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friends of Mrs. A. T. Nickerson will hr •leased to learn that she is able to ride out. R»v William Vaughan of East Belfast _,ll (speak at the rhurch every Sunday evening at 7.45 o’clock. Mrs Eliza Pattee and little grand daughter of Searsport are guests at .Mrs. Luella H. Nickerson’s. Mrs John Briggs spent a few days at home returning to Everett, Mass., Me morial Dav to complete her duties. Miss Louise Cunningham returned from LlassaVhusetts May 27th. She has recent " purchased a new Buick touring car. Mr and Mrs. Z. D Hartshorn and laughter Martha have arrived from Bel ,it and opened their home for the sum per. Mrs A D. Moody and Miss Effie Shorey turned from Enfield May 24th. Friends Jill be glad to know their mother is im loving. Mrs Chester Craney and children re ■ntd home from Brewer Memorial Day, fter a few days’ visit with her aunt, Frank Whitma i. Mr and Mrs. Lafayette Black of Houl ' ,nd Mr. Charles H. Black of Chelsea, [a,, were guests several days recently | Miss Harriet M. Nickerson. Mr Kawson Lufkin, Mr. and Mrs. Ly lan Smith and son Everett of Brewer ere in town Memorial Day to attend the anal services of Mr. J. W. Nickerson. Mrs. Walter J. Nickerson went to Win trport May 27th to spend a few weeks ith her parents, Mr and Mrs. Klmer W. rockett. Mr Nickerson joined her first this week for a tew days. The Swanville Union Sunday school every grateful to Mr. Charles H. Black 1 Chelsea, Mass , for the books “Our Duntry” and ‘‘World War” which he cently presented to tiie library in mem y of his father and mother. Iemains of Mr. J. W. Nickerson by boat Tuesday morning, May companied by Mrs. Nickerson and A. Lufkin. They were taken to home where they rested unti r burial services in Green Lawn y at 3 30 p. m. Rev. William n offered prayer. The flowers ofuse and very beautiful, includ pieres and bouquets from the sister, friends and Comet Grange. Mrs. H. G. Applin, Mr. and Mrs. ufkin and son Wilburt, Mr. and W. Willson and two daughters Harold Nickerson, who came to he burial, returned to their homes day morning. FRANKFORT. ■'rank Hopkins has returned home ingor. Wilma Lord is at home for the ' vacation. ohn Otis was at home from Ban the weekend. Ellen Ames found a ripe straw > June 1st. rederick Nickerson has purchas reeman Snow house, kllie Quigley is the guest of his for an indefinite time. nd Mrs. Irving Bowden are re iver the birth of a son. Iladys Lowe, who has been very pneu nonia, is much better. )la Scribner is the guest of her Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Scribner. Owen Sweeney is the guest of ’ Laflin and family in Ellsworth. nd Mrs. David Kingsbury ate re aver the birth of a sou—Kenneth. Jennie Batchelder, who has been pneumonia, is much improved in leorge Peirce has had his house and it looks exceptionally well, linters were Harry McLaughlin, San and Jer v Hughes. Dither Benson has purchased the Dim on West Hill and has moved An. Ames and family will rent Wen Downs’ farm on the same hill. Frankfort high school presented Irama, “i ook Out for Paint,” in ■port, Thursday, June 8th. A 'ollowed with music by Knowles’ WtSl MONTVILLE Ed. Hunt lias bought a farm in Burn ham. Miss Maude Fuller is teaching at ! Moody Mountain. Mrs. Cora Goodwin has returned home from a visit in Winslow. Mr. and Mrs Harry Armstrong of Portland were in town over Sunday. Mr and Mrs. George Worth were in Weeks’ Mills recently visiting relatives Mr. and Mrs. Varney of Fairfield re cently visited their cottage at Georges ake. Quite a number from here attended j the graduation exercises in Freedom last week. Mr. Ray Smart of Fairfield took a five pound salmon from Georges lake one day recently. Baxter Whitten, returned to Boston June 6th,after a ten days’ vacation at his home here. Miss ''oily Myrick and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Raven and family were in Knox recently, visiting friends. Mrs. Darius Thompson of Massachu setts was in Thorndike, South Freedom and Montville recently, calling on rela tives. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Darrington ’’of Iowa have bought the island in Lake W’innecook and will spend the summer there. Mr. Lewis Flye, Mr. Harding Bryant, Miss Lorain Bessey and Miss Ruth Pen ney were in town June 4th calling on friends and relatives. Among thosA who attended Memorial services in Liberty, May 28th, from this town were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Howes, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Howard, Miss Mabel Pentecost, Dan McFarland and David Twitchell. The many friends here of Roy Fish, agent, Belfast, are sorry to learn of his auto accident recently in Brooks, and hope for a speedy recovery. He has sold many farms in this town, mostly to western people who think Montville is the handsomest and best farming town they ever saw. News has been received of the serious illness in a hospital in Massachusetts of Andrew Hurd, who has been in the hospital since early in March, and has had several surgical operations. His many friends hope for a speedy recovery. He was, at one time, an R. F. D. mail carrier from Thorndike and gave satisfaction and made many friends and has the sympa thy of all. BROOKS Miss Margaret Lutz spent the week end with relatives in Bangor. Mr. Clifton Gibbs is at work for W. M. Kelsey on his farm in Knox. Mr. Winslow Ryder is building a house on his lot on College Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Payson and a small party of friends motored to Bangor June 1st, George Miller and son have been stead ily employed this spring painting and papering. Mrs. Bertha Littlefield of Belfast has been the guest of Mrs. D. B. Plummer for two weeks. A. B. Payson is having the building that he bought of M. L. Fogg, made into a two tauenent house. i Mr. Francis M. Forbes who has been with relatives in Mass., during the winter has arrived home Miss Hester Rose went to Orono June 2nd, to| attend (the .Commencement exer cises at the U. of M. Mr. Willis Morse of Lowell, Mass., was the guest of Milton M. Leonard and fami ly several days recently. Mr. Ralph D. El'is had several fine lambs killed and others were seriously in jured by two large stray dogs. Miss Faustena N. Roberts of Augusta spent several days recently with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Roberts and family. Mrs. George Beers of Skowbegan was the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John W. Hobbs Sr., several da>8 re cently. W. E Luce, telephone operator here, spent a week recently at his home in New. burg. L). R. Forbes worked in the office during his ab ence. The many friends of Miss Margaret Sargent of Monroe, a former student of B. H. S., who is attending Normal school at Farmington, Me., were pleased to see herin town while on a few days vacation. aiood Shoes for Summer Cooler-and more comfortable Attractive in appearand cSave the expensive leathers I MORE Hood Canvas Shoes were worn last season than ever afore. This will be another Hood *ason. The moment you stand in a air of Hood shoes, there is a feeling f freedom—a new sense of comfort, h is giving your feet a treat they 'serve, after long confinement in *»al leathers. By all means, give he children an opportunity to play nd romp in cool comfortable canvas. Ire growing young feet need this. Ask to see the Hood Lenox Sport Oxford, a smart sport trimmed model for Milady’s leisure hours or the Hood Lenox Fairway, the woman’s shoe for goif. Ask, also, to see the Hood Bay side Shoes, made for men, women and boys. And remember the Hood Fen way Sandal—the most popular shoe for children ever designed. Make this a cool, comfortable and economical Hood Canvas Shoe Season. -ff— I Hood Rubber Products im>- Watertown, Mass. “V dealer or write for