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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, August 31, 1922, Image 3

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Until “Fruit-a-tives” Made
Everything Right
Moretown, Vermont. !
“For years, I sullerotl with Kidney
nml Livcrt om plaint; my back ached;
my liver was sluggish; and my whole
system seemed out of order.
“Fruit-a-tives” was the only re
medy to help me. They strengthened i
the Kidneys, ma<fr my l>owels move
! rttrularly and freed me of all the i
distress”. MOSES Ml'IlPrtY. :
These “Fruit Ltixo Tablets" will always
cure such troubles".
iiOc a box, <1 for $2.50, trial size25c.
At dealers or from Fill IT-A-TI\E8
Limited, OUDF.XSFI'TIO, N Y.
Miss Mary Havener ia spending three
weeks at a tiirls’ Camp at Sebec Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Sumner Small and
Mr- J. F. Eamea motored to Portland for
Ihe week-end.
Charles Whi tier left recently for Provi
dence, K. I., to visit his mother, Mrs.
Eugene H. Lincoln.
Mr. and Mrs. William Webber of Som
«rvi!le, Mass., are the guests of Mr.-,
lohn Davis in Main street.
Alfred Sheldon of Newton, Mass., was
Ihe guest for a'week of Mr. and Mrs. A.
I l rundy in East Main street.
Mrs. William Shorey, who has been the
guest of her mother, Mrs. L. M. Sargent,
has returned to her home in Bath.
Mr*. William Davis of Lincolnville was
Ihe recent guest of Mrs. Benjimin Proc
tor at her cottage on Pleasant Point.
Major and Mrs. Frederick F. Black an^
ion Frederick are guests of the Lincoln
Colcorda at their camp at Swan Lake.
Misa Elizabeth Falea of Westboro,
Mass., who has been the guest of Mr. and
Wrs. Sumner Small, lelt for Bangor Aug.
Miss Mary N. McClure who has Been
he guest of Capt. and Mrs. Henry G.
Curtis, left recently for her home in
Manchester, N. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Wi'liam Webber, who
have been for two weeks the guests of
Mrs. John Davis, left recently for their
home in Somerville, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Duncan, their
daughter Martha and Mrs. C. E. Adams
left Aug. 18 on a motor trip through
Northern Maine and Canada.
Mrs. Lillian Minton and her arandson,
William Minton, arrived recently from
New York City, and are guests of Miss
Georgia Ford in Bay View St.
Mrs. Melvin B. Thompson returned
■ecently from Halifax, N. S., where she
vent to join Mr. Thompson who is on the
j. S. S. North Dakota at that port.
Major and Mrs. Frederick F Black and
ion Frederick returned recently from a
visit with Major Black’l sister, Mrs. John
H. Montgomery, in Southwest Harbor.
' Miss Marion Roberta arrived Aug. 20
from Boston, to spend a vacation of two
weeks with her mother, Mrs. Jennie H.
Roberts at their summer home on the I
County Road
Capt. Clifton Curtis arrived recently
from San Francisco and will be the guest
for several weeks of his brother and
lister, Capt. Henry G. Curtis, and Mrs.
E. D. P. Nichols.
Sidney P. Treat left forChicago August
19, alter spending two weeks with his
firmly at the Porter cottage. Mrs. Treat
•ad son William will spend the remainder
of the season in Searsport.
j Mr. and Mrs. P’rank M. Sheldon of
Newton, Mass., spent a few days in town
last week, guests at the College Club lea
House They returned to Boston Satur
day, going over the road.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Porter, four chil
dren and chauffeur, arrived recently from
Medford, Mass., coming over the road.
Mr. Porter has returned to Milford Mrs
Porter and children remaining for a
longer visit with relatives in town.
Andrew W. Allen arrived recently
from New York to spend a week with his
family in town. Mr. and Mrs. Allen and
their three sons r<tuiuei last Saturday
to their home in Orange, N. J., Mrs. Al
len and children having spent the season
in town.
