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Miss Arlene Curtis of Portland is vis iting her sister, Mrs. C. Sumner Small. The Misses Thelma and Lyndell Smith of Brewer are guests of Mrs. James H. Duncan. Ralph Tupper returned W ednesday from a i shing trip down the bay with an ex c llent catch. Thomas Grinnell, who was operated upon Friday at the Tapley hospital, is gaining rapidly. Harry McCaBlin returned Tuesday from a visit of two weeks with relatives in Brookline, Mass. Steamer Ripogenus, Captain Saunders, arrived Sunday "with coal for the Great Northern Paper Co. Rev. Charles H. McElhiney returned to Madison Friday, after spending his vacation in Searsport. Miss Myra Herrick of Southwest Har bor arrived Thursday amj is at the home of Mrs. A. J. Nickerson. Mis. Lincoln Colcord returned Tuesday from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Car ver in Locust Valley, L. I. The Misses Margaret Miller and Bea trice Boyd returned to New York Tuesday after a visit with Miss Harriette Erskine. Mr. and Mrs. Amos D. Carver arrived Tuesday from Locust Valley, L. I., and are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Col cord. Mrs. Leon White and two children re turned to Bangor Thursday after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Trundy. I D. S Simpson. Clarence Simpson and Miss Florence Goodwin of Dixmont were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Amos Simpson on Sunday. Mrs. Wilfred Nichols, who was operated upon at the Tapley hospital Monday, is making a good recovery, and is able to see friends. Mr. and Mrs. Edson Fletcher and sons, John, Joseph and Maurice, returned on Thursday from a visit with relatives in East Dixmont. Mrs. Hill Rogers, who is spending the summer at Castine, was the guest of Mrs. Ellen and Miss Louise D. Leib Tuesday and Wednesday. The Misses Virginia McGown and Mar tha Grinnell gave a corn roast on the shore Tuesday evening, entertaining a number of friends. Dr. and Mrs. William Rice, who have been guests at Brookside for the past month, left Wednesday by auto for tbeir home in Malden, Mass. J Wistar Evans of Philadelphia and Mason Barlow and son Mason of New York arrived Tuesday by auto to join Mrs. Evans and children at the Meyers bouse. Mr. and Mrs. Dana Dutch and son Dana left Wednesday with Dr. ancj Mrs. William Rice for a motor trip to the White Moun tains before returning to their borne in Wahan, Mass. Mrs. Leon Cobbett and daughters Elsie and Dorothy, who spent the summer with Mrs. Cobbett’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Smith, left Saturday for their home in Brockton, Mass. A party including Capt. and Mrs. D. C. Nichols, Mrs. A. T. Whittter, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. McElhiney and Poland Darl ing motored to Bar Harbor Thursday re turning the same day. Miss Ruth Bean,who spent the summer as the guest of heraunt, Mrs. A E.Trundy, left for hei home in Presque iMe Thursday lor a brief visit before returning to her studies at Howard Seminary. Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Gilkey, Mrs. C. E. Adams, Mrs. Livona Williams ana the Misses Faustina Harding and Edith Wil liams, returned Friday lroin a motor and camping trip to Ripogenus. Mrs. Albert Rice and daughters Thelma and Virginia, who have been for the past month the guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. Renfrew Wilson, left Monday for their home in Framingham, Mass. The new band stand is completed and is a fine looking structure. It has been painted white with green lattice-work, and when equipped with seats and elec tric lights, will be ready for use. George Pettee of Sharon, Mass., who is spending a few weeks at his summer home on the Shore Road, broke his right arm Sunday while cranking his car. The fracture was reduced by Dr. Eugene D. Tapley of Belfast. Mrs. Margaret Inman, who spent the summer in Presque Isle, returned recent ly and is at the home of Miss Hannah Colcord. Miss Mary Inman, R. N., who graduated recently from the' Beverly Hospital, is her guest. Mrs. Mary Crocker, who has been for several weeks the guest of her daughter, Mrs. I H. Havener, has returned to her home in Bucksport, accompanied by her granddaughter, Mary Havener, who will be her guest for a week. Mr. and Mrs. Bryant and Miss Doro thy Bryant, who have been the guests of Mrs. Charles Colcora, left Satqrday for their home in Framingham, Mas|. They were accompanied as far as Tbomaston by Mrs. Colcord, who will visit friends there. Mrs. Simon Fraser, who was operated upon recently at Dr. Tapley’s hospital in Belfast, is now convalescent. Mr. Fra ser and son Earl, who spent the past three weeks as guests of Mr. aud Mrs. Amos Simpson, left Tuesday for their home in Easton. f Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur R. Blodgett re- | cently entertained James Caluerwood and Mrs. Beck, of Milton, Mass., Mrs. Dora Sanborn and Mr and Mrs. C. 13. Adams of Camden, Mrs. Don C. Rey nolds of Mattawamkeag and Miss Lula Stiles of Portland. Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Adams were the guests of Mrs. Ellen L. Leib and Miss Louise D. Leib over the week-end, leav ing Tuesday by auto for South Berwick, where they will visit Mrs. Adams’ par ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Burleigh, before returning to ther home in North Adams, Mass. Mrs. Ralph Tupper of Jacksonville, Florida, entertained on Monday after noon at her summer home, “Driftwood,” on Pleasant Point, in honor of her house guest, Mrs. William Tupper of Jackson ville. The guests brought needlework, and the afternoon was most pleasantly spent. Ice cream and cake were served. Mrs. Dana Dutch and Miss Harriette Erskine gave a sailing party Monday in honor of their house guests, the'Misses Sawyer, Miller and Boyd of New York. There were 15 guests and the trip was made in the Conary boat. Landings were made at Castine and at Vv arren’s Land ing on Islesboro. A picnic dinner was served at the latter place. The day was ideal and the affair was much enjoyed. Mrs. Andrew McGown of Worcester, Mssb., entertained on Tuesday afternoon at her cottage on Pleasant Point for the benefit of the Carver Memorial library. Seven tables were filled for the game and the highest score was made by Mrs. J. W. Black, who received a box of ata PIPELESS CLARION FURNACE The Modern Simplifier of the Heating Problem Purchasers are enthusiastic over the Quantity of Heat received from the small amount of Fuel con sumed. One will give your home a welcoming atmosphere. WOOD & BISHOP CO. BANGOR, MAINE Established 1839 SOLD BY W. A. HALL, BELFAST CHIROPRACTIC For STOMACH TROUBLE DAVIS & STURM Palmer School Graduate Chiropractors. 80 Main, St., Belfast, Me. Office hours—9 to 11 a. m , Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. tionery as a prize, the consolation, a box of blackberries, went to Miss Jessie N ckerson. Ice cream and cakes were served. Since the departure of Dr. S. L. Fair child, who practiced here for ten years, Searsport has been without a resident physician, so it is a matter of general satisfaction that Dr. Raymond Clark, recently of Deer Isle, has located here. Dr. Clark trained at Bowdoin Medical School and comes highly recommended. Dr. and Mrs. Clark arrived from Deer Isle Thursday with their household goods and moved at once into the Fairchild house in Main street. An automobile accident occurred Sat urday morning at about 10 o’clock in the eastern village, but a few yards from where Mrs. Helen Colcord was terribly injured in an accident about two weeks ago. Tom Grinnell, son of Wm. E. Grin nell, proprietor of Grinnell’s Inn, was drivmg a Cadillac car, with his younger brother Fred and Carl Sawyer in the back seat. When about opposite the resi dence of Capt. Amos Nichols, the steer ing gear broke and the car becoming un manageable, struck a telegraph pole with such force that the back part was torn from the front. The two younger boys were thrown out and injured. Carl sus tained a slight concussion of the brain and was badly cut and shaken up. He was taken into Capt. Nichols’ home and Doctors A. A. and Arthur Jackson called. The boy was seriously hurt but will re cover. Fred Grinnell was badly cut and bruised but not seriously injured. Tom Grinnell escaped with bruises. Carl is the son of C. O. Sawyer, of the C. O. Sawyer Hardware Co, The entertainment given in Union Hall Tuesday evening by the girls of the Kanetota Campfire Group, under the di rection of their guardian, Mrs. James H. Duncan, was a very successful affair, and about $50 was taken, one-half the proceeds to be given to the high school library fund; the other half to go towarp camp-fire expenses. The gins showed careful training and a good deal of tal ent. The younger girls of the gronp presented Cherries, a very amusing little one-act comedy, including Frances Rog ers, Martha