the LENOX ^ Hood Canvas Footwear Buy- mom oaford Wg Guide*—the solution to the Problem of appropriate and eco “Obheal footwear for all summer Ottasions. ISLESttORO Frank Rufus Pendleton is confined to his home with a bad cold. The musical festival given by the pub lic schools was held in the town hall May 19th. Mrs. Arthur Hatch is the proud pos sessor of twins, a boy and a girl, which arrived May 27th. The Pendleton grammar school bought a wreath for the grave of Malcolm Yea ton, our World War soldier, who lost his life in France during the war. Mrs. Earl Garland and son were the guests ot Mrs. E lith Garlar d and Mr. and Mrs. Nahum Pendleton last week. Mrs. Garland lett town last Tuesday and will return to her home in New York. The Camden board of trade was :n town June 6th. Through the efforts of the board of trade here arrangements were made for this organization to come and spend the day and evening The lirst thing on the program was a ball game be tween Islesboro and Camden in the after noon. i'he Georgia Sunflower Minstrels —30 artists—was one of the features of the program, which performance be gan at 8 30 p. m. There was a band concert both afternoon and evening. Oakland Park and Marston’s orchestras. Dancing afternoon and evening, and the one big item on the program was that it was free, free to all. The remains of Earl M. Garland, ac companied by his wife and son, were brought here recently for interment. Besides his wife and children, he leaves his mother, Mrs. Edith Garland. Fu neral services were conducted by Rev. Lewallen at his mother’s home last Tues day. The pall bearers were his most in timate friends, Harold Pendleton, Justin Pendleton Nahum Pendleton and Leslie Rolerson, Senior. Mr. Garland was a most able engineer and held as his last position a most responsible one as chief engineer of the passenger ship Potomac, which runs between Germany and this country. He resigned this position, and after having been away many years, which were spent on ships that made foreign por a, he decided to make his home in Maine, his home State His late home was in Camden from which he was running a pleasure boat, taking par ties out to the fishing grounds. Mr. Gar land dropped dead while on his way to Ins boat, a short distance from the dock. Although not being with us often he will be greatly missed, for he iever failed to help an Island man or boy who served under him or who, in any way, had any dealings with him. He was a friend to many boys who have made their ,first “trip to sea.’’ Sympathy is extended to the bereaved family. Waldo County Veterans Ass’n June 1st dawned bright and clear and all roads seemed to lead to Morrill and on the arrival of the veterans they were met by the members of Honesty Grange who made everyone feel welcome and soon we heard the fife and drum. This inspiring music seems to start things going lor the day. After several selections the meeting was called to order by President Trask. Records were read and accepted. A committee of three were appointed by the chair on time and place ot next meeting as follows: Comrades Clark, Putnam and Morse. An adjournment was made for dinner and 250 guests were cared for in the din ing room. Tne afternoon meeting was held in the church and it was packed to the doors. Opened by singing America, followed by prayer by the pastor, Rev. Nathan Hunt. 42 veterans were present and 31 soldiers’ widows and wives. An able address of welcome was given by Rev. Nathan Hunt, who in behalf of the grange and what tew veterans there were left in Morrill made every one feel welcome. Response was given by Comrade Abbott. A very interesting program was carried out by the school children, who always do their best for the old veterans. Their songs and recitations were enjoyed very much by all. Interesting remarks were made by Mrs. Hunt; also Alice Palmer, Monroe, Comrades Abbott, Morse and