Mrs. Mial Sargent underwent a surgical
operation August 18 at her home in the
Back road, Dr. Tapley of Belfast perform
ing the operation. Mrs. Sargent is as com
fortable as possible under the circum
•tinces. She is attended by Miss Marion
Bailey, R, N. of Belfast
Mr. and Mis. y^mos Simpson recently
entertained the following: Howard Simp
ion, Mrs. Harry Simpson, son Norman
and daughter Bernice of Bangor; Mr. and
Mra. Charles Burton and daughters Freda
and Beula of Sebec; Mr. and Mrs. Evan
Fraser and two children of Plymouth.
Lieut. Comm’dr, and Mrs. Wilbur J.
Carver and daughter Carolyn left Aug. 20
for a stay of two weeks at their camp at
Sebec Lake. They will return to Sears
Port later in the month, to spend the time
•f Lieut. Carver’s leave with relatives
Mre, before leaving for Boston, where
“* will be stationed through the winter.
. Miss Lorna Blanchard gave a very en
joyable party at the Blanchard summer
nome in Mount Ephraim street Wednes
day, Aug. 16, entertaining about twenty
Jnends. Dancing was enjoyed and re
freshments were served. The guests
**fe the Misses Dorothy BeH, Marie
•Jlancliard, Virginia Leper, Prudence
“hnnell, Elizabeth Sawyer, Edith Wil
!*®«. Valerie Croec, Gladys Rose, Phyl- ;
*• Kneeland, John Bell, John Richard
s'0’ Bichard Evans, Fred Grinned, Wil
Goodell, Fred Parker, Roy Moody,
Trunlf8 <“8rt*' Turner Blanchard, Howard
the three years old daughter of
“fa. Elizabeth Havener Curtis of Wor- !
d!v*r’ Ms“-. celebrated her third birth
«'yia“niver,ary on Aug. 19 with a per
hom °~ely psrty at “Gramme Curtis’ ”
jl®?- There were nine little guests and
ti'ub*e was prettily set with decora
Hor*1 * “e Birthday cake, etc. A Jack !
pie afforded much entertainment, I
e favors were lollypop dolls. The !
*ere Eleanor Shore?, Betty Web
a,5 and Dorothy Cobbett, Loessita
Pan. ' ?,etty and Wilma Curtis, Edith
*v,„ 1> Gertrude Foote, Hannah Mary
ana and George Calderwood.
Kai of the members of the Mos
.“‘mori.l Park Associatibn was held
Pu-/y •* the home of Mrs.'James
sad "n,18 were *n attendance, and ways i
means for the improvement and
upkeep of the Park were discussed at
length. It was definitely deci ed to re
pair the cottage and make some improve
ments on same, to put grounds in order,
and to construct six wooden benches for
use in the Park. It was also voted to use
a large boulder as a natural background
for the memorial tablet to be erected in
honor of the Searsport boys who lost their
lives in the World War. Committees
were appointed as follows: for repairs on
cottage, A. E Trundy, C. O. Sawyer,
Capt. j. D. Sweetser. Committee for
putting grounds in order: Edson Eletcher,
Lincoln Colcord.
Mrs. Harry Das is has returned to Taun
ton, Mass.
Mrs. Clifton Morse is in Knox caring
for Mrs. Everett Blanchard.
Mrs. Maud Jackson of Morrill is the
guest of Mrs. P. W. Jaquith.
Miss Alice Davis of Taunton, Mass.,
has been a guest of relatives here.
Elijih B Igard and family spent Sun
day, August 20, at Tempie Heights.
Hon. and Mrs. J J. Clement passed a
week at their Northport cottage recently.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Poland of Lancas
ter, Mass., have been welcome guests of
old friends here.
Lauren Jackson and family of Morrill
were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. P.
W. Jaquith, August 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hill, who have
been guests of Mrs. Ladonna Jackson and
family, have returned to Dover, N. H.
