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. . . THE . . .
MITCHELL AND REMICK
Kent's Hill, Maine:
Published i;\ The H. E. Mitcheli Publj him, Compan\
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
Indian History Along the Penobscot
Early Traders and Professional Men
Facts of Interest
for advice; goto a woman for
pit)'; go to strangers for charity;
Carefully Compounded I 'rescriptions
PURE DRUGS MEDICINES
TOILET ARTICLES PERFUMES
Musical M erchandise
Simi'/r Minic Blank Books
Stationery Patent Medicines
Cold Soda College rcEs
"A Word to the Wise"
OUR SODAS ARE
Charged with Germs of Joy
mnios A §>priin\:
Agent for Columbia, gambler, Crescent Bicycles
Indian History Along the Penobscot
The story of the Indian in the State oi Maine is
ever interesting. Especially is that true oi the region
oi the Penobscot \ r alley. This race oi men — children
oi nature — reared to a life in the torest, and ending
their clays as they began them, is the subject oi pity a
well as of hatred; hated tor their cruelty and pitied
for their misfortunes at the hands oi their more civil-
ized fellows, the Anglo Saxons.
We of a later day can look upon this race in a
spirit oi greater fairness than could our ancestors
whose view oi the red man was obscured by his late
acts of rapine and plunder. As we read their history
let ns remember that they were struggling to retain
their own domain, to defend their '"Fatherland" against
the acts oi the aggressive pale tace whose deeds ot
power we delight to honor.
TRIBES OF THE PENOBSCOT
In our brief sketch we cannot attempt to trace in
lull, the descent of the Indian tribes of this region. It
is unnecessary. We w r ill begin by stating that the
Indians oi the State of Maine generally were divided
into tribes as fellows: The Sokokis, of the Saco river
region; the Anasagunticooks or Abenakis, of the
Androscoggin and lower Kennebec region; the Cani-
bas, oi the Norridgewock region; and the Warenocks,
of the eastern part of Maine as now known. Of these
the latter are to us the most interesting. Another
almost synonymous name tor this tribe is the Etche-
min tribe. This tribe however included the Indians to
the extreme head waters of the Penobscot and the St.
John river. This tribe is usually divided into three
divisions, viz: those on the St. John, those on the
Passamaquoddy and the Tarratines of the Penobscot,
ol whom we are most concerned.
It is undoubtedly true that this tribe is the
ancestor oi the present remnant known as the
1'enobscot tribe. This tribe claimed dominion over
the entire Penobscot valley from the headwaters to the
sea. Concerning the Indians we here quote Mr. Wil-
liamson as follows: "They were a numerous, power-
ful and warlike people, more hardy and brave than
their western enemies, whom the)' often plundered
and killed, and according to Hubbard and Price, kepi
the Scyamores between the Piscataqua and the Mistie
in perpetual fear. After the conquests and glory
achieved in their battles with Bashaba and his allies,
the)' were not like their enemies, wasted by disease
and famine. The)' retained their valor, animated by
success and strengthened by the early use and supply
of firearms, with which they were furnished by the
French. Less disturbed than the western tribes in the
employment of their possessions, and also more dis-
creet, they were reluctant to plunge into hostilities
against the English.
"The Tarratines ever manifested the greatest satis-
faction in their intercourse with the French. No
fortifications upon the peninsula oi Maj. Biguyduce, or
buildings in the vicinity, excited either tear or jealousy
in them; for no rising plantations oi the French
threatened them with the loss of their lands or privi-
leges. A barter of their furs lor guns, amunition and
trinkets was managed with a freedom and a directness
which won and secured their attachment. Their com-
panionable manners and volatile turn all made the
bonds strong and lasting. The Tarritines have pro-
bably at different periods shitted the situation oJ their
principal village. At the mouth of the Kenduskeag
they had a common resting place when the white
people first settled in thai vicinity, a place to which
they were from habit strongly attached. Here the
mouldering relics of human bodies, also flint spears,
• tone impliments ol labor, and Indians paint-dust have
been accidentally disinterred alter a burial of an un-
known period of time. The Tarratines were neutral
in the war of the Revolution. In return Massachusetts,
of which this region was a part at that time, protected
them and prohibited all trespass upon their lands, six
miles in width, on each side of the Penobscot from the
Head of Tide upwards. The State from time to time
bought large tracts of land from them till their territory
was greatly diminished in size."
These Indians when they were first seen by the
whites, dwelt on both sides of the river, and in con-
junction with the other tribes roamed the whole district
of Maine to the westward of this region. That they
wandered tar from their Penobscot home is evident.
One historian asserts that the chief, Samoset, who
met the English at Plymouth with the words "Wel-
come Englishman'' in their own tongue was a Tarra-
tine, and came from the Island, Monhegan.
The name Bashaba, is a famous one among the
Indian tribes of the New England States. Much has
been written to prove that theii name designated
simplv the head of the tribe, or tribes, as applied only
to those who attained supreme hardships among the
tribes in this part of the country. However, we feel
that it is reasonably certain that the name was borne
by a great chief, and that he was a very powerful
leader among the red men oi this part oi the country.
Good authority places his residence among the uplands
at the month of the Penobscot river, although it is
stated by many other writers that lie dwelt "on the
hanks of the Penobscot." However that may have
been, lie seems to have been a potentate of much re-
nown, and holds a place in the mention oi all early
writers on Indian history. When the Popham expe-
dition arrived at Sagadahoc, in 1697, the natives
welcomed it in the name of Bashaba, and urged the
men who made up the exploring part)', to visit the
'Meat chief, who "ruled all the Sachems from the
Penobscot to the Piscataqua." Governor Popham at
once proceeded along the coast to visit Bashaba's
capital, but was driven back by a storm. The chief
sent his son to repay the intended visit, and also
requested an opening of trade in furs and peltry. The
last, of the chiefs to be known by this. name, if, indeed,
there were more than one, died in 161 7, which ever
ended disastrously, a war that had been conducted
fiercely for two years, between the Indians ol the
western and those oi the eastern pails oi the State.
Among other Tarratine chiefs was Madockawando,
who was renowned tor enduring many hardships, also
for giving his daughter in marriage to Baron Castine.
Another chief was Wenemouett, whose signature to a
treaty was secured in 1726, at Falmouth, by Governor
Dumraer. A treaty bearing the date 174*), was signed
on behalf of the Tarratines, by Eger Emmet, and other
chiefs. In 175-1 "Colonel Louis" signed a treat)' as a
chief of the tribe.
Probably the most noted among the tribes, and
also the best known to the white man, was Joseph
Orono. We quote Williamson upon this interesting
red man, as follows: '"Joseph Orono was for a long
time chief of the Tarratine Indians on the Penobscot
river. But though he was only an Indian Sagamore,
his name, for the merits of his character, is worthy of
remembrance and respect. His ancestry, as well as
the exact number of his years, is involved in some
doubt, for there are no family names among the natives
by which the lineage of an individual can be traced, as
a son inherits no name of his lather. There has been
a story that he was a native of York, in this Stale, born
about the year 1688, that his paternal name was
Donmel, and that lie was one of the captive children
taken in the winter of 1692, when that place was
raided by the Indians." Mr. Williamson, however,
immediately proceeds to cast doubt upon this state-
ment. In fact, he almost discredits it altogether,
presenting satisfactory proof of its improbability.
Another store, little more than that, we fear, has been
affirmed that Orono was a grandson of Baron Castine,
hereto tore mentioned. It is reported that Castine had
three or lour Indian wives, among the number being a
daughter of the Tarratine chief, Madockawando. It
is stated that one child of Casting's, was a very beauti-
ful daughter, who married a frenchman, and was, with
her children, taken captive in i 704. Orono is said to have
been one of the children, but this store is also dis-
credited in man)" quarters. But whatever may have
been his descent, the fact is apparent that he was
possessed of white blood, being hall breed, or more.
He is said to have stated to a white officer, that his
father was a Frenchman, and that his mother was hall
French, but did not give their names. He was not at
all like the Indians in physical makeup, but was large
and well formed, hair brown, eyes blue, and skin \ei\
light. He was a devoted Catholic, and an incident of
him in this connection, is handed down to this dav.
