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If You Are Too Tired to Eat Take Hood’s Sarsaparilla. A well known Justice of the Peace in Indi ana savs Hood’s Sarsaparilla makes “forsT ta«te good." After taking three bottles he eats 3 hearty meals a day, works hard and sleeps weli. A ’ gran-ini woman writes: “I earnestly recommend all women who wish to be made new, or who are troubles! with that tires! feeling, to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. It wonderfnllv relieved me of sour gtomach, distress and belching. " (.set Hood's, and only Hood's._ ■Winterport Memorial Library Dedicated August 23rd with Impressive Services. The exercises of the day began with g>rsycT by Rev. C A. Purdy at 2 p. m . it which time the large and beautiful flag, -presented by Joseph W. Btaisdell, was raised on the flagpole, given by CMbrles A. McKenney Mrs. Charles C Mcody . had charge of this impressive part of the day’s exercises. The little procession of small girls, gowned in white, were led by Carl Knowles in a blue middy suit as drummer boy. Lemuel Lord as Uncle Sam held reins of red, white and blue, which were pinned on the shoulders of each girl in line. They formed in the library and marched down the steDs and acroas the lawn to the flagpole. The flag was held by Grace Knowles and Mar* Shaw, the other girls in line being Fran* ces and Barbara Dunton, Helen Clements, Barbara Clements, Ethel George, Banita Thompson, Loraine Clements and Velzora dements. At the foot of the flag pole che flag was passed to Isaac J. Dunham, <Civil War Veteran, and it was attached to the guy lines and gently hoisted to the strains of the Star Spangled Banner, played by Carleton E Young, a first .clasl musician with the A. E. F. in France, and two verses were sung by the audience. The flag unfurled prettily and swelled to the gentle breeze as it reached the top of the pole. The program of the remainder of the exercises follows: Read ing of deed of lot of laod from Mrs. Har riet P. Lewis to the town of Winterport -was lead by Carroll L. Young; presenta tion of building by Charles A McKen ney, chairman of building committee. Tne building was accepted for the town by Charles C. Moody, chairman of the board of selectmen, and for the Free Li eu-ary Association by Cnarles R. Hill, its president. tl _r *t,_ nr.. erans was by Carleton E. Young. Judge Ellery Bowden read and referred ;0 the names on the bronze tablet and an original poem was read by Mrs. Annie B. Clemen. This was followed by Appropriate re marks by Dr C. C. Blaisdell, Philo C. Blaisdell of New York and A. L. Blais dell of ’Winterport. — Dr. Henry E. Dunnacs, State Libra rian; gave a helpful address on "The Value of a Public Library and wnat Should be Found in it.” f Benediction by Rev. C. A. Purdy. After the close of the exercises many ravailed themselves of the opportunity to visit the interior of the library and much favorable comment was given oy the visitors. The exercises of the dav were held on the steps of the library, the au dience either standing or being seated in settees on the lawn. To those standing during the two hours or more of solid ad dresses, etc , which must have been a hard task, much credit is due for their quiet attention. World War Veterans There The following are the names of the World War veterans who were present: Silas C. Blaisdell, Carleton E. Young, Ernest Spurden, J. Edward Cook, Horace Clark, Byron Larby, Amos N. Conant, Hayward Kelley, Philip Goodnow, Ray mond Carleton, Chalmer Staples, Clyde Philbrook, John Morgan, L. H. Smith, Percy Hall, Norman Cuddy, James Bow den. IDc IOIIOWIUK VaiVIl »» o\ V CLCI dUB WCIC present; Daniel Spencer, Daac J Dunham, Guvanus Dunton, Daniel Carleton, Abel C. Ford and Dani.l Staples. To the presence of the survivors of these two great wars much of the historical sigirficahce of the raising of the flag, and dedication of the library is due. Winter port has been always proud of her soldier irons. Civil War, Spanish-American War, and World War, for to them we owe the preservation of the Union, the freedom of » united people, and complete indepen dence forever from the oppression of au tocratic power Union Hall was the acene