Ellis. On motion of Rev. Nathan Hunt it was voted to make the first Thursday in June a memorial day in Morrill to decorate the soldiers’ graves. A committee of arrangements was ap pointed by Rev. Nathan Hunt: Mrs. Paul from the grange, Mrs. Gertie Mears from the church, Comrade Harding from the association. A rising vote of thanks was given the good people of Morrill. Closed by singing God be with you till we meet again ” Next meeting to be held in Belfast, June 29, with Thomas H. Marshall Po;t. Mary J. Curtis, Sec’y pro tem. EuGEKLY-FOWLEK. The home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Fowler of Unity was the scene of a very pretty wedding on Saturday, May 27, at noon, when their youngest daughter, Helen Marcia, was united in marriage to John Higgins Edgerly, also of Unity. Rev. Ashley A. Smith of Bangor, pastor of the First Universalist church, performed the ceremony, using the im pressive double ring service. The bridal party entered the room to the strains of the Lohengrin wedding march and took their places before the fireplace, which was banked with pine and apple blossoms. The bride was charmingly gowned in white crepe and lace. The wedding veil was caught with a bandeau of pearls. She carried a bouquet of blush roses The bride was accompanied by four brides maids, Mary E. Fowler and Vivian Jay, who wore pink organdie, and the Misses Frances and Ruth Edgerly, sisters of the groom, who wore green organdie. Olive Murch acted as flower girl, and was dres sed in light blue mull, caught up with lace and pink roses. The groom was ac companied bv Wellington Taylor as best man Each bridesmaid was presented a gold vanity case and tbe flower girl with a string of beads. The groom presented bis best man with a silver pencil. Following the ceremony, a reception was enjoyed by about 75 relatives and friends. Luncheon of sandwiches, cake, coffee and ice cream was served. Mr. and Mrs. Edgerly left at once for an automobile trip through Canada Out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Chapman, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Min cher, Mrs. E. P. Thompson, Ralph Thomp son, Mrs. and Mrs. A. J. Clarke, and Mr and Mrs. C. H. Thompson of Bangor; Mrs. A. C. Thompson and Bon Donald of Portland, Mr. and Mrs. John Reed of Washington, D. C., Mrs. E A. Carpenter ot Brooks, and Miss Marion Worthing of Water ville. ATTENTION Owners of Phonographs If you appreciate good music, why not take better care of your RECORDS? Pre serve them and improve the tone by using a “HAND-MADE PHON-O BRUSH.” Made better and cost less. Satisfaction or money refunded. Send 25 cents to MARTIN’S AYE-WON SERVICE, Book 115 Harney Station, Omaha, Neb. tAgents[and dealers write) Wintcrport’s Soldiers And Sailors. Efforts are being made for a complete and correct list of Winterport men who served in the World War and in the Spanish war. The record now stands as given here. Additions and corrections should be sent at once to S. H. Morgan, V\ interport. IN THE WORLD WAR. William G Addington, Silas C. Blais dell, Albert K. Bolan, Earle E. Bowden, James H. Bowden, Myron L. Bowden, j Percy R. Butterfield, Claude N Byers, Amos L. Carleton, Raymond H Carleton Horace G. Clark, Walter K. Clark, Wil bert J. Clark, Willard Clark, Raymond W. Cole, Amos N. Conant, Joseph E. Cook, Harry Coombs, William H. Cooper, Erlon V. Crimmin, Howard Crimmin, Norman J. Cuddy, Harold F. Damon, Horace S. Dunham, Francis L. Dunning, Frank N. Eaton, Wallace Eaton, Philip Warren Goodnow, Charles Goodspeed, Daniel G. Ham, William J. Hewitt, Cecil Holmes, Hayward Kelly, Mortimer H. Kipp, Carroll Knowlton, Byron Larby, Frank C. Littlefield, Oscar Marden, Vic tor M. Marden, Harold F. Miller, John N. Morgan, Lyndon, C. Nealy, James F. Neville, Fred W. Perkins, Stephen D. Perkins, Andrew J. Philbrick, Clyde E. Philbrick, Edward R. Pierce, Horatio Richards, Myron E. Rich,William