Rev. Daniel Little of "Kennebeck," was appointed a
Protestant missionary to the tribe, and is said to have
asked oi chief Orono three times in succession, the
question, "In what: language do you pray?" Finally
the grave, sedate chief made answer as follows: "No
matter what: " :: " * '" Great Spirit knows all lan-
guages." Because oi his very strenuous efforts in
behalf oi peace, and because of his very highly
humane treatment of all men and matters, we shall
treat to some extent, this peculiarly interesting man.
At the opening of the French and Indian War, in
1754, Orono raised his voice, ;is usual, in behalf of
peace. He was past sixty years of age at that time.
We quote his speech in behalf of peace as follows:
"To kill the living, will not bring the dead to life.
The crimes of tew never sprinkle blood on all. Strike
the murderers. Let the rest be quit. Peace is the
voice ol the Great Spirit. Everyone is blessed under
its wings. Everything withers in war. Indians are
killed, squaws starve. Nothing is gained; not plunder,
not glory. Englishmen are now too many. Let the
hatchet lay buried. Smoke the calumet once more.
Strive for peace. Exact a recompenee by treaty, for
wrongs done us. None! aye! then fight 'em." But
I he young Indians refused to listen, and the war began
with the well known result.
About the opening ot the Revolution Orono be-
came chief at the death of Ossan and being strongly
Pro-Whig he exerted a strong influence on the whole
Indian body, both in and out ot his tribe, lor the
patriot cause. He personally performed great services
for them on many instances, and was extended special
thanks for his valor and trustworthiness. He con-
tinued his even cause in political affairs down to the
day ot his death on February 5, 1802, at the great age
of one hundred and thirteen years. The town of Orono
was named for him by his enthusiastic and appreciative
white neighbors when they incorporated their town.
One hundred years later at their centenial the following
poem entitled "The Old Chief was sung by the
We sing the chiefs of auld lang syne,
The Tarratine in Phillip's time.
Megone the friend and knave.
Wenamuet with kingly face,
All braves who hem the how
In autumn's hunt or winter's chase,
But most, great ( >rono.
Madockawando's Royal hand,
In nature's temple green;
His squaw child gave in marriage bond
To lone and proud Castine.
But from the mountains to the seas,
Where gleams Penobscot's fall;
Best praised the white born chief shall be,
The blue eyed ( )rono.
In modern days of Atteon,
< )r Neptune's later reign,
No tales are told oi brave deeds done,
( >r sung in noble strain:
Our thoughts are turned to other days,
To days of strife and woe;
Releived by calm, pacific ways,
Of pale laced ( >rono.
We sing the chief, the grand old chief,
The chief of auld lang syne;
Those years of rule on Memory's leaf,
Those years of bloodless line:
We sing the chief, the grand old chief,
The chiei oi long ago;
The com still sounds in memory's sheaf,
The high browed Orono.
The above sketch of these chieftains covers a
little oi the story of the principal leaders of the tribes
along the Penobscot. Atteon was a more recent chief
and was their leader for forty years following 1816/
His reign was closed by dissension and difficulties in
the tribe, which resulted in his being deposed, and the
state legislature taking a hand in the difficulties;
finally proscribing a biennial election of a chief by the
tribe, who is now known as the Governor.
WARS OF THE TARRATINES
The Indian seemed to be fated to be the opponent
of the Englishman in religion. The personal make
up oi the Englishman was at a serious disadvantage as
compared with the Frenchman with his vivacious
ways, and his attractive and impressive religious ser-
vices. It is probable that most of the English had
serious intentions and an honest purpose to deal justly
with the red man. Their charters called for religious
training, forbade the sale of liquors to them, and in
every way enjoined their training in the channels of
civilization. But the Frenchman did all in his power
to engender the spirit of animosity, which was early
started in the breast of the savage. Only one result
could possibly be, and that was war. But though the
Indians were gradually drifting to hostilities the)' were
hurled headlong into an open conflict by Weymouth's
infamous seizure of five of their tribe in 1605. In 1631
or 1632 there was an outbreak between the Tarratines
and their rivals, but the conflict was not long pro-
longed nor blood)'. The great war with the Mohawks
about 1663 greatly discomforted the Tarratines, their
dreaded enemies following them even to the banks ol
the Penobscot, burning their dwellings and doing
them great harm in accordance with the Indians
war tare. Soon small pox devastated the tribe till
it was almost exterminated.
No further action in war tare was participated in
by these Indians till the coming ol Major Church in
[694, who laid waste their fields and killed several of
the natives. In [722 Lovewell's War opened and lasted
three years. The war was thus named from Capt.
Lovewell ol Dunstable, the hero ol the battle ol
Pequaket. The warefare was carried to the Penobscot
Valley, and began with the arrival ol Col. Thomas
VVestbrook in 1723. This expedition was made up ol
two hundred and thirty. They seouered the coast ol
Mr. Desert in whaling boats and small vessels, and
then proceeded up the Penobscot, anchoring at Marsh
Island, it is stated on March 4, of that year. Here
they lett their boats and began a tew days march
through the forests near the river. At the old Indian
Fort, which they found deserted, the) - destroyed every-
thing of value, [t is stated that this tort was .situated
in Orono about six miles above Kenduskeag. After
the destruction of the buildings about the Fort, the
About two years later, when the Tarratines had
rebuilt the village, Capt. Joseph Heath with his com-
pany crossed the country and attacked the village,
laying it in ashes. No Indians were found. The
village was never rebuilt, Old Town being the place
finally settled upon as their further abode.
In October, 1723, a vessel landing at Mr. Desert,
Capt. Cogswell, commanding, was attacked by the
Indians, the whole crew being captured. The wars
being over, the Indians returned to their usual custom,
hunting and fishing. Gradually, by treat}' and by other
courses, the English came into possession oi the lands
along the Penobscot. The Indians were greatly
cheated in these deals, but managed to retain posses-
sion of certain tracts, and to this day have control ol a
large number of islands in the Penobscot. The)- also
have a lar<j;e sum in the hands of the state which is
holden as a perpetual fund for their support on which
the state pays interest annually. In all, this Indian
tribe receives not far from $8,000 per year from dif-
ferent sources. The treatment of the Indians on the
Penobscot by the State oi Maine, is in marked contrast
with that of Massschusetts, when this whole region
was a part of that Commonwealth. Everything 0!'
practical value to them is done tor their protection and
The town of Dexter, in Penobscot count)', is six
miles square, situated in latitude 45 degrees, 1 minute
48 seconds, north, and longitude 69 degrees, [6 minutes,
53 seconds, west. It occupies a position on the heighth
(if land between the valley of the Kennebec on the
west, and that of the Penobscot on the east. Its nat-
ural scenery is rugged but beautiful. In the western
portion of the town lies Lake Wassookeag, 420 feel
above sea level, fed by never failing springs, and
drained by the stream which furnishes excellent power
for manufacturing interests. Main Stream valley
crosses the northwestern part of the town, where it
also furnishes power for manufacturing. The lakes
and streams abound in fish; the hillsides are covered
with valuable forests of hard wood, except where the
land has been cleared for tillage, and its valleys furnish
good tillage soil or forests of soft wood. No more
beautiful scenery can be found in the State than the
eye looks upon from main of Dexter's lofty hills, es-
pecially Bryant's Hill, giving, as they do, an extended
view in all directions.
SURVEY AND EARLY PROPRIETORS
In 1792 Ephraim Ballard and John Weston of
Hallowell, were employed by the Commonwealth of
Massachusetts, to survey a section ol the land be-
longing to the Commonwealth in the Province of
Maine, and to establish township lines lor the same.
On October 20, 1792, they made a plan of twenty-one
townships, one of which became the town ol Dexter.
This town is designated on the plan as Number 4,
in 5th. range north of the Walo Patent. Two years
afterward James Bridge of Augusta, purchased this
township ot the Commonwealth, as a matter ol specu-
lation. The contract was assigned from James Bridge
to Charles Vaughn, from Charles Vaughn to Rufus
Amor)', and from R. Amory to Andrew Cragie of Cam-
bridge, Mass., be lore it was assigned to Amos Bond, Esq.,
and seven others for the consideration ol $6180.99.
They also received a grant of the township from the
Court ol Massachusetts in 1804, excepting and re-
serving tour lots ol 320 acres each, viz: one lot for
the first settled minister, one lot lor the use of the
ministrv, one lot tor the use of schools, and one lot for
future disposition ol the General Court; all under the
condition, that James Bridge should settle within the
township, fifteen families within tour years, twenty-five
families within six years, and complete the number 01
forty families, within eight years, or before [812.
