Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
^VOLUME 04. N<>. li>. "\iy _BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY. MAY 11, 19‘22._FIVE CENTS ^ • the churches A. the Uoiversalist church next Sun A* ,„r„in4 there will be preaching ser if T the Daator, Rev. Wm Vaughan, ^day school at noon. All cordially “"ted to these services. UvrltODIST CHURCH. People’s Meth .Mt Cl lurch. Kev. Charles W. Martin, itor parsonage. No. 7 Court St.; tele . ‘>1111 Sunday morning service "In 45 “ Sunday school. 12 n. Kvenmg .. at 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Kursday, evening at 7.30. THF FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH. Rev e C. Sauer, pastor; residence. 13 21? Telephone 123 11. Sabbath ser A at 10-45 ami 7:30; Bible school at i Young People's Hour, 6:30; evening ^•Mothers’ Day” will be observed by church Sunday with appropriate ser ies There will be a delegatio i from .Ladies’ Auxiliary of ihe Sous of Vet •ans, and other bodies present. the evening service, • The Great others of the World,’’will be the theme. rov Green, cornetist, Miss Ldna M. ankins and olhers will participate in ,e musical program. The public is cor i,\|y invited. rhurch engagements and opportunities a service: Monday afternoon and even l5 uroup meetings for boys; W ednesday Sfioon, the Sewing Circle will meet the home of Mrs. Sauer, Cedar St, orua rehearsal, Wednesday evening in e vestry; Thursday afternoon, at 4 clock Camp Fire Girls with Mrs. Bail r in the vestry; Thursday evening, id week service, subject, "llezekiah ads the People back to God,” 2 Cliron., i- Friday afternoon, 4 o’clock, Boys’ len air supper at the camp; 7 30, Young ■oples’ social in the vesiry; Saturday ormng, hikes and ball games for the iys under Scout leadership; Friday unday next week, Y. M. C. A. County oys’ Convention in our city; Wednes iy, May 31, Uncolu Baptist Associa on, Rockport. The Federated Church: Rev. Vv. F. term, minister; residence, 26 High reet; telephone, 86-4; Sunday morning rvice at IU.45; sermon topic, ‘‘Mothers id Homes." Sunday School at twelve, llowing the preaching service. All are rdially invited. "Here let no man be ranger.” “Whosoever thou art that iterest this church, leave it not without prayer lor thyself, for him who minis ra, and for those who worship here." According to the New York Evening ost, a recent inquirer into what the col iges are doing and not doing for those equenting them, apportions the etfec »l inlluences in education in the ratio ive per cent to the college, twenty to leghool, and seventy-live to the home. Dr. Alfred E. Stearns, Headmaster of lillipa Academy, Andover, Mass., said aaidiress before the New Y'ork Yale ut: “It is very difficult to get young Dple to church or under its influence len the parents stay away and scoff at i church.Gentlemen, this is all ant to leave with you, that if you ex it your boys of the coming generation be the kind of men you would have :m be, then it is for you to prove that j want to help, and to re establish old ndards of morality to whidh your boys l anchor. If necessary, be willing to ke a little sacrifice, as our parents did : us, that we might be bigger and bet T, in order that they may enjoy what i enjoy us the result of those same sac ices on toe part of our elders." The influence of the home on the life [ the child is not questioned, it is uni ■rsally admitted. The home atmosphere the one native to the child throughout le most receptive years. As life is pre mted there to the child, so will it be en while life lasts. Happy is he who irries through life memories of Sunday renmg singing, when the hearts, hand id voices of the family circle joined for ihoui in giving happy and hearty ex essiou to the best aspirations of life! ippy is she who remembers, when the ward way seem barren and sunless, tvhe broad road to nothingness and gbt invites with its tragic gaiety, a ime wherein she was surrounded with unselfish love, where faith, ‘I prayer, touching the common mn /a daily life w re welcome and fam??/ themes of thought and speech! Such memories are like strong arms that lift the weary traveller and carry him over the deep, steep place, to set him drwn in safety on the other side. Happy are the fathers and mothers who are s riving to make such homes; happy are the children who breathe that air! MRS J P. TaLIAFURRO, The Florida Times-Union of May 4th, has the following obituary of a prominent summer resident of Belfast; Mrs. Mil licenl Jessie Taliaferro, beloved wife of James P. Taliaferro, entered into life eternal on Wednesday morning May 3, shortly before noon Mrs Taliaferro was the daughter of Mr. William Jarvis Hardy and Mrs Anna Trueblood Hardy o.f Norfolk, Va., where she was born, and where she was married to Mr. Taliaferro fifty years ago on the fifteenth day of November last. Jackson ville having been their home during their entire married life. V. ..V». ***••*• ‘j ..m beside her husband, are herchildren, Mrs. Archer Stanford llubbird and Mrs. Ed