A. Ro gers, Russell Ryder, Leroy H. Smith, Er nest Spurdens, Chalmer W. Staples, Per ley Stubbs, Richard H. Tainter, Harold Taylor, Harold|R. Varney, Earl L. Wheel er, Carleton E. Young, Herbert L. Young. IN THE MERCHANT MARINE Victor Averill, Frank Boyle, Leslie L. Clark, Patrick J. Cuddy, Wilson A. Dun ning, John L. Foley, Lawrence J. McCor mack, Stephen W. McDonough, Walter McDonough, Stanley N. Nicholson, Wesley N. Nickerson, Zenas S. Nye, Harold E. Strout, Ernest G. Thompson. In The War With Spain In 1898 Charles R. Eaton, Roy L. Fernald, Charles E. Littlefield. NORTH BELFAST A delightful entertainment was given in the church vestry Friday evening June 2nd, by the school children under thedire ction of their teachers, Mrs. Horace Went worth and Miss Estelle Hadley. The little folks as well as the older ones did credit to their painstaking teachers who drilled them. The following is the program: Music, “War Song Hits,” Victrola Rec., “We 1 ledge Allegiance,” Leona Hurder Rec., “Our Flag,” Alwilard Hurder Exercise, “The Red, White and Blue,” IV Grade Boys Rec., “Your Flag and My Flag,” Mildred Small Rec., “This is the Flag for Me,.’ Virginia Ladd Song, “Our First Flag,” Prim ry Grades Rec., “Our Flag,” Eunice Small Music, "Medley of Patriotic Airs,” Victrola Drill, “Our Heroes,” Primary Grades Rec., “Stream Old Glory,” Hattie Beckwith Rec., “Our Flag,” Lindley Small Rec., “The Little Soldier,” Everett Wing Dril , “Columbia, Gem of Ocean,” School Rec., “The Makers of Our Flag,” Louise Beckwith Dialogue, "What Our Flag Means,” Hazel Roberts and Theo Twombly Music, “Keep the Home Fires Burning,” Victrola Rec., “American Flag,” Hollis t wombly Acrostic, “Old Glory,” 2nd Grade Rec , “Battle Flag at Shenandoah ” Gladys Clements Drill, "The Red, White and Blue,” Grammar Grades Rec., “Ring the Joyous Bells Today,” Geneva Small Dialogue, “We’re the Men of Coming Years,” Roy and Francis Jenkins Rec., “Stand By the Flag,” Margaret Ladd Drill, “Floral Offerings,” 2nd Grade Girls Rec., Victrola Dialogue, “Uncle Sam’s Photograph Album,” Characters in Dialogue: Uncle Sam, Eugene Jackson Young Yankee Doodle, Kenneth Twombly Master Dakota, Ernest Moses Miss Sierra, Alwilard Hurder Miss Dixie, Margaret Ladd Characters in Tableaux: Columbia Gladys Clements Powhatan, Charles Doyle Pocahontas, Mildred Small 1 Capt. John Smith, Hollis Twombly ; Pilgrims, Leona Hurder, Hazel Roberts Quakers, Alice Jenkins, Louise Beckwith Minuteman. Everett Wing George Washington, Francis Jenkins Martha Washington, Theo Twombly Negro Couple, Herbert Beckwith, Eunice Small Union Soldier, Harold Moses Confederate Soldier, Harland Wing Rough Rider, Lindley Small ! Jack Tar, Roy Jenkins j Music, “The Star Spangled Banner,” Victrola Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S OASTO R1A If MOIHERSJINLY KNEW Thousands of Children Suffer From Worms and Their Mothers Do Not Know What the Trouble Is Signs of Worms are: Constipation, de ranged stomach, swollen upper lip offen sive breath, hard and full stomach with pains, pale face, eyes heavy, short dry cough, grinding of the teeth, little red points on the tongue, starting during sleep, slow fever. Mrs. H. N. Roberts, 502 Asylum St., Flint, Mich., wrote to Dr. J. F. True & Co.: “My little girl is relieved of her worms.” And in a later letter wrote: “Baby is fine and it was your medicine, Dr. True’s Elixir, the True Family Laxative and Worm hxpeller. that helped her.” A favorite for over 70 years. 40c—60c —$1.28. BANGOR LINE Steamships Belfast and Camden • Leave Bangor daily except Sundays at 2 p m. (Standard Time), Winterport. 2.45 p. m,. Bucksport. 