Duncan, Minerva Gray, Dor othy Bell, Isabelle Ciosson and Ellen Frame in its cast. The play went with out a hitch. Not a Man in the House, in two acts, was played by Christine Eames, Isabelle Ciosson, Ruth Bean, Anne Doris Rogers and Frances Rogers. At the last moment a real man appeared in the person of the policeman (I red Small). Isabe le Ciosson and Frances Rogers in the character parts deserve special mention. Christine Eames was a very dignified and imposing Maria Bings. All of the parts were happily cast and well acted. The local hits were amusing and the two plays were cleverly introduced by Gladys Rose and Dorothy Bell. Lorna Blanchard and Gladys Rose played a piano duet which was pleasingly rendered and well received. Isabel Frame gave a gypsy dance and a Greek dance, in costume, both of which greatly pleased the audience. Miss Harriet Roulstone accompanied. The Greek costume, a clinging white robe with gar lands of green vines, war. especially be coming and the dance was exceedingly graceful. Loma Blanchard’s piano solo was splendidly rendered. On Wednes day evening the entertainment was re peated in Knyvetta Hall, Park, one-half the proceeds going toward the piano fund. On this occasion the cast was as sisted by Miss Lyndell Smith of Brewer, who did a graceful toe dance. FOUR’S MILLS Capt. O. A. Wade returned to Hart ford, Conn, last week. Several in this vicinity attended tha fair in Waldo last Monday. Mrs. Higgins of Knox is visiting her son, Arthur Higgins and family. Mr. Snow of Caribou, who bought the Pearl Brook farm, has moved his family here. The annual school picnic was held at the hall last Friday. About fifty were in attendance. Mr. and Mrs. Stilman Flood have moved to the place they recently bought of O. L. Wentworth. Mrs. J. A. Hartshorn and her grand daughter, Helen Rolerson, visited friends in Lincolnville last week. The school began last Tuesday with Miss Todd of Caribou as teacher. She boards with Mrs. Stella Flood. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wilson have en tertained the past two weeks, Mrs. Wil son’s sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. James Esty of Newton Centre, Mass., also their daughters, Miss Hazel of Bos ton, Miss Evelyn of Augusta and Mrs. Ethel Smith and two sons of Greenville. Their son Howard arrived home last Sat urday. Mrs. Ira M. Cobe left Saturday for New York, where she will spend the winter. She was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hoffman of Chicago, who have been guests at Hillside Farms. Mr. Cobe remained a few days to close the house. Mr. and Mrs. Snelling Salter Robinson, whose wedding took piece in Belfast, Aug. 20th, left Wednesday for their new home in Cleveland, after a few days’ visit with the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Flanders, at Cedar Hedges. mr. James randel. Mr. James Randel, a former Belfast citizen, died *ug. 31st at his home in Santa Ana, Calif. With his family he made the trip to California about a year ago by auto trom this city, where he had lived about ten years. He liked Califor nia, but planned to eventually return to Belfast, where he had many friends. He was born in Springfield, Vt., 62 years ago, the son of Smith K. and Eveline (Henry) Randel. The greater part of his life was spent in Worcester, Mass. He had been in ill health for some time and his death was not sudden. His wife, for merly Miss Emelda Patterson of Belfast, one daughter, Mrs. Maurice D. Towle of this city, three sons, James A. of Port-' land, Oregon, Roy S. and George H. of Santa Ana, one brother, George H. Ran del of Fitchburg, Mass., and two sisters, Mrs. Oscar Weston of Fitchburg and Mrs. Abigail Wetherbee of White River Junction, Vt., also two grandchildren, Evelyn and Richard Towle of this city survive him. It is probable that the in terment will be made in California for the present and later his remains will be brought to the Randel family lot in Springlield, Vt. MkS. SARAH E. JOHNSON. Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Johnson died at the Waldo County Hospital Aug. 30th af ter a brief illness with pneumonia follow ing a long period of failing in mental and physical strength. She was born in No bleboro Sept., 1835, the daughter of Na thaniel and Roxanna (Moody) Simmons. The family moved to Belfast in 1847 and she was married to Frederick Stevens Johnson of Belfast Aug. 30, 1858. They lived in Idaho several years, where Mr. Johnson was engaged in the mill busi ness. Later they bought a farm at Poor’s Mills and he conducted a Hour and grist mill as long as his health permitted. They then moved to this city and bought what was known as the Newell Mansfield house on Franklin street, where he died. Ihis left Mrs. Johnson without relatives nearer than nieces and nephews and she became a life member at the Belfast Home for Aged Women. She had a very modest and refined nature and enjoyed the respect of all who knew her. During her active years she was a consistent member of the Baptisi church. The fu neral took place Thursday afternoon at the Home with her pastor, Rev. George C. Sauer, officiating. The interment was in Morrill. brooks Several auto parties from here were in Etna Sunday. Miss Helen Crockett was the guest of her father, Mr. Pearl Crockett, several days recently. Merton L. Fogg, Jr., had the misfor tune to break his wrist while cranking an auto recently. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Waning and little son Leroy spent Sunday with her moth er, Mrs. Allie Crockett. Miss Mabel Johnson of Lewiston is spending a vacation with relatives and friends in Jackson and Brooks. Miss Faustena Roberts of Augusta is spending a short vacation with her par ents, Mr. F. K. Roberts and family. Mrs. F. A. Merritt has just returned ! from Boston where she has purchased a ! fall line of fall and winter millinery. L. T. Dunham, Supt. of Schools, an nounces the following teachers for the school year beginning Sept. 12: Princi pal, Carl A. Legrow, Portland; Assist ant, Miss Coughlin, Brewer; Commer cial, Miss Bashier, Brewer; Junior High, Miss Watt, Lubec; Intermediate, Miss Martin, Oldtown; Primary, Miss Patjter son, Knox and Mrs. J. W. Hobbs, B rooks. BROOKS BRANCH Christine A. Jones, Manager Pays 2 Per Cent Interest on checking accounts. There is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and for years it was supposed to be incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pronounced it incurable. Catarrh is a local disease, greatly influenced by constitutional con ditions and therefore requires constitu tional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Medi cine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional remedy, is taken internally and acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of the System. One Hundred Dollars reward is offered for any case that Hall’s Catarrh Medicine fails to cure. Send for circu lars and testimonials. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Hall’s Family PillB for constipation. Mr. Ernest Penney is working in the 1 corn factory at Liberty. TO THE PEOPLE OF MAINE: IT is with supreme delight I announce to the people of Maine that MR GLEDH1LL of New York, one of the most successful and widely known woolen and worsted manufacturers of America, has assumed the Presidency of The Lincoln Worsted Company and the affairs of this company will have the great advantage of his per sonal attention in the future. This will be welcome news to the many stock holders of THE LINCOLN WORTSED COMPANY, and as the success of any business depends upon its management, the fact that Eli Gledhill has assumed active control of this Company will in dicate greater security and prosperity to our stockholders. While recently in New York 1 met many ot Mr. Gledhili’s large customers and through him learned that several are ready to contract for the first year’s output of our factorv at prices that ought to mean a most handsome mar gin of profit. The product of Wr. Gledhili’s other mills is already sold to the limit for next spring’s delivery, and New York dealers are anxious to have our mill in operation at the earliest date possible to provide worsteds for the heavy weight season. With our goods going into the sales rooms ot Mr. Gledhill, with his reputa tation for goods of quality and of popu lar designs, widely demonstrated by the products of the Mystic Manufacturing Company’s mills at Mystic, Connecticut: the Lockwood Mills, Ashway, Rhode Island; the Old Colony Mills at Sanger vilie, Maine, and Rochester, N. H., we shall at once have the prestige of his skillful designing and manufacturing ability. Therefore, with such men at the head of the Lincoln worsted COMPANY, the people of Maine can well feel proud of its first STATE WIDE FAC TORY. Many of our brightest men in Maine are publicly proclaiming the