ward Wool Lane, and her grandchildren, James Taliaferro Lane and Edward Wood Lane, Jr., all of this city. With the death of Mrs Taliaferro, there is removed from this community one of its noblest and most prominent charac ters. To a personality of rare beauty and ele gance there was added a grace and charm of manner, which was the outward ex pression of a loving heart and of unfailing clurity. Representing, as she did, the finest type of Christian womanhood, living as she did under the influence of a quiet and steadfasttfaith, an l a perfect trust in God, Bhe made that influence felt in upholding, by word and example, the purest tradi tions of family ami social life and left tor herfamily and friends a noble example of devotion to the things that are held to be high and true among men. Throughout a painful illness endured with patience and courage, her thoughts and words constantly turned to the com fort of her Christian faith that had su stained her through life and gave her peace at its end. To those who knew and loved her she was beautiful in her life and in death that beauty has not departed from her “Death hides, but he cannot divide, Thou art but on Christ’s other side. Thou art with Christ, and Christ with me And thus united still are we!” CAMP DEVENS TRAINING CAMP. Application blanks can now be obtain ed tor the second Civilian Training camp to be held at Camp Devens, August 1st to 31st, for young men between the ages of seventeen and twenty-five, who are American citizens and physically quali fied to take the training. Those who wish to attend should apply to Milton M. GrifTin, Rockland, Maine, who will send application blanks and full information. There should be little delay in sending be cause no registrations will be considered after May 31st. The Government sup plies the regular army uniforms, arms and ammunition, and those who are se lected for training and all expenses tor travel and food will be paid, GRAN 1 ANNIVERSAK.Y AT LIBERTY The Liberty schools at the village hon ored tlie’lOOth anniversary of the birth of President Ulysses S. Grant with program as follows: Address by Mr. Joseph Beck, the prin cipal; flag raising by Harry Crockett of the graduating class, assisted by Frankie Wyman; pledge by the school, “I pledge allegiance to my flag and to the Republic for which it stands. One nation indivis ible, with liberty and justice for all.” Grammar school in charge ot Miss Clara Edwards: Poem on Grant, Etta Moody; Military Career of Grant, Gertrude Ludwick; Life i of Grant as President, Mildred Higgins; i ^jnmrks, L. C. Morse; America, school. MRS. JtlNNIE STEVENS PUSHOR The sudden transition to the higher life of Mrs. Jennie S. Pushor, wife of Lewis Pushor and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Stevens of Unity, casts a shadow of sadness and regret over the entire community and town in which she lived. Mrs. Pushor was seriously ill only a few days when a surgical operation was considered her only chance of Jife. The operation was performed on Monday, Feb. 20, and the following day her death occurred. She leaves besides her hus band and parents a little boy, aged one and one half years, also one brother, Maurice Stevens of Waterville. Jennie was a general favorite with all and had many friends who will regret to learn of her sudden death. Funeral services were held at her home by Rev. Thomas Martin of Brooks. The many beautiful floral tributes from her relatives and friends expressed the high esteem in which she was held. Her age was 33 years. Much sympathy is extended her husband and parents in the untimely loss of one who endeared herself to many by her sympathetic and genial nature. Faithful and industrious in her home and family she will be greatly missed. It seems indeed sad that one so m ich need ed and in the morning of life should be taken from the earth, but a wiser hand than ours pours out this portion for our lips to drink, and so Wre cannot say, and we will not say, That she is dead, she is just away. C. B. C. MKS. LUCIUS H. DUNCAN. Mrs. Lucius H Duncan passed away at her home on Camden street, April 25, 1922, after an illness of nearly three weeks of pneumonia. She had been in failing health for several years and although a great sufferer at times, she was ever cheerful and patient. Mr. Duncan was in her 82nd year. She was born in Linco nville, reb 9 1841 and spent the lirst 61 years of her life there, coming to Rockland to reside 20 years ago. She was married to Mr. Duncan March 20, 1859, and their long life of companionship has been one of deep devotion. Their only child Myra Jones died in 1902, leaving two children, Mrs. Sumner Perry and Lucius Jones, to whom Mrs. Duncan gave a mother’s lo\e and care and will be deeply mourned by them Her home meant all to her, and she was dearly loved by all who knew her, she was ever ready to cheer and comfort either young or old. The beautiful floral tri butes showed the high esteem in which she was held. She is survived by her hus band, one