3 30 p. m.. Belfast, 5.00 p. m., for Camden, Rockland and Boston. Return—Leave Boston daily except Sundays at 6 p. m. (Daylight Saving Time). Leave Rockland daily except Mondays at 5.00 a. m„ (Standard Time), Camden 5 45 a. m. Belfast 7.15 a. m, for Bucksport. Winterport and Bangor. At Boaton connection is made via the Met ropolitan* Line expressifreight and passenger steamers for New York and points South snd West. MAINE STEAMSHIP LINE Local freight service between Portland and New York has been resumed from Custom House Wharf, Portland. Upon completion of the new State pier at Portland, now under construction, direct freight service to snd from I interior points and New York will be resumed. GEO. E. DUNTON. Agent, Belfast. Maine. MONROE CENTRE Wilder Parker, who haa been on the sick list, is slowly improving. Mr. and Mrs. William Bevan of Bucks- i port were in town one day recently. Miss Zelpha Merrow is employed by Mrs. Henry Webber for a short time. Quarterly meeting was held at the Monroe Center church June 3rd and 4th. 1 Mrs. Bernice Monroe and daughter Elva of Islesboro visited at William Webber’s 1 recently. Daniel Mason and Henry Webber went to Morrill June 1st, where they attended a G. A. R. meeting. Mrs. Wilbur Nado and children and Mrs. Lester Bailey and daughter spent the week-end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Emery. Miss Mary Mason visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kelley one day recently. Miss Mason will go to Cleve land, Ohio, soon where she has a position as nurse. Mr. and Mrs. George Clements are re ceiving congratulations upon the arrival of a ten pound boy, born Wednesday, May 31. Mrs. Lester French is caring lor mother and child and both are doing nicely. - -I HUMPHREYS’ Doctor’s Book on the treat ment of “Every living thing” with Humphreys’ Remedies, mailed free. PARTIAL LIST OF REMEDIES No. FOR 1. Fevers, Congestions. Inflammation* 2 Worms, Worm Fever 3. Colic, Crying. Wakefulness of Infant* 4. Dlarrbea.of Children ami adults 7. Coudhs. Colds. Bronchitis fi. Toothache, F'aeeache. Neuralgia g Headache. Sick Headache, Vertigo lO. Dyspepsia,Indigestion. Weak Stomach 13. Croup, noarse Cough. Laryngitis 1 5. Rheumatism. Lumbago 16. Fever and Adue* Malaria 17. Piles, Blind. Bleeding 19. Catarrh. Influenza. Cold in Head 20. Whoopfnd Cough 27. Disorders ol the Kidneys 30. Lrinary Inconilneucc 34. Sore Throat. Quinsy 77. Grip, Grippe, La Grip pa 40 Faduces Repose and .Nuturai Refreshing Sleep Pot sale by drugfri'ts everywhere. HUMPHREYS’ HOMKO. MEDICINE CO., Corner William and Ann Streets, *'C'V *ork. Imported Linens We have a very fine line of em broidered linens made in China, including lunch sets, clothB, scarfs, centerpieces, napkins,sofa pillows and mits. Many Orien tal patterns embroidered in Chin ese blue and also all white and a handsome line of thrown linens. Ideal for wedding presents. Also a few fine pieces of silk, silk bags, handmade laces, jew elry, baby shoes and place cards. Call and see them at the Jour nal olTice. AMY L. WILSON, SUE M. PARTRIDGE. -catarrh! 1 .the stomach! |OF THE 3,c=^7^,Sten]0V life 1 1 frtPU CA *our bloated stom- H \ “* ^ I I ache*- a . bad stomach Q B Q The po**.r, ilh nothing V» | |shouldbe^j«gteVie, * I than peimanen , ® ac, upon the II 1 q The tight tem ymich the blood, H 1 Uningsol^^^’^tanbal po«°n* H aid in casting O .^y (unction. H 1 and strengthen e> V le who y 1 q The Urge ^mbct r* Hartman'* D !pe-ru-nA| 1 *3s2S1—I r5gg-» ji mu ijt**" 11 To the Inhabitants of the City of Belfast In the County of Waldo,Slate of Maine You are hereby notified that t';e BOARD OF REGISTRATION will be in session to revise and correct the VOTIivG LISTS of the City of Belfast on the six secular days prior to the nineteenth day of June, 1922. Said Board of Registration will be in session from nine in the forenoon to one in the afternoon, and from three in the afternoon to five in the afternoon and from seven to nine in the afternoon, to re ceive evidence touching the qualifications of voters therein and to revise and correct the vot ing lists, and on the last iwo secular days ; to verify and correct said lists and to com- j plete and close up its records of said ses sions. On the last two said secular days, at ! nine o'clock in the afternoon, verified copies of said voting lists shall be delivered to the Clerk of said City of Belfast and a receipt taken therefor, but no names shall be added to or stricken from said lists after nine o’clock in the afternoon of the last of said days devoted to registration as above. 