia,Indigestion,Weak Stomach
13. Croup, Hoarse Cough. Laryngitis
14. Eczema, Eruptions
15. Rheumatism, Lumbago
16. Fever aud Adue. Malaria
17. Piles, Blind, Bleeding. Internal, External
10. Catarrh, Influenza. Cold in Head
20. Whoopind Coud’i
21, Asthma, Oppressed. Difficult Breathing
27. Disorders of the Kidneys
30. Urinary Incontinence
34. Sore Throat, Quinsy
77. Grip, Grippe, La Grippe
For sale by druggists everywhere.
HUMPHREYS’ ROMEO. MEDICINE CO.,
Corner William and Ann Streets, New’ York.
Storap Battery Service
RECHARGING and REPAIRING
At Reasonable Prices.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
“Costs Less per Month of Service”
Lewis A. Gannon & Co.
At B. O. Norton’s Garage.
High Street, Belfast, Maine.
lhe Children s Hospital
OF PORTLAND, MAINE,
Offers to young women of High School educa
tion or its equivalent a two and one-half years
course of training, which includes three
months in district nursing and six months at
New Haven Hospital, New Haven, Conn. Also
a six months’ course is offered to girls wishing
to train as nurse maids. When the full term
is completed a certificate will be granted.
Address: SUPT. NURSES,
6w31 68 High Street, Portland. Maine,
Well Dressed People
are never run down at the heels and they
always stand upon GOOD sOLES.
You will find quality and service at the
DAVIS SHOE HOSPITAL
75 High Street.
Work received by parcel post given
prompt attention. Tel. 292-3. tf27 *
Children Cry for Fletcher’s
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over thirty years, has borne the signature oi
—and has been made under his per
supervi?i0“ Bi?ce its infancy
' Allow no one to deceive you in this
All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good ” are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment.
„ What is CASTOR IA
Castona is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its
age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has
teen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising
therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children’s Comfort —The Mother’s Friend.
GENUINE CASTOR IA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of _
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
_ ™ E CENTAUR COM RANV, NEW VO R K C ITV.
Crescent Beach, Owl’s Head, Maine
Come and try our real old fashioned New England lobster
steak and chicken dinners. Plenty of good, wholesome
foid at a reasonable price, Milk, cream and butter fron
orr dairy: Dancing and music by an orchestra. Keserva
tions now being booked for week-end and seasonal guest
Phone Rockland 425-4 tf25
R. N. NEWCOMB, Proprietor.
Ask Your Dealer for It
Those Light Flakey
Delano Potter & Co, s
WHY DON’T YOU?
Pure, Wholesome and
1 lb. Cans, 35c.
At a Probate Court held at Belfast, within and
for the County of Waldo, on the 9th day of
August, A. L). 1921.
Ella H. Libby of .Unity, widow of Nathan P.
Libby, laieof Unity, in said County of Waldo,
deceased, having presented a petition praying
that an allowance may be made to her out of
the personal estate of said deceased.
Ordered, That the said petitioner gives notice
to all persons interested by causing a copy of
this order to be published three weeks suc
cessively in The Repub'ican Journal, a news
paper published at Belfast, that they may ap
pear at a Probate Court, to be held at Belfast,
within and for said County, on the 13th day
of September, A. L), 1921, at ten of the clock
before noon, and show cause, if any they have,
why the prayer of said petitioner should not
ELLERY BOWDEN, Judge,
A true copy. Attest'
Chas. E. Johnson, Register.
At a Probate Court, held at Belfast, within
and for the County of Waldo, on the 9th
day of August, A. D. 1921.
Walter W. Shaw of Billerica, Mass,, heir
at law of the estate of John W. Shaw, late of
Charlestown, Mass., deceased, having present
ed a petition praying that Georgie E. Shaw of
Billerica, Massachusetts, or some other suit
able person be appointed administratrix of the
estate of said deceased in the State of Maine
without giving bond.
Ordered, That the said petitioner give notice
to all persons interested by causing a copy of
this order to be published three weeks succes
sively, in Thc Republican Journal, a newspaper
published in Belfast, that they may appear at a
Probate Court, to be held at Belfast, within
and for said County, oil the 13th day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1921, at ten of the clock before
noon, and show cause, if ary they hav**, why
the prayer of said petitioner should not be
ELLERY BOWDEN, Judge.
A true copy. Attest:
dH*8. E. Johnson. Register.
At a Probate Court held at Keltast, within and
for the County of Waldo, in vacation, on
the 16th day of August, A, D. 1921.