of a pleasant social occasion in the even ing. Dancing was enjoyed with music by inowles’ orchestra. This orchestra has on many similar occasions, for war work and for the benefit of this new memorial library donated its services, as it did on Wednesday night for the dedication ball So to Frank C. Knowles, violinist; Clara A. Knowles, pianist; Carleton E. Young, clarinetist and Chester L. Batrows, drum mer, the thinks of an appreciative public is due. As the last strains of the good night waltz floated on the sir, and all re turned safely to their homes, thus, as apt ly said our own Judge, ended a perfect day. A gift of (200 was received that day from George T. White of New York, who ia associated in business with the Blaisdell IBros-i Inc., and who is at present a house £uest ST Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Blaisdell of I Belfast. The gift was much appreciated. In the remarks of Mr. White, at the after noon exercises he spoke of helping to select a set of volumes to be presented to the W interport Free Library on July 10, 1895 This gift was presented at the time by Mrs. Ferren Blaisdell, the mother of the Blaisdell Brothers, who also had an . interest as long as she lived in the little rtswn, where she lived during her early ike and where her eight stalwart sons and eaee little daughter were born. So Winter rpart’s two gigat gala day are over, never to be (radicated from the minds of all j who witnessed or participated in these two crowning events in the history of the town. MONROE CENTRE Chester Webber is on the sick list at the present writing. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Felker are spend ing a week’s vacation in Boston. Mass. Miss Catnerine r lannagan and cousin, Harold Smith of Middjetown, Conn., are spending a few weeks with their aunt, Mrs. George Clements. Walter Bonvie and brother Arthur, also Howard Monson, who have been spending a two weeks vacation at the home of Ro bert Kelley, have returned to their homes in Dorchester, Maas. Relatives and friends of Mrs. John Bailey wen grieved- to hear of her death which oceured at her home on Sunday morning, Aug. 20 Although she had been in poor health for some time her death «ame unexpectedly. She waa born in Monroe M 3 ears ago and has lived here mil her life She was united in msrrisge with John Bailey 51 years ago, and to have been bora nine children, five 1 of which are left to mourn her loss are as follows; Mrs. Elizabeth Smith of Waldo, Mre Myra Clark, Mrs. Mary Knight, Lester Bailey, and Ada Bailey of Monroe. Funeral services were held at the family, 1 residence on Tuesday, Aug. 22 at one o’clock with Rev. Atwood of Seersport of ; officiating. The bearers were Herbert Nealley, George Walker, Daniel Mason, and Robert Kelley. Interment at the | .Dickey yard. MIRTHPORT Mr. and Mr*. James D. Mortimer gave a dinner dance at tlfc Country Club re cently in honor of their houee guest, Mrs. J. A. Segar of Mi'waukee, and also to ; celebrate the birthday of Mrs. Ralph L. Flanders, who acknowledged several gifts I and cut a delicious birthday cake I The concert at the Country Club Sun I day night was one of the best in its hts 1 tory, when the following young artists i gave a most delightful program before a 1 small audience, as many Were detained by the storm: Miss Augusta Talbot of Boston and Camden, violinist; Miss Faith Donovan of Bangor, ’cellist; Miss Hilda Donovan of Bangor, piamat; Mr Ralph Pendleton of Camden, vocal soloist Mrs. Charles E. Rogers of New York, who with Mr Rogers and their daughters are at their cottage inNorthport, had the misfortune to slip and sprain an ankle Tuesday nigbt when returning from a dinner dance at the Country Club. Dr. Sumner C. Pattee attended her. The sprain is a painful one and will confine her to her home for some time. Late arrivals at Temple Heights Inn, Mr. and Mrs. W. E LeBaron, Springfield: Mass ; Di. and Mrs. J. A. Belchner, Peaks Island, Me.; Mrs. Maggie Waite, Chicago, 111 ; Mr. and Mrs. F. Forrest Harding, Somerville, Mass.; Mrs. Grace Colman, Chicago, III ; Mr. and Mrs. William Klein, New Orleans, La.; Emma Bascome Smith, Lawrence, Mass.; Mrs. T. A. Dickinson, Denver, Colo.; Miss Edith