sister, Mrs. James Achorn of Camden and two grandchildren, Mrs. Sumner Perry and Lucius E. Jones of this city. The funeral services were held Thursday P. M., from the late residence on Camden street, Rev. John M. Ratcliff officiating. The burial was in Achorn cemetery —Knox Messenger. CITY POINT Mrs. Alice Cresseyand son, Hazen who spent the winter in Providence, R. I., have returned to their home here. Mrs. L. W. Pearson, who has been in poor health for the past two years is being treated by a chiropractor and there is al ready a marked improvement in her con dition. Mrs. Edw. Ireland, who recently under went an operation at the Waldo County hospital for a pleuritic condition of the lung following influenza, has returned to her home here and is slowly regaining her strength. The roads in this district are in remark ably good condition. The road machine was in operation during the latter part of April. The troublesome ledge in the City Point woods has been blasted out, making a great improvement in what has always been considered a dangerous bit of road for the automobile traffic. Ralph I. Morse, Mrs. Bertha Robbins and Miss Idella Rnowlton of Belfast were in Liberty Tuesday to attend the funeral service of Mrs. John P. Sanford. High School Prize Speaking IN THE ARMORY * i FRIDAY NIGHT, MAY 12,1922 This Bank has given Cash Prizes for j several years—three each for the boys and girls. Every Citizen should be present, and thus show his interest in the Schools, and stimu late the Ambition of the Students. Our Schools are the Foundation of Good Citizenship, Efficiency and Economy Fill- the Armory Full _<POt,rrinAI. M)VF.RTISEMENT>_ Letter to the Voters of Waldo County By H. C. Buzzell, Esq., of Belfast, Republican Candidate for Nomination for State Senator, Waldo County. TO THE VOTERS OF WALDO COUNTY: On the 19th day of next month you will all hive an opportunity to vote in the June primary election, as it is called, at which time a Republican candidate for State Senator will be nominated. I am one of the two Republican candiJates that respectfully asks for considera tion and support at the polls Itis generally known th it I was born in Waldo County, in the good town of Monroe, forty four years ago, and for the pist twenty odd years have been actively engaged in the practice of law, and during this tune hive served my home city of Belfast as Representative to the State Legislature for the last three regular sessions, having served on some of 'he most important committees, such as the judiciary twice, legal alfursonce, committee o 1 reference o; bills, redistricting, etc. In politics I have always been a Republican and belong to several secret socie ties, but will not enumerate them as I do not wish to press my candidacy for this high office because of fraternal affl ictions. I feel and believe that pastservic-, faithfully performed, as representative, my legislative, experience, and the resu ts o >tu », tspeik for, themselves; these, ,with purpose and ability! to further serve my county and State, shou'd be taken seri ously into consideration by the voters of this county in making a selection .of their nominee for State Senator Some candidates claim, and truthfully so, that they are candidates for office because of the almost irresistible demands of a multitude of Iriends, who will not in any event tike no for an answer, hut hardly so with me, for I am a candidate for State Senator because of the suggestion of several oi m friends, because of the desire of others of my friends, that L try for this office, and because of the honor and the genuine pleasure it v^puld give me to be State Senator, and to give to my county ana State the best of the ability at my command. The following are some of the principles for which I STAND, WILL WORK FOR AND SUPPORT 1. TAXATION The present State budget law well lived up to will give the people as low a tax rate as they and State requirements de man 1. 2. EDUCATION Is the bulwark of any State or nation and this branch of our State's endeavors should be steadily encouraged to the limit of consistency. 3. AGRICULTURE This vocation is the basis of our State’s prosperity and wel fare, and must at all times receive every consideration pos sible, that the best interests in favor of agriculture are promoted. 4 PUBLIC HEALTH Better health conditions are goals desired by all, and it is a work well begun and well on its way and should be encour aged by everyone. 5. CAPITAL AND * Legislation affecting either should be carefully considered LABOR and handled in keeping with the times and conditions, if either one of these children of government should receive proper care it should be the latter, for in most cases the former is generally quite healthy. 6. STATE Should be supported as necessity and good business prin INSril'UTIONS pies dictate. 7. STATE This theory, and economy never will get along well togefh OWNERSHIP er, and I am opposed to it. The former has extravagant tastes, while the latter a modest income. 