A certain instrument, purporting to be the
last will and testament of Leander M. Sar
gent, late of Searsport, in said County of Wal
do, deceased, having been presented for pro
bate with petition praying that said will be
allowed and that letters testamentary issue to
her, Mary G. Sargent, she being the executrix
named therein, without giving bond in accord
ance with the request of said testator as ex
pressed in said instrument.
Ordered, That notice be given to all per
sons interested by causing a copy of this
order to be published three weeks succes
sively in The Republican Journal, a news
paper published at Belfast, in said County,
that they may appear at a Probate Court, to be
held at Belfast, within and for said County,
on the second Tuesday of September next, at
ten of the clock before noon, and show cause,
if any they have, why the tame should not be
proved, approved and allowed.
ELLERY BOWDEN, Judge.
A true copy. Attest:
Chaste. Johnson, Register.
At a Probate Court held at Belfast, *
for the County of Waldo, on the ‘.r
August, A. D. 1921.
Myron F. Parker of Searsport, ad in;
tor of the estate of Delia M. Lowe.
Searsport, in said County of Waldo, .
having pr sented a petition praying
may be licensed to sell and convey at ,
private sale certain real estate situ
Searsport, in said County of W aldo, i
to said deceased and described in said t ■
Ordered, That the said petitioner g
to all persons interested by causing
this order to he published three week
siveiy in the Republican Journal, a i.. >
published at Belfast, that they may a. :
a Probate Court, to be held at Belfa.
and for said County, on the 13th da;
tember, A. D. 1921, at ten of the el. .
noon, and show cause, if any they ha
the prayer of said petitioner shoul
A true copy. Attest:
_ Chas. E. Johnson, 1.
At a Probate Court held at Belfast, *
for the County of Waldo, in vacn:
16th day of August, A. D. 1921.
Henrietta B. Woodoury, widow a:
law of the estate of Charles P. W ...
of Freedom, in said County of Waliio.
having presented a petition praying
the said Henrietta 15. W oodbury of
in said County of Waldo, or some .
able person, he appointed admiriisi
the estate deceased, without giving ii
Ordered, That the said petitioner ►
to ali persons interested by causing
this order to be published three week
siveiy in the Republican Journal, a
published at Belfast, that they may a.
I a Probate Court, to be held at Helfa?
; and for said County, on the 131 b da;
i tember, A. D. 1921, at ten of ti e c
j noon, and show cause, if any they I.
I the prayer of said petitioner shorn
A true copy, Attest:
Chas E. Johnson, t.
■ At a Probate Court held at Belfast, u
for the County of Waldo, in vacat;
19th day of August, A. D. 1921.
| John Barter, husband and heir-ai
I estate of Nora Barter, late of Best
t County of Suffolk, State of Massaclti
l ceased, having presented a petitu
! that the said John Barter of Bo*
, County of Suffolk, State of M.ssai
| some other suitable person, be apt •
ministrator of the estate of said dec
i Ordered, That the said petitioner gi
i to all persons interested by causing
this order to be published three v>
I cessively in the Republican Jourm.:.
i paper published at Belfast, that the.
! pear at a Probate Court, to be held
! within and for said County, on the ]..
j September, A. D. 1921, at len of the
fore noon, and show cause, if any '
why the prayer of said petitioner
ELLERY BOW DEN
A true copy, Attest:
Chas. E. Johnson, R
To the Inhabitants of tti
In the County of Waldo,State
You are hereby notified that t e i
REGISTRATION will be in sessioi.
I and correct the VOTIinG LISTS of
i Belfast on the five secular days pr
I twelfth day of September, 1921.
i of Registration will be in session 1
i the forenoon to one in the afternoo
I three in the afternoon to five in the
! and from seven to nine in the after
i ceive evidence touching the quali
| voters therein and to revise and corn
( ing lists, anil on the last of said s<
to verify and correct, said lists a
. plete and close up itH records i *■ ■
j sions. On the last of said secul ■
j five o’clock in the afternoon, ve;
I of said votinur lists shall he delivi :
I Clerk of said City of Belfast and a re« -
j therefor, except that on the last of
I devoted to registration and on tin la-t
days devoted to the records as abi»v.
sions shall close at five o’clock in
noon, but no names shall be added
en from said lists after live o'en -k
afternoon of the last of said days dt'
registration as above.
Board of Registration of Voters of
By WM. A. MASON, Cha
This is to give public notice i '
wife, Lida Mavhew, lett my bom
out cause and I forbid all persons y :
ing her credit in any form on my
as I shall pay no bills she may cun
after she left our home July 17, l^1-'1
Winterport, Maine, Aug. 26, 1621
Sw85* CHARLES EDMOND Mao'It
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