In the summer of 1800, .Samuel Elkins was sent
from his home in Cornville, bv Andrew Cragie, for the
purpose oJ looking out a suitable site on which to
locate a mill, that the township might offer greater
inducements to settlers, lie selected the outlet ol the
lake, cleared a tract of land and built a camp. 1 le then
prepared timber for the mill and returned to Cornville.
Ebenezer Small also came the same summer from
Alton, X. II., and alter falling trees on the spot where
the late [osiah Crosby's garden now is, he erected a
rude cabin for his family, which he intended bringing
from Athens the next year.
John Tucker also came in [800, and cleared a spot
on Zion's Hill, where his son Samuel, used to reside.
These men came into the township by way ol Har-
mony, and found their way by spotted trees. None
remained during the winter. In the spring of 1801,
Mr. Small returned to his cabin, drawing Mrs. Small
and his lew household effects on a handsled over the
crust. This was the first permanent settlement in the
town ol Dexter. On Fedruary 4, 1X02, a daughter,
Johannah, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Small, which was
the first white child born in the township. In the fall
of [802, Mr. Small built a comfortable log cabin on
Zion's Hill, just west of the present site of Mis. Ellen
Derry's residence, and set out an orchard of apple
trees. Mr. Elkins commenced to build a saw mill and
grist mill in 1801, but his health failed and he died
soon alter at his home in Cornville. I lis brother fin-
ished the mill the following year. The location was
at the west end of the present Abbott Mill, on Grove
Street. In 1802 Mr. Tucker returned with his family.
In 1803, Seba French, William Mitchell and John
SafYord settled in town. Squire French came in the
spring of the same year and slept on a sled for several
weeks. The first framed house in the village was
built by Mr. Snow in 1804, and stood where Mr. J. P.
Abbott's house now stands.
That year the settlers were visited by sickness and
death. On the 1 6th of December, two of Mr. Small's
and one ol Mr. Tuckers children, died within two
hours. They were buried in a field of Mr. Tucker's,
set apart as a burial place. After the first settlement,
until the time of incorporation, there are no records,
other than fragments, that shed light upon this inter-
esting period of the town's growth. We learn that in
1 So- a schoolhouse was built on the Bachelder farm,
and the school was kept that summer by Hannah
Mitchell. There were not enough women in town to
surround a quilt when some good housewife had a
"quilting," nor enough men to "raise" a building, but
the)' obtained help from Garland. The township was
earliest known as Elkintown Plantation. On June
17th, 1816, the town was incorporated under the name
of Dexter, the name being seleeted in honor of Honor-
able Samuel Dexter, a man well known and respected,
a lawyer and public servant in Massachusetts.
COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS
In the Year of our Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred
An act to establish the town of Dexter.
Seet. i. Be it enacted by the Senate and House
oi Representatives in General Court assembled and by
the authority of the same, that the township numbered
tour in the fifth range of townships north of the Waldo
Patent in the County oi Penobscot, as described by
the following boundaries, be and is hereby established
as a town by the name ol Dexter, viz — east by the
town oi Gorham, south by the town numbered lour in
the fourth range, west by the township numbered five
in the tilth range, and north by the town oi Sanger-
ville — and the said town oi Dexter is herein - vested
with all the incorporate powers and privileges, and shall
be also subject to all the duties and requisitions of the
other corporate towns, according to the constitution
and laws oi this Commonwealth.
Seet. 2. Be it further enacted, that any Justice oi
the Peace tor the Count)' o! Penobscot, is hereby
authorized upon application hereof, to issue warrant
directed- to a freehold inhabitant oi the said town oi
Dexter, requiring him to notity and warn the inhabi-
2 2 HISTORICAL
tants thereof qualified to vote in town affairs, to meet
at such convenient time and place within the said town
as shall be appointed in the said warrant, for the choice
of such officers as said town are by law empowered
and required to choose and appoint at their annual
House of Representatives, June 15, 1816.
This bill having had three several readings passed
to be enacted.
In Senate, June 17, 1S16.
This bill having had two several readings passed
to be enacted.
John Phillips, Presiding.
June 17, 1816, Approved.
.V true copy, Attest
Secretary of Commonwealth.
The first town meeting was held at the school-
house at the Baehelder farm, August 23, 18 16, the
warrant having been issued by Isaac Wheeler, Esq.,
John Dates. [816-28-29-30.
Elijah VV. Sprague, [817 18-19-20-21.
Thomas R. Bicknell, [822 23 24-25
(',. M. Burleigh, 1831-32-33-34-38-39.
Lysander Cutler. 1835-36.
( leorge Fitzgerald, 1837.
Augustus French, 1840-41-42-43 1 1
Pulaski McCrillis, 1845-46-47-48-49-50-51-52-53-54-56-61 62-63
VV. S- Cilley, 1855.
II. ( '. Parsons, 1 857.
Russell L. Merrill, [859.
B. Jenkins. 1
I. F. Witherell, [866-67 68 69 70.
( '. M. Sawyer, 1S7 1-72.
Levi Bridgham, 1873-74-75-76-79-80 81-82 8^ 8 1 85-86-87-88-89-
J. W. Haines. [896-97-98-99-1900-01-02-03-04.
1816 Andrew Morse, Cornelius Cooledge, Seba French.
1817-18 Cornelius Cooledge, Seba French, Isaac Smith.
1819-20-21 Seba French, Cornelius Cooledge, [saac French.
Seba French, Cornelius Cooledge, Fdward Jumper.
1 - • ; Seba French, E. Jumper, Cornelius Cooledge.
1824 E. Jumper, John Pates. John Peals.
1825 E. Jumper, John Pates, James Libby.
826 Seba French, E. Jumper, J. Bates.
S27 E. Jumper, J. Bates, Thomas R. Bicknell.
828 E. Jumper, Seba French, Jonathan Farrar.
829 E. Jumper, Seba French, Cornelius Cooledge.
830 E. Jumper, Seba French, Joshua Abbott.
831 E. Jumper, J. Bates, Oilman M. Burleigh.
832-33 J- Bates, Isaac Smith, Oilman M. Burleigh.
83 ( Isaac Smith, Oilman M. Burleigh, Benjamin Bowerman.
835 Isaac Smith, E. Jumper, Benjamin Bowerman.
836 Isaac Smith, Lysander Cutler, E. Jumper.
837 E. Jumper, J. Bates, Silas Crockett.
838 Silas Crockett, Jonathan Wetherbee. Stephen Leighton, Jr.
839 Isaac Smith, Stephen Leighton, Stephen D. Jennings.
840 Oilman M. Burleigh, Stephen D. Jennings, Robert Samp-
8 j 1 Hiram Carr, William Gould, Jacob Hatch.
842 Gilman M. Burleigh, E. Jumper, William Gould.
843 Gilman M. Burleigh, E. Jumper, Stephen Davis.
844 Gilman M. Burleigh, E. Jumper, Hiram Carr.
845 F. Jumper, Oilman M. Burleigh, Hiram Carr.
846 Oilman M. Burleigh, Lysander Cutler, Calvin Copeland.
847-4849 Gilman M Burleigh. Lysander Cutler, A. S. French.
850 Oilman M. Burleigh, Paschal Abbott, Jethro Goodwin.
851-52 A. S. French, John H. Gould, J. M. Russ.
853-54 A. S. French, J. H. Gould, Hiram Carr.
855 A. S. French, Josiah Crosby, Samuel Keene.
856 A. S. French, Lysander Cutler, Samuel Keene.
857 A. L. Barton, Nathan Wyman, Jonas Wheeler.
858 A. S. French, Hiram Carr, William S. Eldridge.
859 Oilman M. Burleigh, William Eldridge, Joseph Sanborn.
860 Nathan Wyman, Wesley J. Thompson, Horace Jennings.
8di Nathan Wyman, J. PI. Gould, Josiah Chandler.
862 J. H. Gould, Josiah Chandler, T. P. Sawyer.
863 Nathan Wyman, Stephen Leighton, E. U. Jumper.
864-65 John Gould, Nathaniel Dustin, T. P. Sawyer.
S66 Hiram Carr, Sylvanus Kendall, T. P. Sawyer.
867-68 69 J. II. Gould, George Hamilton. T. P. Sawyer.
S70 George Hamilton, T. P. Sawyer, Ervin F. Copeland.