8. GOOD ROADS This is one of the greatest problems our State has to deal with. While trunk lines are very necessary, there are many oth. r roads that should receive due consideration in the bed interests of agriculture, and besides this, there are still many farmers who use teams, and good roads are appreciated by them in their every day life. 9 LAW MAKING No new laws should be made for the sake of performing some legislative work. There should be a genuine demand for such laws on tne part of the people, before their enact ment. • Before the June primaries it will be impossible for me to personally interview or write to all the voters of Waldo County, or to even interview and write to all of my friends who are interested in and favor my candidacy, however much it would please me to do so, therefore, I must ask you to consider my candidacy Irom all points of view and frum what light I have given you in this letter regarding my stand on the public issues and questions I nave mentioned, and in the eveut of my nomination and election, I can only promise you my best efforts for the best inter ests of our good County and State. » It will give me great pleasure to hear from any of the voters in the county who favor my stand and candidacy, and assuring you of my interest in your welfare and in the welfare of the Stale of Maine, and hoping my candidacy may receive your favorable consideration anJ support, I am, Yours with best wishes, H. C. BUZZELL. First $1,000,000 Photoplay Elaborate Sets and Huge Crowd Scenes Swell Cost. For magnitude and vast expenditures of money, Universal's masterpiece, “Foolish Wives," directed by Erich Von Stroheim, is far in excess of any previous photo drama ever conceived. This production actually cost more than one million dollars and has been over a year in the making, but contrary to many so called “million dollar productions," the expenditure in both time and money in “Foolish Wives" will be apparent on the screen, as may be seen here next Thursday and Friday when it is present ed at the Colonial theatre. A recent analysis of the cost of the production shows $400,000 as the con struction cost for the sets used. The replica of Monte Carlo built at Monterey is estimated at $120,000; the magnificent group of buildings erected at Universal City to show Monte Carlo from the iand side cost $150,000, and an Italian villa with its surrounding grounds cost $25,000. Fifteen interior sets ot unusual splendor cost $100,000. More than 325,000 square feet of lumber was used in construction work at an ap proximate cost of $75 per thousand feet In addition to this, many new stages bad to be built to contain the huge settings. The entire expense of the production was almost equally divided between con- j struction cost on the settings and the ex- j pense of keeping the vast army of play era, assistant directors and extra people necessary for the picture. There were as many as 2,U00 extra people used at one time in the big crowd scenes, all of them drawing from $10 to $50 a day, while the salaries of the principal players and von I Stroheim’s executive assistants totalled thousands of dollars a week For use in the duplication of the Cafe de Paris, a shipment of 112,000 worth of glass was ordered. The front of the cafe facing the gorgeous square is one maze of plate glass, which gives the diners an un restricted view of the magnificent plaza, the Hotel de Paris directly across the square and the gambling casino to the right. At a cost of $100,000 this entire square was faithfully reproduced. So huge is this set that long shots of 600 feet from two absolutely different angles were possible. For six weeks, 110 carpenters, 32 plasterers and 20 ornamen tal plasterers worked on this set. The film is recognized in moving pic ture circles as “the greatest achievement of Carl Laemmle, chief of the Universal film company.” _ A Miami, Fla., exchange in speaking of the young people’s meetings at the White Temple, the Methodist Episcopal church, recently mentions that Byron M. Salter, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Salter, who is located there, was the leader of 200 of these young people and preached in the morning on "The Great Invitation” and in the evening on ’The Spirit of God.” Mrs. Oscar A. Stevens of Marlboro, Mass., is expected today, Thursday, for a visit with her sou and wife, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Stevens. PERSONAL Ralph H. Howes returned Thursday for a short business trip to Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Otis A. Aiden of Camden i were in the city Saturday, calling on : friends. Mrs. Charles E. Getchell, R. N., has 1 returned from a short visit with relatives in Palermo. A. R. Lead better of Rockland, a former | member of the Belfast police force, was here on business last Friday. Fred W. Pote left Thursday for Orange, N. J., where he will visit Sumner W. ] Lothrop and other relatives. Mrs. Thomas Kibble of Dorchester, Mass , is the guest of her