John Valentine Bustier, one of the few
remaining veterans of the Civil War,
passed away Friday, Aug. 18, at midnight
at his home at McFarland’s Corner.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Clifford, Mr. and
Mrs. Clyde Hammond and D. F. Clifford
of Weeks Mills were recent callers on Mr.
and Mrs. P. W. Jaquith.
Mrs. Arthur Vince and sons Richard,
Raymond and Russell, who have been
guests of Dr. and Mrs D. B. Durgin, have
returned to their home in North Vassal
Mrs. Dexter B. Belgard and son Leland>
who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.
Belgard, have returned to Roxbury, Mass.
Miss Lucy Belgard went with them for a
Children Cry
Mr. E. N. Hall and family attended Bel
fast Fair Aug. 16.
Coyte and Porter Ingraham have start
ed their threshing machine.
Several from this place attended the
RadclilTe Chautauqua at Thorndike.
Henry Clement of Freedom has been
painting Mrs. B L. Ingraham’s buildings.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Blanchard are
receiving congratulations on the arrival
of a son.
Mr. Ira Hall and family of Massachu
setts were guests of his uncle, J. H. Vose,
a few days ago. _
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Nickless and son ol
Unity were guests at the home of Frank
Clement Sunday, Aug. 20.
E. D. Vose and wife, C. B. Ingraham
and wife and Frank Davis went to Wash
ington Sunday to campmeeting.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Sawtelle and daugh
ter Carrie of Auburn, Maine, were recenl
guests Saturday and Sunday of his aister,
Annie A. Clement.
Mr. and Mrs. William Murray of New
York, Miss Lennthia Murray, Mrs. Lu
retta Tucker and son Edward called on
Mr. and Mrs. ,J. H. Vose and Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Clement recently. They wenl
to their old home, the old Elisha Murraj
farm, on Hogback Mountain for dinner.
Governor Baxter has made an appeal tc
the Federal Fuel Administrator, Hon.
Henry B. Spencer, asking that Maine be
given the same preferences that has been
given certain of the Northwestern states,
Conditions of climate and transfer an
much the same in Maine as in the North
west. Governor Baxter’s letter is as fol
“Hon. Henry B. Spencer,
Federal Fuel Administrator,
Washington, D. C.
My dear Mr. Spencer:
Climatic cond tions in Maine make oui
fuel problem a unique one. A large per
centage of coal coming to our State ic
shipped by water to points on the Ken
nebec, Penobscot and St. Croix rivers,
These rivers are closed by ice on, or about,
November 15lh and if coal is to conn
through the normal channels the winter’i
supply of the communities served from
river points must all be delivered prior tt
the date in question.
1 understand that certain priorities have
been given to states in the Nortbwesl
where weather conditions ate similar tc
those in Maine and where shipments are
made by the Great Lakes that freeze ovei
early in the winter. It would seem to me
to be proper to give Maine the same prio
rities that have been given the Norther
western states. Our people cannot live
and our industries cannot operate with
out proper fuel supply. If we should be
obliged to depend upon rail coal its coal
would be almost prohibitive.
We have on hand in the rivera in ques
tion approximately 5,542 tons of anthra
ciate ana bituminous coal. Our estimated
requirements are 258,290.
I make this plea for special considera
tion for the State of Maine.
Sincerely yours,
Governor of Maine.
Rev. Nathan Hunt attended the funerai
of Mrs. Higgins at Poors Mills Sunday
afternoon, Aug. 20.
Dr. Josephine Neal of New York and
Mr. Alton Neal and Mr. and Mrs. Ge,org«
Elder of Lewiston were recent guesis of
Mr. and Mrs. James Mears.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester B. Allen of Mel
rose Highlands, Mass., and Mr. Roscoe
Simmons of Howard, R. I., were recent
arrivals at Mrs. Annie Simmons.
Mr. Irving Bowen and Henry and Edith
Bowen of Providence, R. I, the latter a
classmate of Frances Merriam, were re
cent visitors att te home of Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Merriam.