Dickinson, Denver, Colo ; Mrs G Brann, Denver, Colo.; Miss A. M. Healy, Boston, Mass ; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Entwistle, New York. Mrs. James G. Ferguson and daughter Eula, the latter an instructor of the com mtrcial department of Simmons College, return Friday to their home in Brookline, Mass., after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Ferguson at North Shore. H. P. Parsons of Dixmont arrived recently as a guest at the Fergusoa cottage. Mr. Ferguson left Tuesday for a business trip to New York. Miss Myra Ferguson and friends, who have been at a girls camp in New Hampshire, arrived Wednesday to visit her mother, Mrs B. S. Fergusoa. Mrs. Claude B. Roberts entertained last Thursday afternoon at her cottage on North Shore in honor of her house guests. Miss Mary Campbell of Cam bridge and Miss Alice Leathermen of Maldea, Mass. At the game during the afternoon Mrs. William H. Hall won the first prize a rustic basket filled with sweet peas; Miss Frances Flanders, the second, a handmade handkerchief; Miss Leatberman the consolation, a set of dec orated curtain pulls. Mrs Roberts was assisted in serving refreshments by her guests. The Methodist campmeetings were the most successful for years and were at tended by very much larger audiences than usual. Ministers in many instances have been present with their families, some coming by boat for the week and others coming daily with their autoes. Rev. A. E. Morris of the First Methodist church of Bangor is the efficient superin tendent and has had the cordial support of many. Among the clergymen on the program were Rev. C. A. Purdy of Win terport, Rev. W. H. Piper of Kingman, Rev. Charles W. Martin of Belfast. Dr. Lacount of the Deaconess Hospital in Boston lectured, Prof Leroy Lyon led the singing with Miss Mosher of Bangor and Mr. Bassett of Boston as soloists. The Misses Mayo of Bangor had charge of the children’s program. Camp Navajo base ball team suflered , its first defeat of the season August 26th when the nine from Camp Norridgewock, Oakland, won an 8 to 7 game that was filled with thrills. The salt and fresh water camps see-sawed back and forth from the first inning and the game was , anybody’s until a snacpy hit in the ninth brought in the winning run for the visi tors. The base ball game was the closing event of the three-day visit of the Nor ridgewook Camp boys to the boys at Navajo Camp on the shores of Penobscot Bay at this popular summer resort. Fri 1 day thf boys had a series of athletic 1 event* In which the win* were about ] equally divided The Navsjo boy* won the sprints snd the Norridgewock boys the jumps, while in the aqustic event* the Navajo boys, more accustomed to the salt water, displayed the greater ability, taking the swimming and tilting events. The Navajo boy* proved themselves the best fishermen also. Prizes to the win ning boys were awarded follow ng a fish and clam dinner served the toy* in the Navajo dining rooms. On the first day of the visit the fresh water boys had a great time rowing, canoeing, motor boat ing and sailing on the bay with plenty of salt water swimming They visited the summer resorts on Islesboro and other islands of the bay and in the evening had a campfire on the shore. Accompanying the visiting boys were Camp Director Arthur M. Condon and Councillor Vlohle, who assisted Ornn J Dickey, manager of Navajo Camp, and Troyer C. Anderson, councillor, in the athletic event*. A re turn visit to Norridgewock Camp, located on East Pond, one of the Belgrade Lakes, is contemplated before the end of the camp season in September The Navajo noys started Saturday on a canoeing trip of 150 miles up the Penobscot river and will return the first of next week The fifth annual cabaret at the Country Club was the most popular feature of the season last Wednesday evening. It was held in the Club house and the attendance was restricted to members and their houae guests Tables were laid in the living room and the house was fragrant with an abundance of garden flowers Barney’s orchestra of Waterville furnished both instrumental and vocal selections. After the dinner, which was one of Mrs. Rose F. Fahy’s best, the tables