sister, Mrs. ManterE. Decrow, Cross street. Mrs. James H. Howes left'Thursday j for Campello, Mass , to visit her daugh ter, Mrs. Richard P. Whitman, and fam ily. Norman S. Donahue was in Hartland last week to assist his father in-law, Mr. Lancey, in planting an orch.rd of 400 trees. Frances Thomas, who was recently in jured in an auto accident several days ago, was able to return to school last Thursday. Mrs. Esther G. Davis has returned home from an extended visit with rela tives in Camden. She also visited friends in Rockland. Cecil Clay left Monday for Rurnford Falls to join Judge George M. Hanson of Calais at the session of Oxford County Supreme Judicial Court. George O. Tapley has been the guest of his uncle, Dr. Eugene D. Tapley, the past week, returning Monday to his studies in the Portland high school. Mrs. H. B. Lewis returned Thursday to her home in Boothbay after spending the winter in Belfast- Capt. and Mrs. C. B. ! Swett autoed down with her. Mr. and Mrs. Will R. Howard, who spent the winter in the Kelley house on Church street, are now at their cottage at The Battery for the summer. Mrs. E. S. Bennett of Hubbardston, Mass , has b.en the guest the past week of Dr. and Mrs. A. O. Stoddard. She left Saturday for a visit in Portland. Mrs. Henry Smith and little daughter Roberta are spending a few weeks with her mother in Portland, whiie her father is absent on a business trip west. Miss Bertha Linn of Hartland has been the recent guest of her cousin, Mrs. Nor man S. Donahue, who entertained a few friends for her last Friday afternoon. Mrs. Fred T. Cdase has arrived home after a few weeks’ visit with her sister, Miss Florence Marshall of New York. She also visited relatives in Boston and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred Sylvester, who spent the winter in Lynchburg, Va., left Sunday on their way home. They will make a brief visit in Hallowell with Mr. and Mrs. Castanus M. Smalley. Mrs. William V. Pratt »nd family, who spent the winter in Washington, D. C. with Admiral Pratt, will leave Monday’ May 15tb, for their home in this city' where they will spend the summer season. Mrs. Emma D. Elms, who has been with Mrs. James Carle for some time, is the guest of Miss Edith M. Southworth and will later visit relaiives in Belmont and Lincolnville before making her plans for the summer. Mr. Charles W. and Mrs. Augusta S Frederick and Miss Mary Owen, who have been in St. Augustine, Fla., for their annual visit, are now on their’ way home. They will visit in Jacksonville Fla , and in Boston en route. Mr. Edward Sibley writes fiom Kan sas City, Mo , under date of May 4th that he is there, the guest of his son’ Harold T. Sibley, and family. Later he will visit his brother, Charles Sibley in Curtis, Neb , and then go to Pasadena Calif., for an extended visit. Capt. and Mrs. Basil R. Allen were in Ba igor for a short visit recently as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradbury at the Penobscot Exchange. They also attended as their guests the “Way Back Ball.’’ A dinner party was given in their honor, when twelve covers were laid Hon. and Mrs. Elton H. Lewis who have been living here while the former was employed by the Pejepscot Co left Thursday for their home in Boothbay Their daughter, Miss Julia Lewis, will remain here, as she is employed i’n the office at Norton Garage. Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett and daugh ter. Miss Anna C. Swett, left Saturday j for Bath, where they will spend the sum mefc They will be frequent visitors at their Belfast home as Capt Swett will have occasion to come here on business [ with the local plant of the Pejepscot Company. Mrs. Emma Kochersperger of Boston will leave for New York, May 19th, where she will sail on the steamer Steavanger fjord for a three months’ trip to Norway Sweden, Denmark and Germany. She will be accompanied by a friend from Chicago. She plans to visit Belfast on her return in the fall. » Mri*i Pe»nry Doyle arrived in Boston, April 6th, from London, where she spent the winter with Mr. Doyle, who remains there on business. She will motor here to attend to the work on her cottages at Murphys Point, the Adams and the Chenery. If Dr Doyle remains in Lon don she will join him later. PERSONAL Mrs. Mertie A. Michaels returned home Monday night after a short visit in Port land. Charles S. Bickford went to Orono Wednesday to visit at the U. of M , of which he is a trustee. Mrs. Maude Dunnells Mantor of Cali fornia is the gues' of Mrs. Eben Fletcher. She will return west next week. Mr. and Mrs. John H. Webb of Unity spent Sunday with Mrs Webb's parents* Mr. and Mrs. Manley L. Harriman. Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Ingrrsoll and son Henry, Jr., are guests of Mrs In gersoll’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Coombs. Mrs. Grace Bridge of Hazardville* Conn., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Ralph H. Dunbar anil family. Mrs. Hor ace E. MacDonald gave a two-table auc tion party Saturday evening in her honor, rhe house was very handsomely decorat ed with jonquils, hyacinths and snap dragons. A delicious supper was served it 6 p m. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Davis have arrived home from Miami, Fla., where they spent the wintir, and arc at the Knowlton home on Congress street: Mrs. Maria W. Knowlton, who was in Miami with them, is now the guest of her brother, T. N Winslow and family in Elizabeth, N. J. Later she will visit Mrs. Edward N. Winslow in Lawrence, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Claude B. Roberta and Mr. and Mrs. Vaughan Hamilton autoed here Sunday in the formers car and were guests at the Windsor. They went to North Shore Monday, when Mr. and Mrs. Roberts opened the cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton have taken the Howes cottage on North Shore for the season. They plan to spend the week there. Mr. and Mrs. Herman H. Coombs with Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Greenlaw, Miss Car rie M. Greenlaw and Miss Minnie Pa'ter Bon had a very narrow escape Sunday while on an auto ride to Rockland in Mr. Coombs’ new Buick touring car. They met a car driven by a man, said to be in toxicated, who crowded Mr. Coombs out on the wrong side of the road and thee smashed into him, wrecking his car. Mr. Coombs has always been known to be a most careful driver and no blame can be attached to him for the accident. Mr. Coombs was called to Rockland Monday to appear in the Police Court against the driver, who had been arrested. Mr. Coombs estimates that the damage to his car was at least $250. Edward C. Walker of Rockland was driving the live passenger Dort at the time of the acci dent. City Government An adjourned meeting of tbe Belfast City Council was held Tuesday evening, Mayor Wescott presiding: Alderman Cooper, Councilmen V. L. Hall and Lane absent Arthur Ritchie appeared in behalf of the public auto drivers, asking for the repeal of the order passed at the regular meeting, requiring them to park in Post Office Square; the matter was referred to a committee consisting of Alderman Sim mons, Councilmen Thompson and Howes. Clyde R. Chapman appeared in oppo sition to the closing of a portion of Spring street that lies between Chuich and Court streets. Petition of Chas. S. Bickford and oth ers for the location of a way from the western end of Front street over the way called Common street in 1874, was read and referred to the municipal officers. James F. Sheldon was appointed ac auctioneer. The following ordeis were passed in concurrence: Ordered: That public necessity, and especially the necessity of our public schools, demand that Spring street be tween Church and Court streets be dis continued. A hearing on the same hav ing been duly called, and held this even ing in accordance with the charter of the City of Belfast and the laws of the State of Maine, it is hereby ordered that sc much of said Spring street as is hereto fore referred to be and hereby is discon tinued. uruereu: mat a way or street be lo cated as asked in the petition of Maine Hills and others beginning at a point on the westerly side of Cross street on the southerly side of Main street: thence northeasterly and easterly to a point on the westerly side of Front street near the Mansfield store (socalled); being over the location now used as the southern branch, of Main street, and the Committee on Highways and Bridges be instructed to locate the bounds and report at the next meeting of the City Council for its in corporation in the City Records. Ordered: That the petition of Charles S. Bickford and others for the location of a street or way as follows, beginning at the westerly terminus of the extension of Front street by the municipal author ities of said City of Belfast under date of Sept. 5, 1870; thence in a wesierlv direc tion to Market street, being over the lo cation as now travelled which was desig nate 1 as Common street by said city in. 1874, be referred to the Municipal Offi cers with power to act in the matter, (l'he municipal officers appointed Mon day, May 22, 1022, at 7 30 p. m , as the time of hearing and ordered the City Clerk to post proper notices.) Robert Henrich appeared before the Council in behalf of the American-La Frauce lire engine, and after a general discussion it was Voted: That the City buy one Type 75, 750 gallon triple combination pumping engine, chemical engine, and hose motor. PERSONAL ACQUAINTANCE The officials of this Eank desire your personal acquaint ance. We want to know not only your 'signature, but your face. The more we know of your business and its record, the better we are in a position to be t ’ A FRIEND TO YOU IN TIME OF NEED Our business methods are safe and conservative and thus we are able to pay you: 2% ON COMMERCIAL ACCOUNTS _ 4% ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS. Have you a Safe Deposit Box in our electrically protected Vault? WALDO TRUST COMPANY (The Community bank) BELFAST BROOKS CA8TINE UNITY