Mrs. Nellie Thompson Morgan occupied
the pulpit Sunday morning, August 20,
and spoke to -a large audience from the
text, jlesus Christ, the same yesterday,
today and forever.
Mias Phebe Cross, teacher at the U. S.
Veterans Hospital at New Haven, Conn.,
and Norman Cross traffic officer of Boston
and his friend Mr. Hyde, have been visit
ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe
Cross. as
The twenty ninth reunion of the Cle
ments family, descendants of Capt. Elijah
Clements who was born in the year 1757,
was held in Monroe, Thursday, Aug. 17,
Dinner was enjoyed in Morning Light
grange hall after which all adjourned to
Monroe, I. O. O. K. hall, nearby where
the afternoon session of the reunion was
held. The president Mrs. Abbie S. Jewett,
presided. Prayer was offered by the chap
lain and then all sang America, with Mrs.
Edna C. Harquaii, presiding at the piano
A cordial address of welcome was given
by Mrs. Evelyn Twombly to which Maj.
Heroert L. Bowen of Bangor, made ap
propriate response.
A fine entertainment of music both
vocal and inatrumental, also readings,
s’ories etc was presented. A pleasing
feature of the program was the Scottish
dance, The Highland Fling, given by
Miss Edith Bowen of Bangor, which
showed the results of good training and
artistic posing.
Remarks were made by many of the
members which were interesting and
Votes of thanks were extended to Mr.
and Mrs. William Twombly for hospitali
ties, and to Morning Light grange and
Monroe I. O. O. F. for use of halls.
A vote of sympathy was also extended
to Hon. C. M. Conant and G. H Clements
and families in their recent bereavement.
There were 31 present which is the
smallest reunion yet held but what it
lacked in numbers it made up in "pep”
and all felt fully repaid for attending, but
all hope that a greater effort will be made
next year so that a larger attendance
may be possible.
Construction is now underway on the
Union river, a few miles above Ellsworth,
on a dam, which will create a lake 15
miles in length and having a capacity of
seven billion cubic feet ot water, a water
storage for power for the Bangor Railway
& Electric Co. The new storage will be
the second largest in the State, second
only to the Great Northern Paper Co.’s
storage basin at Ripogenus. The Ells
worth basin, to be known as the Brim
mer’s bridge stoiage, will necessitate do
ing away with the present Brimmer’s
bridge road, which will be supplanted by
a highway along the top of the dam.
Completion is expected during the com
ing fall.
The new lake will not only develop an
immense water power but will also elimi
nate a vast swamp land, useless for any
other project. The lake will cover 1100
acres of land of which 600 acres are now
river beds and swamp lands. On this ac
count the cost of the enterprise is un
usually low, the estimate of land pur
chase and construction being well inside
half a million. The making of this big
storage basin is also unique in that but
one dwelling house will be affected,
whereas it is more usually the case that
entire villages have to be eliminated.
The dam will be 1100 feet in length and
will make a lake 15 miles long and from
a half to three miles wide. It is being
built with a concrete core, banked deeply
on the sides with gravel. It is being con
structed so that the water miy be used
when wanted and controlled in all ways
as to llowago so that from 1,500 to 1,600
cubic feet per second will be provided
even in the dryest seasons of the year.
It will develop water power of 700 cubic
feet per second in the Union river, a
tlowage of 700 cubic feet per second for
every one of the 24 hours of the day.
The power developed will be co-ordi
nated with the existing facilities of the
B. R. & E. The construction work is
being done by the Foundation Co. of New
A Maine man has developed a unique
and most interesting little business with
in the past few years and tourists pass
ing through the quaint little village of
Lincolnville Beach, once a thriving fish
ing center, pause to look at the attrac
tive toys and novelties displayed in front
of an old stone house, itself an attraction.
And once they pause, they invariably
stop their cars long enough to enter the
shop and examine the many bits of in
genious hand work.