871 George Hamilton, Job Abbott, Charles VV. Curtis.
872 Nathan Wyman, Eben M. Tibbetts, Joseph M. Haseltine.
873 Eben M. Tibbetts, Cyrus Foss, Horace Jennings.
874 Cyrus Foss, Horace Jennings, Richard Nutter, Jr.
875 George Hamilton, Horace Jennings, Nathan F. Roberts.
576 George Hamilton, Horace Jennings, Daniel Dolloff.
577 George Hamilton, Horace Jennings. John Hamilton.
578 John Hamilton, E. F. Copeland, B. F. Eldridge.
579 B. F. Eldridge, John Hamilton, E. F. Copeland.
880 B. F. Eldridge, Hiram Carr, Leonard M. Haseltine.
8S1-82 Nathan F. Roberts, Eben M. Tibbetts, Leonard M.
883-84 Eben M. Tibbetts, George E. Farmer, Albert Ellins.
885 Eben M. Tibbetts, Nathan F. Roberts, Charles M. Page.
Eben M. Tibbetts. Lewis W. Jose, Edwin G. Libby.
887 Eben M. Tibbetts. Stephen I). Fish, Fred O. Additon.
888 E. J. Sturtevant, Stephen I). Fish, George E. Farmer.
889 F. J. Sturtevant, George F. Farmer, Hosea B. Crowell.
890 F. J. Sturtevant, George F. Farmer, William C. Elder,
891-92 Nathan F, Roberts, Abner Shepherd, M. D. Russell.
893-94 VV. 11. Judgkins, Andrew brawn, W. < >. Eaton.
895 VV. H. Judgkins, Eben M. Tibbetts, E. F. Copeland.
S96 VV. H. Judgkins, G. L. Gould, Harry Weymouth.
897 Walter Scott, S. N. Wheeler, Harry Weymouth.
898 Walter Scott, William H. Abbott, A. J. French.
899 Walter Scott, A. J. French, E. J. Sturteva
900 F. J. Sturtevant, W. II. Curtis, Frank II. Sw anion.
901 02 03 E. |. Sturtevant, Andrew Brawn, Atwood J. Cobb.
904 E. J. Sturtevant, Andrew brawn, John P. Marsh
John Bates, 18 16-22-23-24-25-26-27-28-29-30-3 1-32-33-34-36-37.
Seba French, Esq., 1817-1S-19-20-21.
William Eaton, 1835.
O. McCrillis, 1838.
Oilman M. Burleigh, 1839-40.41-42-43-44-57.
A. S. French. 1845-46.
Josiah Chandler, 1847-48-49 50.
William Morgan, 1851-52-53-54.
David Additon, 1855.
Nathan Wyman, 1856.
Joseph Shepherd, 1858;
Cyrus Foss, 1859.
B. Jenkins, i860.
W. 1). Eaton, 1861.
H. C. Parsons, 1S62.
J. Wilson Barron, 1863646566-67-68-69-70-71-72-73-74-75-76-
Iliram Bassett, 1878-79-80-81-82-83-84.
H. F. Deny, 1S85-86-S7.
Amos A. Springall, 18S8-8Q-90-91.
J. Willis Haines, 1892.
Charles D. Roberts, [893-94-95-96 97-98-99-1900-01-02-03-04.
As we have already noticed, Mr. FJkins began
building the first saw and grist mill, which was in fact,
the first building in town. This was completed and
operated by his brother. The year the town was in-
corporated, a tannery was built by Mr. Russell, who
afterwards sold to Elijah Severance. James C Hill
also located a carding mill here. In [818 another grist
mill was built by Mr. Farrar, and two years later saw
the arrival of Jeremiah and Amos Abbott, who came
on loot lrom Massachusetts, seeking a mill privilege,
which they found satis for)' at the outlet ofWassoo-
keag. in iS_>.: they were joined by a brother, John
Abbott. We will now mention the separate water
privileges and give a brief account ot the development
Dexter is well supplied with water power.
Within 3-4 ot a mile from the lake, there are eight
mill privileges on the same stream. These we will
mention in order, beginning near the lake:
1. This is the site where Mr. Elkins built his
saw mill. lie sold to a Mr. Morse, who put in a grist
mill and carding machinery. It was then sold to Mr.
Farrar when he came to Dexter in 1X1 j; to |ere and
Amos Abbott, about 1820. It has since remained the
property of, and under the direction of the Abbott
family, the present manager, Arthur Abbott, being the
third generation. This has, doubtless, contributed
more to the prosperity ot Dexter than has any other.
2. The next privilege was first claimed by Mr. I Till
on the west side, and Mr. Morrill, a blacksmith, on the
east. Mix Curtis soon bought our Morrill, and Hill
sold to a Mr. Eaton, who put in cloth drying ami
coloring machinery. Mr. Martin was the next owner.
He sold to a Mr. Buzzell. Mr Curtis gained control of
the whole privilege and put in a sash and blind factory.
This he sold to Samuel Eldridge, the present owner,
3. The third privilege was first used to run a
grist mill built by J. Farrar, but sold to Mr. Wetherly.
Later Farrar and Cutler bought the right which was a
part of their estate when they tailed in business in
1857. This finally became the property of Samuel
Small, in about 1884-5.
4. John Bates built a blacksmith shop near the
site in 1836, but the privilege was held by Farrar &
Cutler when they failed. After several changes the
property came into the possession oi David Campbell,
and is known as the Dunbarton Woolen Mill.
5. On the next mill privilege, Mr. Baker built a
wood working mill on the east side, and Mr. Farrar a
tannery on the west. The tannery passed through the
hands of Mr. Wyman, then Mr. Shaw, and was part of
the bankrupt estate of Farrar & Cutler. On this site is
now located one of Morrison's woolen mills, which
was the old tannery until about 1898-9.
6. Jere. & Amos Abbott built a grist mill on the
next water power, but Farrar & Cutler bought it and
converted it into a woolen mill about 1835. January
25, 1844, this mill was burned. This is now the site of
one ot Mr. Morrison's woolen mills, he haying taken
possession about 1897.
7. The next privilege is owned by Foss &
Conant, who constructed a brick mill for the manu-
facture of woolen goods, in [848. They purchased
the right of Mr. L. Knowles, who had bought it oi
Mr. Small, the first settler, who had a saw mill there.
8. The eighth privilege on this stream is where
Calvin Copeland built his woolen mill in 1846. This
was burned, and Fay & Scott bought the right and
established extensive machine works.
9. The last right in the village on this stream, is
the site of the electric light plant. Mr. McLellan first
built a sawmill here, but sold to Messrs. Libbev, who
were bought: out by the lighting company.
There is also a woolen mill and saw mill at North
Dexter, on Main stream, which furnishes power at
two localities in town. The woolen mill is under the
management of the Dews Woolen Company, and E. A.
Flanders is agent tor the lumber mill. At Silver's
mill, C. B. Silver has a saw mill.
The first school house built in Dexter was erected
in 1807 i^n the Batchclder farm now known as the
Whitcomb place. This house also was used as the
first town house. Later a house was built in the vil-
lage located a little south of the present rate ot Mr.
Crosby's law office. On April 7, 181 7, the town was
divided into five school districts, and later, the same
year, No. 6, known as the center district, was carved
from district No. 2.
This community, like other Maine towns gave
liberally ot its hard earned funds to the support of its
schools. The amount raised the first year alter incor-
poration was $150.00, and in 1820, $400.00 was raised
tor this purpose, while but $100.00 was raised to de-
fray town charges. In 1835 a large school building was
erected on Pleasant street. The lower story of this
building contained two schoolrooms, a primary and a
grammer, while the upper story was used for a town
hall. This served until the floor gave way March 17,
18^6, while town meeting was being held. It is
worth\- of note that although over three hundred people
were pitched into the cellar, no one was killed and no
Immediate action was taken and a fine new town
hall as well as a new high school building was erected.
The latter cost $3000. Primary and Intermediate
schools were held in the new town hall. In 1868 the
scholars became too numerous to be accomodated in
these apartments, and the present Free street
school house was erected. The high school building
was burned, and in 1888 the present high school
building on Spring street was erected.
The school houses in the village in use today are
as follows: The Brown house, so called, was erected
in i860; the Free streel sehool house, 1868; one
situated on town lot, 1880; high school, [888.