were cleared and Ira M Cobe, chairman of the committee, was the toastmaster. W. G Hatch, a golf enthusiast, spoke on that subject and urged that the Golf Club and the Country Club unite instead of being conducted separately as in the past. Mr. Cobe stated that another year it was probable that the billiard room would be taken over by the Golf Club; that this club ranked with the best in the State. George Frank Harriman, Esq , of New York, formerly of Belfast, gave a very entertiining talk on the early days and many of the older people of Belfast. Then came a series of colored pictures inter spersed with baby and youthful pictures of a number of the members for which prizes were offered for the two best \ guesses of their identity. It was in real- j ity a genuine guessing game at which I Miss Frances Flanders and S. A. Parker I were the winners. Mrs. S. A. Parker I gave several readings; Mrs. Richard E. j Stevens a group of songs with Mr. Stev ens as the accompanist. Ralph L. Fland ers, disguised as an up-to-date “lady,” created a furore until hia picture hat was removed, although many saw him through the heavy coat of paint that adorned his face. Little Miss Namoi Dean, in cos tume, with Mr. Stevens as accompanist, did a Nature and a Spanish dance. With George Rogers of Bel(^st she also did the modern tox trot, etc. General dancing closed the program. Miss Ada Bailey is spending a two weeks’ vacation at the home of her brother, Lester Bailey. WINTfcKPURT Miss Ada Walker of Portland ia visiting in town. Dr. and Mrs Tracy of Houlton are guests of Mr. and Mrs. I H Davis. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Coggins have gone to Haliowell where he has employment. Mrs, A H Hanscom of New York, visited Mrs Joshua Treat, Jr., last week. Mr. and Mrs. William Hill of Waterville visited his parents, Mrjand Mrs. C. R. Hill, last week. Mr and Mrs Murray King have rented and are occupying the Ziba W illiams place l on the river road. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph WharfT and Cle j ment D. Cates were arrivals on the S. S. ; Belfast, Thursday. j Dr. and Mrs. William Ellingwood of Rockland visited Mr. and Mrs. James H. j Foley Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. S. C. Thompson of Washington, ! D. C., was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Moody, Wednesday and Thurs 1 day. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Nickerson i of Frankfort visited Mrs. Nickerson's sister, Mrs. Edith Bartlett last Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Philo C. Blaisdell of New York and Northport, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Grant, Wednesday and Thursday. Albert N Lockhart who with Mrs. Lock hlrt and their little daughter were at the home of Mrs. Emma Philbrook, have re- j. turned to Boston. Mr. and Mrs Harold Philbrook and son of Rockland visited h s father, Capt. John Philbrook. Thursday, Capt. Phil brook is in poor health. Mr. and Mrs. I. J Dunham and Mrs. A. A. Barden, who spent three weeks at the Winterport cottage, No.thport, have returned to their homes here Mrs. Sarah Clark of Chester, N. H , Maurice Clark and Mrs. Maria Clark, were callers on Mrs. Estelle Fish and Mrs. Jeremiah Holmes, Friday. Impressive services were held at Ma sonic Hall, Thursday morning for the late Walter Blaisdell of New York. The urn containing his ashes, was conveyed to the family lot in Oak Hill cemetery for inter ment. _ PLACE-oREWSTER — Charles S. Place, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Place of Montville, and Nellie M. Brewster, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed mund Brewster of Belmont, were married at the Methodist parsonage August 26th. Rev, Charles W. Martin officiated with the single ring service. The bride was very becomingly gowned in a dainty white dress They were attended by Mr and Mrs. Milan V. Weymouth of Morrill, who were also married at the parsonage last June. Children Cry FGR FLETCHER’S C A STOR i A Notice-to Pedestrknsl <?ef _U» GYPSY FOOT RELIEF if you want to feel the awful pains from sore, burning feet\ Callouses, corns, bunions,and swollen, tender, aching feet '0\sa'^pear as W \>^ \ Apply it in a