This old house is the ancestral home of
the Carvers, who were among the early
settlers of the place, incorporated in
1802, and here Guy Carver has set up his
workshop, carving, sawing, whittling,
painting and varnishing, doing every
thing by hand and designing most of his
toys as well. Mr. Carver was married
about a year ago to a talanted young ar
tist, Miss Woodcock of Camden, a rela
tive of Hart L. Woodcock of Belfast, one
of the best known water color artists of
the day, and -she designs and decorates
many of the toys and porch novelties for
which the shop is famous.—Kennebec
ArrLb 1 UiN.
Albert Hammond and Obed Fuller of
Camden were in town for the week-end
Mrs. Minnie Scott has returned from a
visit with her friend, Mrs. McNaughton,
at Old Orchard.
Mrs. Emetine Waterman baB returned
home after spending a few days at the
Temple Heights campmeeting.
Adelbert Wentworth of Camlen was in
town recently called by the illness and
death of his father, Newell Wentworth.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Cunningham
and Uvo children were recent guests pf
her grandfather, Mr. Jefferson Davis, at
Mi a Maude Fuller has returned from
an extended stay in Massachusetts where
she has been to be near her mother, who
is ill in the Deaconess Hospital.
Newell Wentworth passed away at his
home here Saturday, Aug. 19th, after an
illness of only a few days, the result of a
paralytic shock. The funeral was held
Monday from his late home at 1 p. m,
under the management of H. M. Bowes.
The services were conducted by Rev. B.
W. Russell of Camden. The many friends
present showed the high esteem in which
the deceased was held. The floral offer
ings were many and beautiful. He leaves
to mourn his loss a widow, two sons and
several grandsons.
The Reynolds brothers are reaping grain
for people and later will do threshing.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cram of Winthrop
were Sunday callers at R W. Emerson's.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Aborn, Miss Alice
Aborn and Miss Hattie Aborn of Belfast,
were guests at B. L. Aborns,’ Aug. 13.
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Aborn and Miss Ad
die B. Cross attend the New England
Grange Lecturers conference in Burling
ton, Vt., via White Mts and New York.
Three new arrivals in town recently,
in the shape of “wee small folks," one at
the home of Mr. and Mra. Linwood Lar
rabee one at Mr. Spencer’s, and one at
Ernest Bailey’s.
Children Ory
A Maine teacher was heard to remark
this spring that her hands fairly trembled '
when she took up a newspaper from the
expectation of seeing some kind of a new
"Day” to be observed in school. It was
becoming a difficult feat to find any time
to teach "the three R's.” One man, state
superinten lent of public instruction in
Vermont, Clarence H. Dempsey, doesn't
believe a poor thing is a good thing or that
even a good thing may not "be run into
the ground ”
Mr. Dempsey raises no objections to the
special exercises to promote the genuine
activities which forma legitimate part of
the curriculum. The record kept by him
discloses the following facta:
1 There were calls for the observance of
10 special weeks, auch as fire-prevention
week and clean up week, and for the cele
bration of 15 days of the nature of thrift
day and kindness-to-animala day. Eleven
clubs, including the Red Cross and Audu
bon Societies, asked for consideration of
i heir campaigns; contributions were
sought for six other good causes, and par
ticipation was urged in five national essay
contests. Mean-while there were in
practically every comn unity local inter
ests which wished to set before the pupils
the merits of their individual activities.”
Is it not true, that the special day and
the special week in school is being over
done? Schools should not be used as an
inexpensive source of advertising of com
mercial activities. The public school is
no place for the solicitation of money.
Generally the money has to come out of
the parents who can sometimes alTord to
contribute, but who more often can not.
A social stigma often rests upon the pupil
who does not contribute generously to
every worthy cause. The continual beg
ging should not be allowed to deteriorate
into something which closely resembles
indirect taxation. "The powers that be”
can help discriminate the essential from
the nonessential of theae special days.
Lastly, not the worthiness of the cause,
but the educational value to the child
should be considered. Let us not have
“too much of a good thing ” From Ken
nebec Journal.