The grading system was introduced into the
schools of Dexter during the fourth decade through
the efforts of Mr. Lysander Cutler, who for many
years was a live supporter and promoter oi our public
With its present excellent taeilites and ellieient
management Dexter enjoys one ol the best sehool sys-
tems in the State. The local high sehool enables her
young men and women to lit tor college, or complete
their Normal and English courses without leaving town.
Few towns in the State, the size ol Dexter, can
exhibit so many and so beautilul church edifices.
There are now seven societies in town with a total
membership of seven hundred, and a Sunday School
attendance oi about that number. We shall mention
these soeiet ies separate! v in the order ol their respective
times of organization.
In 1818, Rev. Benjamin Jones organized the
Exeter Circuit, comprising Exeter, Stetson, Corinna,
Palmyra, Dexter, Harmony, Ripley, Garland, Corinth
and Bradford. The year following Sullivan Bray was
appointed to the Circuit receiving in return the sum of
$57.00 for his year's salary. He was succeeded by
True Page and Peter Burgess.
In 1822 the M. E. society of Dexter was organized
by M. B. Cox, who served as the first pastor. In 1834
the Methodists and Baptists built a Union church
which became the property of the Methodists in 1846.
In 1849 the society withdrew from the Exeter Circuit,
after which it employed its regular pastors. The
church was repaired and enlarged in 1870 during the
pastorate of Rev. C. E. Springer and served until it
was taken down to be replaced by the present $13,000
structure, which was dedicated in January 1900. The
new edifice has a seating capacity of six hundred. The
society numbers about one hundred and fittv, with an
Epworth League ol sixty members.
Those who have served this church as pastors since
its separation in 1849, with their dates of appointment
and removal are George Pratt, 1849; Josiah Higgins,
1850-51; Samuel Sargent, 1852; E. A. I Ielmershansen,
1853-54; L. W. Partridge, 1855-56; C. B. Dunn, 1857;
Sullivan Bray, 1858; Albert Hall, 1859; J. S. Hutch-
inson, i860; J. (). Knowles, 1861-62; B. S. Avery,
1863-65; Cvrus Stone, 1866-67; C. E. Springer, 1868-
70; A. S. Townsend, 1871; C. B. Bessee, 1872-74; L.
L. Hanscomb, 1875-77; John Morse, 1878-79; G. R.
Palmer, 1880-8] ; W. W. Marsh, 1882-83; E. II. Boy-
1 1 [STORICAL
ington, 1884-86; J. R. Clifford, 1887-91; Fred E.
White, [892-93; C. II. McElhincy, [894; J. F. Holley,
1895-97; O. II. Fernald, [898-1900; II. B. Haskell,
[901-03; B. (I. Seaboycr, [904, the present pastor.
The Baptist church in Parkman was original!)' the
strongest Baptist church in this vicinity. From this
mother church the churches in Dexter, Cambridge and
Blanchard owe their existence. Through the zealous
efforts ot Elder Z. Hall, a branch church connected
with the Parkman church was organized in Dexter on
March [6, [825.
On December 28, 1825, the thirteen persons who
had formed the branch church were with seven others
reorganized as members of an independent church.
Elder Jacob Hatch was the first pastor, Calvin Cope-
land was the first clerk, and Levi Morrell was the first
The present meeting house was built in the year
[839. A vestry was built and the interior of the house
renovated in [888. Through the generosity of Mrs.
Susan Copeland the church was able to build a par-
sonage in [895. During the year 1903 extensive
repairs were made on the interior ot both the meeting
house ami the parsonage.
In the earl)' clays of the church's history the
ministers gave only a portion of the year to this
church. The following men have served as ministers:
Jacob Hatch, [826; Walter Marshall, 1830; Enoch
Hunting, 1832; C. T. Noicross, 1836; D. Bartlett,
18375 Alfred Lothrop, 1838; Isaac S. Smith, 1840;
J. M. Mace, 1842; Lewis Barrows, 1845; C. M. Her-
ring, 1849; S. Kingman, 1858; W. T. Sargent, 1864;
B. F. Lawrence, 1867; B. F. Shaw, 1870; J. M.
Follett, [873; T. F. White, 1874; F. W. Tolman,
1876; Nathaniel Butler, 1877; •>• F - Shaw, 1878; Eli
Dewhurst, [881; \V. II. Lane. 1884; S. C. Fletcher,
1887; C. S. McLearn, 1893; E. A. Mason, 1896; H.
B. Woods, [902 to the present time. Membership
about one hundred and fifty.
This society was founded September 22, 1828,
with Rev. William Frost, pastor. In 1829, a church
edifice, the first in the town, was erected on church
street on a lot given by one of its parishoners, Jonathan
Farrar. The structure was remodeled in 1869 at an
expense oi $10,000, and in [897 further improvements
were made. In 1891 a beautiful parsonage was
erected on Maple street. This church has ever en-
joyed the patronage and support oi many of Dexter's
most influential business men. Connected with the
church is a Y. P. C. U. Church membership about
The following pastors have served William Frost,
[828-33; Gibson Smith, 1835-40; F. A. Modsdon,
[840-44; William S. Cilley, [845-52; Giles Bade)',
1853-^7; P. A. [Iodsdon, a few months; William W.
Lovejoy, 1858-63; ). C. Lansing, [865-67; Rev. M.
Chalice, 1868; M. Gunnison, [868-71; Costello Wrs-
ton, [871-73; A. Battles, [873-78; J. E. Clark, 1878-
82; rl. S. Whitman, 1882-86; U.K. White, [886-90;
W. 11. Gould, [890 to present time.
The first Congregational church was organized by
Ecclesiastical Council, julv 22, 1834. The societ}
worshiped in other churches, especially the M. E.
chapel, until [846, when the society erected its own
chapel. The society was incorporated in [847. The
present modern edifice was completed and dedicated
July 7, [886, dec Irom debt, as the Barron Memorial
The regular pastors are as follows, much of the
time the pulpit has been tilled by students from the
Bangor Theological Seminar}". Joshua Eaton is the
first recorded preacher to the denomination; then came
E. G. Carpenter, [846-51; Phillip Titcomb, [852-54;
Daniel Sewell, [859-61; Ebenezer Bean, [862-65; W.
S. Kimball, [867-69; j. S. Richards, Jr., [877-79; "W-
F. Stowe, [889-90; E. C. Brown, [890-92; W. E.
Mann, [893-97; II. B. Long, a tew month:,; \\ r .
Wood, 1898-99; J. B. Fisher, [899 to the present time.
Upon the coming of Mr. Fisher, this church and the
Congregational church at Garland united under one
pastor. Membership oi local church, sixty. There is
a V. P. S. C. E., connected.
The Episcopal Church, otherwise known as the
Church of the Messiah, was organized in [866, Rev.
N. I. Briggs serving as the first pastor. In 1869 the
present church on Spring street was erected, but was
not opened until March 1872. The building, together
with the pipe organ which was placed in it in 1877,
The Rectors of this church have been: N. I.
Briggs, 1865; Charles T. Ogden, A. M. Lewis, Richard
Price, 1871-75; Thomas Marsden, 1875-82; William
1 ). Martin, 1883-85; George S. Hill, 1885-86; Joseph
S. Carlton, 1887-90; LeB. YV. Fowler, 1890-95; W.
1). Dale. [896, he remained sometime; there is no
local pastor at present, the pulpit being Idled by the
Rector from Exeter.
This society was organized May 3, 1869, by an
Ecclesiastical Council. A. P. Tracy, a member of
the Council, becoming the first pastor. There were
fifteen charter members. For lour years this society
worshiped in the Congregational church, but in 1874
the present structure on Spring street was completed
at a eost of $8000. The church became tree from
debt in [888. The society has a membership of about
ninty. The church work is sustained by the aid of
several societies connected.
The pastors who have served are as follows: Rev.
A. P.Tracy, 1869; E. Manson, [869; Amos Ridlon;
F. E. Bradun, [873; R. D. Frost, 1S77; A. F. 11 ill-
man. [880; }. Mariner, 1881; A. E. Hill, [882; Isa-
dore Haines, 1887; A. II. Bradun, [888; Lincoln and
1 'on nor, 1 891; A. G. Hill, 1893; F. I). Tasker, i
11. /. Piper, [900;* 1. L. Sanders, [904, now serving.