minute—no fuss, no both- j results guaranteed in every case or you er! Then put on your shoes and walk, , eet back the little |it costs! It is sold in dance, work or stay on your feet as long this city bv all good druggists, includiug as you like! Gypsy Foot Relief is a won- w’rn. O. Poor & Son and Read & Hills, derfui secret from the desert. Successf 1 The Light-Six NOW *975 t m So far this year Studebaker has bu^t • and sold more cars than during the entire year' of 1921. And 1921. in spite of a general business depression, was the biggest year in Studebaker’s 70 years’ history. This steady volume of business, plus the savings resulting from Studebak er’s method of complete manufacture, reduces manufacturing and selling costs. And it is a Studebaker policy of long standing to share these sav ings with the customer. Hence, the , newr low' prices. • That’s why you can buy a Studebakei; Light-Six today at its new low price of $975—the lowest price’for which it ever sold and the lowest at which a car of such quality was ever offered. Only the price is reduced. Quality is better than ever. Step in and see the'Light-Six. Let us , demonstrate its easy handling, its lack of vibration, its great comfort. Let us prove its^ endurance. Then drive it yourself \ Cowl lights, cowl ventilator; high-grade, nickel plated combination robe and hand-rail across back of front seat; thief-proof transmission lock; large rec tangnUr plate glass in rear curtain; 9-inch seat cushion, of genuine leather ' 40 H. P. motor with inclined valves and internal hot spot. 1 I MODELS AND PRICES-f. o. b. factories-1 LIGHT-SIX 5-Paas. 112 in. W. B.. 40. H.P. Touring . . . . S 975 Roadster <3-Pass.) . . 975 Coupe-Roadster 2-Paas. > .... 1225 Sedan.. 1550 SPECIAL-SIX 5-Pas»,, 119 in. W B..50H.P. .Tourinj.$1275 Roadster (2-Pasa. > 1250 Roadster (4 Pass.* 1275 Coupe (4-Past. > . . 1875 Sedan. 2050 Cord Tirei Standard Equipment THE BANKS OARAGE THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR DREAMLAND THEATREI - paramount week- I Monday. September 4 do- r to*- > * hi A *.P AN -0U R. ' pak ■; - ^g Tuesday. September 5 MAURICE \ TOURNEUR presents "Deep I Waters" mn ** f v‘f ’ Wednesday, September b | t |l| THOMAS H.INCE PRESENTS | CHARLES jj (paramount (picture Thursday, September 7 1 Q (paramount (picture If i ? Jefse L.Lasky pi e s e r> t s B R V A NT WASHBURN 'A t-uil House rriaav, September 8 h in The Cradle of.Courage Saturday, September 9 (A HUGH FORD ■ I PwO DU C T ! O N JH JtSSt' L Loskv;-.-MMU THOMAS f •vtElGHAN \ CIVILIAN I CLOTHES I jI Triumph for Value IN the past two months Firestone has built and marketed more tires than in any similar period in its history. This steadily increasing public pref erence is proof of the recognition by car owners of the greater values of fered by Firestbne. It is a tribute to Firestone men—all stockholders in the \ company—all actuated by the operat ing principle of Most Miles per Dollar. The high average performance of Firestone Cords is without equal in the annals of tire making and is reflected by the general tendency to specify Firestone for hard service. Taxicab and bus lines, buying tires by the mile, are universally equipping with Fir© stone Cords. There are many reasons (or the high quality of Firestone tires but chief among the special manufacturing proc esses are double gum-dipping, thus eliminating internal friction by insulat ing each cord strand, and air-bag cure, insuring a well-balanced and perfectly shaped product. Don’t speculate in tires—you will find the right combination of price and quality in Firestone. Come in and let us tell you about the service these Cords are giving other car-owoers whom you know. COAL 1 can aupply you with hard wood at (10.00 per cord delivered. Tel. 179-24. C. C. ROGERS. I ' For Sale - Three acres of land 2 miles from Bel fast; a good cellar, 12 apple trees, a well of water, will cut 3 tons of hay. A good location for building. Will sell cheap for cash Inquire at 140 Main street, or at the Journal office. * 3w34* FOR SALE A Ford touring car, 1922\ moi feet condition. Self-starter -^fgrtli* able rims.' Run since . information call Liberty -8- -jjj, GRACE B. SIM«° 35tf 1 MorrtU.