It is with interest that’the people have
learned of an industry about to be started
in Burnham, for the purpose of manu
facturing chairs and the new enterprise
will le known as the Maine Chair Co
The men who are interested in the project
are George Turgeoo, who has come here
from Gardner, Mass., and who has had
much experience in the factories in that
city in making chairs; Thomas B. McAl
lister, formerly of Burnham, but who has
passed many years in employment in chair
manufacturies in Gardner, Mass., and C.
F. Mitchell of the firm of Chute & Mit
chell of that town. Theae men have
bought of Mrs. Helen Hazeltine her
prop rty near the station, better known
as the Captain Fletcher place, consisting
of dwelling hous“ and stables and several
acres of land located on the main line of
the Maine Central Railroad, and they
propose to build a two-story building to
be 41 feet by 120 feet and to begin work
on the foundation of the building at once
to be 1 sed as a factory for the manufact
ure of chairs. It is expected about 25
men and several women wiil be employed
at tiie beginning of work. On:carload of
machinery has already arrived to be used
in the work, and more will be expected
within tne next few weeks.
A. E. Cnx of Bradford was here a few
C. S. McCorrisonJhas a very bad hand
from the elTect of blood posioning.
Ira Hall and family from West Somer
ville, Mass., have been visiting relatives
H C. McCorrison and family came from
Brunswick a few days ago to visit their
relatives here.
Mrs. Mary Beck from Brooklyn, N. Y..
has been the guest of her cousin, Mrs.
Newell White.
A large numler from here attended the
Sunday school picnic at Marshall’s shore
in Liberty, Aug. 16th. They were joined
there by the Sunday school from Freedom
Wellman Reunion
The 26th annual reunion of the Wellman
family will be held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Berton Whitney on Appleton Ridge,
Tuesday, Sept. 5. If stormy first fair day.
—Agnes F. Hart, Secretary.
Dumb Animals
NEW BOOK, 300 pages, on caro
and treatment of Dumb Animals—
Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs and
Poultry, with Humphreys' Veterinary
Medicines, mailed free.
A. A. For Fevers, Congestion and Inflammation
B. B. Far Diseases of the Tendons or ligaments
C. C. For Diseases of the Grinds
0. D. For Worm Diseases
E. E. For Diseases of the Air Passages
F. F. For Colic, Spasmodic or Wind Colic
G. G. Prevents Miscarriage
N.H. For Disorders of the Kidneys and Bladder
1. I. For Cutaneous Disease or Eruptions
J.K. For Diseases of Digestion
60c. each, at Drug Stores or mailed.
HrMPHitEYs* Homeopathic Medicine Co,,
166 William Street, New York.
Witch Hazel Ointment (Comp.)
“The Pile Ointment**

Sample Mailed Free
Humphreys' Homkopathic Meuigimb CO**
156 William Street. New York.
mean a well-nourished
body and the bone-structure
amply supplied with lime.
Scott’s Emulsion
nourishes the whole body.
It contains elements 6a
that build strong
bone-structure ana Tflf
healthy dentition.
Scott & Bowne Bloomfield. N. J. 22-6
rnmmfmmmmm ■
J Kodak j
Finishing |
i! 24 TO 36 HOURS
j M. A. COOK’S j
Belfast, Me. We sell Films jj
The new QooAyemr
Cron-Rib Tread Cord
Did You Get the Bottom
Price, After All?
The man who buys a “long discount” tire usually finds himself
troubled by the above question.
Did he pay less for the tire than his neighbor might have paid, or
actually did he pay more? *
Did he get the bottom price, when all is said and done, or could he
perhaps have driven a sharper bargain?
Was the net price really more than he might have had to pay for a
tire of established reputation and value?
In the belief that the average motorist prefers a frank and open
transaction, we built the new Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord and
discounted the “discount” in advance.
Instead of listing it at a high price, to enable the dealer to attract
you with a so-called "long discount,” we list it as low as we
profitably can.
We build it of high-grade long-staple cotton, using the patented
Goodyear method of group-ply construction, and sell it at a lower
price than you are asked to pay for many "long discount” tires of
unknown worth.