wisdom of our slogan: “keep Maine’s money and Maine’s sons in Maine,” but, to these estimable gentlemen let me good natur edly suggest that oratory will not BUILD MAINE FACTORIES. Let US not preach the necessity ot these wise moves for Maine’s welfare while we withhold our own money and wait for‘‘George to do it.” To my eloquent friends who are booming Maine with their rhetoric only let me say that many ot you are able to come over with some cash and I ask you to boom Maine in a substantial way viz:—buy stock now in the Lin coln Worsted Company, and help build Maine’s splendid and newest worsted factory. Subscribe now that this mill may get to running early and afford employment to men and women who are now idle and looking ahead to a winter of unemployment and distress. You may not realize it, but every month that you can save in getting this plant into operation by subscribing now, instead of waiting, means that many hundreds of dollars every month may be saved in profits for the stock holders. Worsted prices are high and we must start manufacturing while these extra good prices prevail. Again, I say most frankly to the peo ple of Maine, if under these conditions, the moneyed people as well as the big officeholders and business men of this State will not take hold and boom this enterprise 1 think they had better stop talking and do nothing. When I think for three years, since the first State Chamber of Commerce meeting was held in Augusta, and talked about new industries so forcibly, that Lincoln is the only town to respond and that these very people who talked most have not invested a cent in the firs; project to boom Maine, it disappoints and almost disgusts me, r I love my native State and want to do everything possible for her. However, if the people who have lived here ALL THEIR LIVES AND HAVE BEEN SUC CESSFUL don’t care to do their share in booming Maine why should a few con tinue? We will give a demonstration in Lin coln of what can be done the same as we did in Sangerville, will have one ot the finest worsted mills in the country, and one of the most economical to operate. Now, Mr. Booster for Maine and Citizens, think this over seri ously and realize what an opportunity the people of this State have to increase the population by industrial develop ment, utilizing our water powers and put Maine where it should be. But, a certain few cannot do it alone, it re quires the united effort of all. I know from experience it can be done in Maine as it is dene in other States. It is true, freight rates are high, but, that i is nothing compared with the other savings, in the wav of power, etc. What we need to put Maine where sh e belongs industrially, is co-operation and financial support. Are you ready to do your part, or do you want to let things stand as they have for the past one hundred years? ! don’t believe the people of this State want to sec Maine slumber for another century. Now, let’s work together and hoom Maine industrially or STOP TALKING about it, for if we don’t go ahead now we will be a joke all over New England. It is of no avail for the capitalist and large business men to say they cannot invest now because at this particular time many of the wealthy people are in vesting in enterprises in other States, instead of helping to boom their own. and I believe that they cannot criticise the stability of this enterprise consider ing the men who are behind it. If you care to be on the honor roll of helping Maine send in the coupon today, as tht quicker The Lincoln Worsted Company project is completed so much the quick er will another one be started in Main and it may be in your own town. L. J. COBURN, Vice President Lincoln Worsted Co., Lincoln, Me THE LINCOLN WORSTED CO., Lincoln, Maine, Gentlemen: Being desirous of helping boom the State of Maine in a practical way and without any obli gation upon my part, I would like to receive in formation on the 8 percent accumulative pre ferred stock with the bonus of common which you are oft', ring. Address... Town. Local Manager, Belfast, George Venue, General Delivery. LOCATED FRO* COAST TO COAST TheBenefitSloies WANTED Any person who is a tea drinker and hard to suit or dissatisfied with the tea they use at present, to pay us a visit, We are TEA & COFFEE SPECIAL IS’S. Th'S is our business We import and sell direct to YOU through our OWN STORES. Our large buying cower and direct distribution insures you the