ST. ANNE'S CATHOLIC
Until 1893 this society was embraced within the
jurisdiction ol Waterville, Fairfield and Skowhegan,
Services were held at stated periods by several fathers
in the church on High street, erected in 1876. In the
year named above, the Dexter parish was erected and
Rev. Fr. T. E. Bradley, became pastor. In 1895, the
present pastor, Rev. Fr. fohn W. Houlihan, assumed
charge oi the parish, together with those in Dover,
Sangerville and Monson. Under the present pastorate
the parish has wonderfully imcreased in prosperity and
membership. In 1902 the beautiful structure on the
corner of French and Center streets was elected and
adds much to the beauty of the village.
The last existing society to be organized is the
A (Kent, other services were held under the name as
early as 1874. Jn 1884, the Life and Union Advents
took charge ol the services and continued until about
[894, when the work came under the direction of the
present section. The Triune Immersion Advents. No
organization of this denomination was made until 1903,
when the)" organized under the name of the "Israel of
God", with Mr. Flelme as pastor. Tt was through his
efforts that the church edifice was procured and fitted
lor a convenient home for worship.
Dexter Grange was organized April 15, [875 in
Central Hall, with thirty-seven charter members,
twenty gentlemen and seventeen ladies. The first
officers elected were: Master, John Martin; overseer,
Richard Nutter; lecturer. Charles Crockett; steward,
Hiram Bement; assistant steward, C. C. Hatch; chap-
lain, M. L. Heseltine; treasurer, T. O. Additon; sec-
retary, A. C. Libby; gate-keeper, C. L. Additon;
ceres, Mrs. Charles Crockett; pomona, Mrs. L. W.
Jose; flora, Miss Etta Bement. Grand Master, Ham,
of Lewiston, organizer.
|. L. Russell, although not a charter member
joined soon after its organization and was eleeted
secretary, which office lie honorable filled tor twenty-
five years until his death. The membership January 7,
1 00 1, numbered tour hundred and seventy. The
Grange is one of the most prosperous in the State, and
in its work, one of the most influential and far reaching
in the community. Officers for 1904: Master, (i. 11.
Knowles; overseer, I r\ i no," Shorey; lecturer, I']. M.
Atkins; steward, J. G. Jewett; chaplain, L. M. Hasel-
tine; treasurer, J. II. Lane: secretary, Mrs. J. 11.
Lane; chorister, Mrs. Vina Brawn.
The first recorded account ol any movement in
Military matters in town, that we are able to find is ot
the organization of the Dexter Rifle company in May
1835, with Lvsander Culler, Stephen Leighton and
[oseph Copeland, as the commissioned officers; Isaiah
Beals, Hiram Stafford and Reuben Flanders as ser-
geants; Asa Spooner, Franklin Coolidge, Dennis Pullen,
Rufus Crowell as corporals; Henry S. Wetherby, Seba
Wetherbe, |. P. Tenney, Samuel Baker, Hiram Carr as
musicians. There were thirty privates which num-
ber was soon increased to about fifty. The uniforms
adopted by the company were ot drab woolen cloth.
trimmed with Mack velvet, with conspicuous shoulder
pieces; their caps were of black velvet, and they were
armed with the old fashioned muzzle-loading rifles,
which, at the time, were considered the best war wea-
pons to be had.
In 1838, the company purchased a large marquee,
large enough to shelter the whole company, which it
was agreed, should be given to that man, who should
have been with the company longest when the com-
pany should be disbanded. The marquee tell to
This company at the time of the Aroostook War
was considered the best trained and equipped oi any
in the State. The only men now living, who
were members of this protective band are Daniel
Howard and V. A. Sprague.
Upon the breaking out of the Civil War, a com-
pany of volunteers was formed to join the .Sixth Maine
Regiment, but was disbanded, as the regiment had
its quota and more troops were considered unnecessary.
I low little did they, so far removed from the region of
dispute and the scene of conflict, realize the magnitude
of the struggle then begun.
During the four years following main' men, two
hundred and thirty-eight from Dexter, we are told,
(population 2365) enlisted, to tight for the Union and
the libertv oi mankind, and man}' an honorable record
was made by those sent out from Dexter. These men
had never before seen active service, but who shall
HISTORICAL J) T
say thai thev were nol disciplined and enthused by
their fortunes in the earlier company oj militia, even
though they were not yet born into the world. How-
ever that ma}' be, Dexter's list ol heroes is a long and
a glorious one. We will only mention two eases:
Capt. Otis ( ). Roberts received a gold medal from the
United States for capturing, alone a rebel (lag at Rappa-
hannock and II. A. Johnson, with the aid ol only three
horses saved, a large gun at Cedar Mountain where
shot and shell from the enemy's guns were Hying all
around him. Manx other equally brave and timely
deeds might be mentioned here but space does not
The G. A. R. Post in Dexter was organized Octo-
ber [6, 1S74 under the name ol the II. F. Stafford
Post, No. 8, with II. L. Wood, commander. At the
present time Llewellyn Copeland is commander; J.
Crowell, senior; E. French, junior; C. E. Spencer,
adjutant. The Tost now numbers }j members. On
their Roll oi Honor are the names ot one hundred and
fifty-two veterans. At one time the membership ot
the Post numbered eighty. The names ot the charter
members were Henry L. Wood, James I). Maxtield,
I). D. Flynt, I. S. Campbell, Thomas Withee, Abner
Shepherd, Alton P. Fossett, W. II. Durgin, G. W.
Sturtevant, F. W. Clark, Sumner Warner, Samuel
Morrill, II. A. Johnson, Otis O. Roberts, Daniel
Eleven sons of Dexter are said to have taken part
in the Spanish American War.
Early Traders and Professional Men
Jonathan Farrar opened the first store here in
1816 keeping his goods in his dwelling house. Two
years later the post office was established and kept by
Mr. Farrar in his store. In 1820, Deacon Benjamin
Greene opened a tavern on the Bangor road east from
the village. Mr. Farrar with Mr. Cutler gained con-
trol of a great deal of property in town, and these men
took a very active interest in all town affairs. John
Bates was the first blacksmith, he came in 1836. Mr.
McCrillis early opened a store on the spot where the
post office now stands. Si nee then some member of
his family has been in trade somewhere in the village.
Other early merchants were John Bates, Jonathan
Greene, Hosea McCrillis, Palaski McCrillis, Josiah
Chandler, E. A. Aver. L. D. Hayes, George Cutler, E.
S. French and George Hamilton.
The first druggist was N. B. Folsom. Then came
Dr. Morrell, John Springall, Gilman Clough, Levi
Bridgam and David Mudgett.
Benjamin Clement was the first physician who
located here in 1816. Two years alter Dr. G. M.
Burleigh moved into town and became very prominent.
t( r came Messrs Burgess, Morrcll and Clough. Foi
those now in practice see business directory.
About [820 a young lawyer named Samuel War-
ren opened a law office here, and did not remain long
probably because his services were not in greal de-
mand. Latin - Gustavus Cushman located here, then
Charles Cushman, Mr. McLellan and Hon. fosiah
Crosby, who was a member ol the House in [856-63-
65, and of the Senate in [867-68 serving as president
ol that bod)'. George R. Sewall and Abner Knowlcs
have pi aetieed law here.
Facts of Interest
About a century ago the only thoroughfares in
this section were one from Skowhegan to Harmony;
one from Harmony northward through Cambridge and
Parkman; one from Harmony through is now'
Dexter to Garland and on to Bangor. This was tirst
traveled as a tootpath and followed by its spotted I
through the unbroken forest. Later it developed into
a horsepath, and finally made passable loi wagons.
This served as the mail route which was established
about [820. The earliest mails were carried on horse-
back, one man arriving here at noon from Skowhegan,
where another took the mail and proceeded on to Ban-
gor returning the next day at noon, and the first carrier
returned to Skowhegan. In 1830 we are told that
John Favor went to New York to purchase a coach
which he afterward drove on this route.
These methods were followed until 1868-9 when
the Railroad was opened between Dexter and New-
port, thus connecting Dexter with the Commercial
world and opening up to her manufacturers new and
readier markets, and to her business men new oppor-
tunities to get closer in touch with the world of affairs.
It was through the efforts of Dexter's leading men
together with those of Corinna that the project was
completed. Messrs. Charles Shaw, Josiah Crosby,
George Abbott, the Dustins, Cryus Foss, and others
investigated the loaning of the credit of Corinna and
Dexter as security and obtained the money for the
project. George Hamilton was an able assistant to
these men. The line was at once leased by the Maine
Central railroad for $18,000 a year, and at the end of
thirty years, bought it for assuming the debts, bonds
and stock of the same. For many years the road paid
its stockholders six per cent interest. When the B. &
A. R. R. was put through to Guilford the line was ex-
tended from Dexter to that point, giving to Dexter
excellent connections with all parts of the State.