Compare these prices with NETprices you are asked to pay for "long discount" tires
30x3# Gincher.$12.50 32x4 Straight Side.. $24.50 33x4# Straight Side.. $32.15
30x3# Straight Side.. 13.50 33x4 Straight Side.. 25.25 34x4# Straight Side.. 32.95
32x3# Straight Side.. 19.25 34x4 Straight Side.. 25.90 33x5 Straight Side.. 39.10
31x4 Straight Side.. 22.20 32x4# Straight Side.. 31.45 35x5 Straight Side.. 41.05
These prices include manufacturer s excise tax
Goodyear Cross-Rib Tread Cord Tires are also made in 6, 7 and 8 inch sizes for trucks
L. A. PAUL, Belfast, Maine
We have a iun line of shingles
in our yard on Primrose street
at reasonable prices, delivered
without charges.
Tel. 205
__Did You Smile K*
« This Morning?
“A smile a day
^ Keeps the doctor away” |dr^
Finest for sick headache, sour Eh
stomach, bilious liver, constipa-B*r
ted bowels. Quick, don’t sicken
or gripe. Take tonight for alwc1
morning smile. ^g
^ All Druggists Pgr
Licensed Embalmer
License 377.
Belfast, Maine. Tel. 61-3
Special Notice
We wish to inform the public that w«
are doing business all the time and if you
wish to buy or sell real estate of any kind
we would be pleased to talk with you.
E. A. STROUT Farm Agency,
ROY C. FISH, Local Manager,
Room'2, Odd Fellows’ Block, Belfast, Me
tf 47|
SINCE 1882 ~
At 72 Main Sheet, Belfast.
Charles R. Coombs
Shore Property
FOR SALE within walking distance of
the town. It includes a cottage bouae
suitable for use the year round, and about
an acre of land with good apple trees.
-Results Count
Georgia A. Davis
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. 9 to 11 o’clock A. M.
5C3CS-—7n]OY life I 1
1 rjTTlOU CANT bloated WO- B 1
1 1 aches. . bad stomach a 1
\ 1 ^ The P«50a.^hwith nothing W- |
\ 1 *«*“ beM2u£i«*t V I
1 B than peiman . .jj acl upon the ■ 1
I I Q The tight «em Y ,ch the blood. B \
1 B aid in casting ° bodily htncdon. 1 1
1 I and strengthen e JY ^ who | 1
1 I q The Urge ““ ~ Hartman's O
I 1 lamou* ®ed‘c“' 0g„ the Strongest 1 t
1 1 c-artUcond.tmns.ott |
1 1 posnble endorsement to I I
^—r sou BY OMJGGiSlS
Low Brice second Band parloi
and kitchen stoves,
Two story, modern frame house. 8 rooms.
City water, 1-4 acre of land. Situated on
Northport avenue, 1 3-4 mile from post
office. Excellent summer or year round
dwelling. MAURICE W. LORD
tf45 Hayford Block. Belfast, Me.
Auto tops, curtains and cush
ions made and repaired. Slip
covers for all cars. Special
Ford Sedan slip covers.
Tel. 343-3 ^
•lip* tni
clasp* at the waist at nader
est a*ly line*.
tfyamr daabr tan ’l gat it, aamd actual
baat maaaara. mama, addraaa aad
SI- 00. Wo II aamd tka Circlat pro
paid. Sizoo34 tadS.
Nemo Hygienic-Fashion Institute
120 Loot 16th St.. N.w Yo*. D.p'tM.
Second l.and Kitchen Range
Stale price lir.t letter.
Box 185, Belfast, Maine
Dr. A, M. Lothrop
Colonial 1 heatre Kuilding
TELEPHONE 336-3 27tf
I have 5 heu houses, 8x12, built on skids
so they can be handled anywhere, tbst I
will sell for the am ill sum of $20 each.
Write or phone E. L" COLCORD,
31tf Belfast, Maine.

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