6w Board of Registration of Voters of the City of Belfast By CARLETON DOAK. Chairman, Expert Piano Tuning and Repairing LLOYD D. McKEEN, BELFAST, MAINE. Phone 126-4. 4Itf For Sale USED PIANO. INQUIRE Or F. W. CURTIS, 17 Spring St. Tel. 40 3w23 For Sale I am offering for sale my place at 188 High street It includes about 4 acres of land with 50 apple trees; house and barn connected, with electric lights and city water; all in good repair. For particulars apply on the premises to MRS. JOHN W. FERGUSON, 18tf Belfast, Maine. I PRONOUNCED SAY-KO "Good Coffee!” Good coffee in the cup requires careful buying as well as careful brewing. Buy SA-CO Coffee and brew it carefully. We believe you’ll enjoy its definite, delicious flavor. It’s a smooth, rich, mel low blend made by our own formula based on nearly a half century of coffee-service for Maine people. Your grocer can supply you •with SA-CO Coffee or the douhle-sealea packets of SA-CO Tea, fragrant Orange Pekoe or rich Formosa-Ceylon Blended and packed by T. R. SAVAGE COMPANY Importers — ^Wholesale Grocers In Broad Street BANGOR E«tabliahad 1878 It’s a happy drink There never was such a friendly drink as Clicquot Club Ginger Ale. Day after day, in summer or winter, in Boston or Los Angeles, the taste never varies. It’s a man’s drink and a woman’s. Little children love it, and it is kind to them. The fussiest people accept it gratefully and are perfectly satisfied. There is tne secret of Clicquot’s popularity— they all like it. Buy Clicquot by the case for the home. Take it with you on your pic nics. Drink it for its own good self or mix it witn any iruic juice when you desire a change. We also make Clicquot Club Sarsaparilla, Birch Beer, and Root Beer. They are worthy com panions of Clicquot Club Ginger Ale—which is the highest praise we can give them. They all like it THE CLICQUOT CLUB CO. Millis, Mass., U. S. A. GINGEftAL)& The Boston Globe Arrange to have the Boston Sunday Globe in 'your home regularly. ' Make sure of your copy of next Sunday’s Globe by ordering the paper in] ad vance from your newsdealer or newsboy. The children want the invisible color pictures in the Sunday Globe comic supplement. All the family will enjoy the stories in the Bos ton Sunday Globe magazine. Lumber Now is the time to put in your order for lumber for the spring building and repairing. MILTON B. HILL, Corner Primrose and Waldo Avenue. Tel. 205tflO NOTICE AM and after May I, we are pre ^ pared to do all kinds of contract work, such as moving buildings, cement sidewalks, cellar and general repair work and painting included. DUROST & GODDARD, CONTRACTORS, 39 Bridge St., or 21 Spring St., Belfast. tf!8 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 WANTED Second Hand Kitchen Range State price first letter. Box 185, Belfast, Maine Dr. A, M. Lothrop DENTIST Colonial Theatre Building TELEPHONE 336-3 27tf FINE HOME FOR SALE Two story, modern frame bouse. 8 room*. City water, 1 4 acre of land. Situated on Northport avenue, 1 3-4 mile from post office. Excellent summer or year round: welling. MAURICE W. LORD tf45 Hayford Block, Belfast, Me. TWO REBISTEREO bolsteis COWS FOB SALE Sboats for Sale Live Poultry Wanted R. J. MAYO ALGOLA PILLS Regulate the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Make Pure Blood. For Constipation. Relieve Gas, Indigestion, Biliousness, Sick Headache. Try them. 10c. 25c. At druggists. Duane Pharmscal Co., sole proprietor, P. O. Be* 1103, City Hall Station, New York. Sen Signature on each hex.