Josiah Cutler was one of the few men who think
to prepare for danger be tore danger comes to them as
a warning. lie induced the town to purchase a tire
pump and to organize a company in 1836. This com-
pany has done credit to the town and to itselt as not
more than two buildings have ever burned at one time
within the town. The tire department now consists ol
a hook and ladder, three hand tubs, five hose com-
panies, with a chief, Leslie Curtis, and about one
hundred and forty men.
ABBOTT MEMORIAL LIBRARY
This beautiful stone structure, erected at an
expense oi $30,000, is situated on Zion's Hill near the
Universalist church and the town hall in the central
part oi the city. It is the gilt of the late George A.
Abbott, who agreed to furnish the necessary hinds ii
the town would raise by subscription, $1000, which
was promptly done. He also left a fund of $0000,
the interest on which is to be used tor the support ol
the library. The library is beautifully finished in hard
wood and is stocked with a good selection ol nearl}
The first bank established in the town oi Dextei
was the Dexter Savings Bank, incorporated in 1867.
It was opened where Mrs. Curtis is now located but
about 1870 built the present brick block, where it is
very well and c 0111 fortably located. The first officers
were E. II. Bradford, president; ]. Wilson Barron,
treasurer. Mr. Barron acted as cashier until he was
found dead in the bank, evidently murdered. George
Hamilton was the next cashier, then A. F. Bradbury,
and Weslcv Judkins, the present cashier.
The First National Bank of Dexter was incor-
porated in 1 S - 5, with a capital stock of $100,000.
The}' first did business in what is known as Carr's
hardware store, with Charles Curtis, cashier. lie was
succeeded hv Mr. Sawyer. In 1892 the capital stock
ol this company was reduced to $50,000. The bank is
now located in Bank block near the Savings Bank.
The Waterville Trust Co., opened a branch here
about iS()S, and is located in Ireland block. Stanford
Leighton is cashier.
The first newspaper was published here in about
[Sen and was known as '"The Isonomia." This was
v\o inches four page paper published lw Elder
Witherell. lie later published "The Gem." In about
1870 the Dexter Gazzette was first published. We
find Ilolman F. Day and Edwin Bunker among its
editors. About 18S0 Oren Fitzgerald started the
Eastern State with lawyer Fierce of this place as
editor. In the early ninties these two papers were
consolidated under the name of the Eastern Gazette.
Under Mr. Furber, the editor, it has become an up-to-
date local newspaper that is a welcome weekly visitor
in hundreds of families throughout Dexter and all of
her surrounding towns.
ARTHUR W. STONE
Attorney at Law
PROBATE PRACTICE AND PENSIONS
Book & Job Printing
: r yzz toe lar yc: tec zmall
OUR WORK WILL PLEASE YOU
IS NOT THIS A GOOD BOOK?
WE MADE IT M 1! If IT II
Town Clerk- J. W, Haines, 31 Main street.
Treasurer- -Charles D. Roberts.
Selectmen — E. J. Sturtevant, Andrew Brawn, John P. Marsh.
School Committee -W. A. Bumps, F. O. Additon, A. \Y. Stout-.
Superintendent of Schools — E. K. Palmer, 8 Grove street.
Collector and Constable — Edwin Hunker.
Dexter F. 1>. Dearth.
North Dexter— George H. Higgins.
Silver's Mills — Charles B. Silver.
|. L. Sander,, Free Baptist; 1'.. G. Seaboyer, Methodist; II. B.
Woods, Baptist; W.H.Gould, (Jniversalist; J. I 1 '. Fisher, Epis-
copal, vacant: Fr. John \Y. Houlihan, Catholic; Mr. Helme,
G. II Clough, - 1 Main; W. A. Bumps, 35 Main; f. W. Sawyer. 39
Main; C. M. Foss, 54 Main; F. E. Burgess, 36 Main; J. 11.
Murphy, [34; V. M. Burdick, 29 Main; II. K. Thatcher, 29
Main; R. E. Freeman, V. S., 17 Spring.
F I). Dearth, 1 • Main; L. B. Waldron, 54 Main; T. H. B. Pierce, 86
Main: J. W. Crosby, 59 Main: Judge A. W. Stone, 39 Main.
I-. Weymouth, 39 Main: C. II. Haines, 17 Main.
Nl )l AKIKS
T. 11. 11. Pierce, September 20, igi |: E. A. Russ, Decembei 31,
1904. J. VV. Crosby, February 8, 1906; A. II. Knight, April
i') '-: I-. I). Dearth September 20, 1904; S. M. Leighton,
October 3, 1909; James Dow, Jr., March 1. 1
I VV. Crosby, September 25, 1906; W. II. fudkins, fuly 27, 1
foseph Warren, February 25, 1910; F. I). Dearth, September
i|. 1907; Arthur W. Stone. December 20, 1808, Quorum; L.
I!. Waldron, March [6, 1906, Trial, J. Willis Crosby, Dedimus.
MER( Will K
Apothecaries — M. L. Springall, 1 | Main: I'".. A. Brewster & Sons. 21
Main; Amos Springall X Co., ;, | Main.
Books and Stationery — M. I.. Springall, 1 | Main: E. A. Brewster X
Sons, .'i Maui; Amos Springall *Y Co., ;; t Main.
Hoots and Shoes- - N . Daggett, 32 Main: X. I''. Roberts, 21 Main:
Le\ eille Bros., 6 Grove.
Carriage Dealers — J. I-'. Bigelow, II. VV. Fish.
Clothing and Gents' Furnishings Lowell Clothing Co., II. E. Male
Proprietor, 30 Main. X. E. Meigs & Co., 38 Mam: Levielle
Bros., (> Grove.
( 'oal — C. E, Morse. 1 9 ( )r< ive.
Corn, Flour and Feed — VV. E. Brewster X Co.. 33 and 37 Mam:
C. 1'. McCrillis, Church, F. J. Gerry X Co., p Mam Co
operative Store, I). R. Judkins, Manager, 7 and 11 Grove; S.
Small. 62 Main.
Crockery -J. H. Haines, 31 Main: George A.. Dustin, 51-55 Main.
Dry Goods— O. Copeland, 3 Wall; E. A. Aver & Co., E. G. Ayer,
Proprietor, 4 and 6 Main; Mrs. W. VV. Bicknell, 88 Main; Mrs.
F, A. Bailey, 27 Main; G. L. Morrison. 15 Main; Edes Bros.,
7 Main; S. S. Ireland, 5 Main.
Fancy Goods and Variety — R. A. Curtis, 44 Main; Mrs. F. A.
Bailey. 27 Main
Florist —Charles II. Hayden.
Fruit and Confectionery — (). Copeland, 3 Wall; James Kerby, 18
Main; James Mountain, 9 Main.
Furniture and Undertaking — C. II. Wyman, 70-74 Main; Jason
Denslow, 47 Main; Bangor Mattress Co., Church.
C 1 m' nies Co operative Store, 7 and 11 Grove; T. A. Chandler. 20
Main; F. J. Gerry & Co., \\ Main: W. E. Brewster & Co., 33
and 37 Main; J. H. Haines. 31 Main: C. P. McCrillis, Church;
F. II. Haynes, Wall.
Hardware — F. YV. Parsons. 3 Main; W. II. Can. 52 Main; Crockett
»S: Tillson, 56 Main; George A. Dustin, 51 55 Main.
Harness — W. J. Haseltine, 90 Main; Charles Favor, 30 Grove; II.
Hay and Straw G. Q. Could, Weymouth & Sampson.
fee George A. Brown. E. II. Bragdon.
fewelry, Watches and Photographic Supplies — II. A. Blethen, 40
Main; J. II. Springall, 10 Main.
Lumber — Eldridge Bros., Grove; Abner Shepherd, II. F. Spooner &
Bros., C. B. Silver at Silver's Mills.
Meats and Fish— E. II. Jones & Co.. 3 Grove; S. W. & F. S. Hoyt,
(meat) 66 Main; ( ). W. Leonard, (fish) 2 Spring.
Merchant Tailors — J. R. DuBourdieu, 13 Main; P. J. Abbott, Grove.