best quality at a low price Blended by experts and vacuum Cleaned Years ef exoerience in supplying our thousands of cus tomers, insures your getting Your Teas in the best condition. You can g,t THE TEA YOU LIKE AT THE PRICE YOU LIKE AT OUR STORE, 25c. to 59c. lb. tsggg Sweet Nut 26% 1 MARGARINE DIRECT IMPORTING CO 10 Main St., Kelfast, Maine. Stores also: PITTSFIELD.CAMDEN.ROCKLAND “EVERYTHING GUARANTEED” Postage Prepaid on §1.00 Mail Orders, Except on Sugar. _ FOR SALE Emerson Piano, Violin, Double String Bass, complete set of Orchestra Drums (new last April), stove suitable for hall or store. All of these things will be sold at a bargain. Write or call at E. S. TOWNSEND’S, 2w36* 17 Northport Avenue, City. PUMPING OUTFIT FOR SALE Two and one-half H. P. International Gas Engine, Pump and Pumping Jack— good as new. Price right. Call on G. G. ABBOTT, 36tf Hayford Block, Belfast, Maine. TO LEI SMALL TENEMENT, live minutes’ walk from down town. Man and wife, no children. Apply at Journal Office. BELFAST PRICE CURRENT. I Corrected Weekly for The Journal. PRODUCE MARKET Apples, bush $1 00 Beans, pea, 6 Beans, y. e., 10 butter, 45a50 Cheese, ^0 Chicken, 5 Duck, ^5 Egifs, 10 Fowl, 35 Geese, 32 RETAIL PRICE Beef, corned, 35a38 Butter salt, 18a32 Corn, 88 Cracked corn, 88 Corn meal, 88 Cheese, 28 Cotton seed, 2 75 Cranberries, 00 Clover seed, 32a35 Flour, 10 40a 14 00 H. G. seed, 5 00 Lard, 18 I PAID PRODUCER Hay, |25 00 Lamb, 25 Mutton, 20 Potatoes, 1 25a 1 50 Round Hog, 12 Straw, 15 00a20 00 Turkey, 26a32 Veal, 20a22 Wood, hard, 11 00 Wood, soft, 8 00 RETAIL MARKET Lime, 2 20 Oats, 62 Oat Meal, 5 Onions, 6 Oil, kerosene, 18a 19 Pollock, 8 Pork, 19 Rye meal, 8 Shorts, 1 65 Sugar, 7 1 2 Salt, T. I., bus. 1 25 Sweet potatoes, 6 The corn factory at Liberty opened Aug. 29. There has been quite a large acreage planted and with the hot, dry summer business is rush ing. After the corn is ^aken care of apples will be canned. _ MARRIED. Brown-Hall In Belfast, Aug. 31 by Rev. D Brackett, Warren E. Brown of Swanville and Miss Eva Ellen Hall of Belfast. Merriam-Wentworth. In Morrill, Aug. 30, by ,Rev. Nathan Hunt, Victor Ivan Merriam of Lowell, Mass., and Miss' Georgia Eva Wentworth of Waldo. PERRY-PRATT. In Boston, Sept. 1, Adrian Wilson Perry of Malden and Mar jorie Pratt of Boston. DIED. PEAVEY. In Monroe, Aug. 21, Carl Wright Peavey, aged 42 years, 4 months and 10 days. PERKINS. In Belfast, Sept. 5, Henri etta, daughter of Elmer W. and Caroline Whiting Perkins, aged 1 month and 4 davs. Phillips. In South Belfast, Sept. 5, Mrs. Elizabeth M. Phillips, aged 73 years and 29 days. Resident Representative WANTED to cover coming fair in this town, with fastest selling automotive ac cessory on the market. 100 precent profit. SOc. article. Presto Sparker Mfg. Co., 306 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. SPECIAL NOTICE Commencing Monday, Sept. 12th, we will sell RINSO at the following prices for one week: 1 Package, .... 7 cents 4 Packages, .... 27 “ 16 “ .... $1.00 Call and see the free demonstration. A. A. HOWES & CO. ANNOUNCEMENT l have MOVED to Hayford Block, Church Street, and I solicit v patronage in the sale of Real Estate and Timberlands. New catalogues iu~ coming out I need a few low priced farms on or near the salt water to con. piete my list. Telephone or write me and 1 will be glad to call and see your place costs you nothing to list your property. We receive our commission when we make the sale. Telephone 297-11. WITH THE CHAPIN FARM ACENCY, BOSTON,' MASS. G. G. ABBOTT, Hayford Block, Church St., Belfast BATTERY SERVICE Harry Walker, - - Electrician at The Banks’ Garage Repairing and Winter Storage. Studebaker Car' CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank a.ll of our friends and neighbors, including all at the Hospital, who were kind to us in our late bereave ment. Also the Rebekah and Knights of Pythias Lodges and all who sent flowers. Albert p. Colson and Daughter Louise, MR. and MRS. WALLACE SHAW and Family, MR. and MRS. HENRY G. PETTEE and Family., Agents Wanted We want a lady or gentlemau agent handle city trade in Belfast and other cant cities. This is a wonderful opr' tunity as you will retail the genuine .1 t' Watkins’ Products, including Watki Cocoanut Oil, Shampoo, Garda Face Pow der, Fruit Drinks and over 137 other prod ucts. Write today for free sample and particulars. The j. R. Watkins’ Com pany, 68, New York, N. Y. 4w30* I '