Millinery — Mrs. R. A. Curtis, | | Main: Mrs. F. R. Wheeler, 26
Main; Mrs. C. L. Winslow, Wall; Mrs. J. F. Bigelow, 48 Main.
Musical Instruments and music— A. A. Springall, 34 Main; F. H
LaBree. 15 Grove; J. K. Springall, 1; (hove.
Paints, Oils and Paper-hangings W. EI. Carr, 52 Main: George A.
Dustin, 51-55 Main; 1 . \V. Parsons, 3 Main.
Produce Dealers — C. P. McCrillis, ('lunch: VV. K. Brewster Ik Co..
33 and 37 .Main; P. |. Gerry & Co.. 41 Main.
Sewing Machines- I'. J. Abbott, Grove; Mis. < >. Copeland, 3
Sporting Goods W . K. Carr, 52 Main: George A. Dustin, 51-55
Main: I'. W. Parsons, 3 Main.
\\ ood -Abner Shepherd.
Bakery— Mrs. E. W. Page, 12 Gr<
Blacksmiths Thomas D. Farrar, (carriage) M. II. Salley, F. E
Wyman, (.5 Main: (). McFarland, VV. II. Dearborn, E. f. M<
Boot and Shoe Repairs Dexter Shoe Co., P. P. Shaw, Proprietor,
Grove; C. T. Tarrio, |o Main: II. Dearborn, (>(> Spring; P Skil-
lin. ( 'hui 1 h.
Canned Goods — Portland Packing Co., Pot Libby, Superintendent.
Carpenters and Builders— Ilcnry Dexter, A. J. Cobb, (). G. Cobb.
Carriages and Repairs — T. \Y. Staples. \V. II. Dearborn, Thoma I'
Farrar, P. E. Skillin.
Clothing P. J. Abbott, J. R. DuBourdieir
Confectionery^James Mountain. 9 Main.
Creameries F. J. Gerry & Co., Enterprise Creamery 1
Dressmakers Mrs. C. S, lvenney, Mrs. Charles Winslow, Mrs. |. B.
Merrill, Mrs. G. M. Slater. Miss Jesse Denslow, Mis. T. A. I inn-
lap. Mrs. G. Weynn >uth.
Doors, Sash and Blinds — Eldridge I
Foundry — Fay & Scott.
Furniture and I nderlaking C II. Wyman, Jason Denslow.
Grist Mill — Samuel L. Small, 62 Main.
Harness — W. J. Haseltine, C. R. Favor. •
] -adders — \Y. II. Piper.
Laundry — Dexter Steam Laundry, C. A. Stevens, Manager.
Lumber — H. F. Spooner & Bros; C. B. Silver, at Silver's Mills; E.
A. Flanders, at North Dexter.
Machinists — Fay & Scott, (tools) C. N. Thompson.
Marble and Granite — C. E. Morse. 19 Grove.
Painters — G. G. Fifield, C. E. Spencer, F. L. Stowe, Herbert
Knowles, F. E. Rand, (carriage) Mack Hakins.
Patent Medicines— M. L. Springall.
Photographer — B. L. Call.
Picture Framing— B. L. Call, Jason Denslow.
Printer — George C. Furber.
Saw Filer — A. A. Shaw.
Steam and Hot Water Heating — Fay & Scott.
Tinware and Plumbing — Crockett & Tilson.
Watch Repairing — II. A. Blethen, J. W. Springall.
Woolens — Amos Abbott Co., Penobscot Woolen Co., Morrison
Woolen Co., Wassookeag Woolen Co.. D. II. Mudgett, Treas-
urer; Dunbarton Woolen Mills, Dews Woolen Co., at North
American Express — J. W. Haines, Agent, 31 Main.
Banks Waterville Trust Co., 10 Grove, Dexter Savings Bank, 23
Main, First National, 23 Main.
Barbers — G. E. Mclntire, 19 Main, C. L. Winslow, Wall; E. A
Pooler, Main (over Parsons' store); E. A. Chase. Wall.
Dexter Comet Band— H. J. Crosby, Leader.
Dexter Electric Light and Power Co. — E. H. Emerson, Manager. 9
Dexter Loan and Building Association— N. H. Fay, President, A. A.
Insurance Agents W. II. Judkins, I,. 15. Waldron, (fire) F. \V. Par-
sons, (life) Mrs. C. E. Morse (life), A. [ones, (life) Shepherd &
Dow, T. II . 11. Pierce.
Library — Dexter Town Library, 68oo volumes, Miss L. S. Springall,
Livery Stables J. F. Bigelow, 58 Mam: F. VV. Could. Wall; Albert
Sprague, Upper Main: Frank Wheeler. Spring.
Music Teachers — J. K. Springall, M. Olive Winslow, Helen Abbott.
Opticians— R. C. Blethen, 40 Main: J. W. Springall, 10 Main.
Restaurants < ). Copeland, Mis. K. VV. Page, Mis. Mary McKenney.
Ticket Brokers— F. II. Hayes. O. O. Allen.
Hotels The Exchange, II. M.Gates, Proprietor; Dexter House. A.
L. Caswell, Proprietor.
Publications— Eastern Gazette, weekly, George E. Furber, Editor.
\SS< >< IATIONS
Masons — Penobscot. Monday on or before full moon.
Royal Arch Chapter — St. John's, Monday after ftdl moon.
Eastern Star — Wassookeag, No. 41, 2nd and 4th Thursday.
K. of P. Bedivere, No. 29, Friday.
Pythian Sisterhood- Crystal, No. 15, Tuesday.
I. (). O. F.— Plymouth, No 65, Tuesday.
Martha Washington Rebekah -No. [8, t st and 3rd Thursday
1 Lake Encampment — 2nd and 4th Thursday.
G. A. R.- II. 1*'. Spofford Post, No 8, rst Thursday and 3rd Satur-
W. R. C. — No. 7, 1st Thursday and 3rd Saturday.
S. of V. — Captain H. L. Wood Camp. No. 5, 2nd and 4 th Thursday-
P. of H.— Dexter, No. 155, Saturday.
United Fellowship — Waldheim, No. 40.
I. O. F. — Samoset, No. 816, 2nd and 4th Monday.
Dexter Club— W. L. Fay, President.
I. O. R. M.— Pockwocamus, 2nd and jth Wednesday.
CROSBY & CROSBY
Attorneys and Counsellors
( !olle< tions always a specialty anywhere in Maine
jVIaine Wesleyar? Seminary
The Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Woman's College offers un-
excelled educational advantages in Vrt, Oratory, Music, both vocal
and instrumental, in its business College, in its thn < olL - I
atory courses, its two Seminary and its Woman's College.
i . .pknsics r^ow
WriU for information to
WILBUR V\ BERRY, President
KENT'S HILL, MAINE
PRESIDENTS OF THE UNITED STATES.
NATIVE TERM OF
SI ATE ( IFFK E DIED
George Washington, Fed. — Virginia, 178910 [797, Dec. 14.
John Adams, Fed. — Massachusetts, [79710 [801, |uly 4,
Thomas Jefferson, Rep. — Virginia, 1801 to 1809, Julv 4,
James Madison, Rep. — Virginia, [809 to [817, June 28.
James Munroe, Rep. — Virginia, 1817 to [825, July 4,
John Q. Adams, Rep. — Mass., 1825 to mS_'m- Feb. 23,
Andrew Jackson, Dem — S.Carolina, [829 to [837, June 8,
Martin Van Buren, Dem. — X. Y., [837 to [841, July 24,
Win. II. Harrison, Whig — Virginia, 1841, April 4,
John Tyler, Dem. — Virginia, 1841 to [845, Jan. 17.
James K. Polk, Dem. — N. Carolina, 1845 l0 [ 849, June 15,
Zachary Taylor, Whig — Virginia, 1849 to [850, July 9,
Millard Fillmore, Whig — New York, 1850 to 1853, Mar. 10.
Franklin Pierce, Dem.— N. II., 1853 to [857, < »ct. 8,
James Buchanan, Dem. — Pa., [857 to [861, June 1,
Abraham Lincoln, Rep. — Kentucky, [81 5, Apr. 15,
Andrew Johnson, Dem. — X. C, [865 to [869, July 31,
Ulysses S. ('.rant, Rep. — Ohio [869 to 1877, Jul
Rutherford B. Maw-,. Rep- < >hio, [877 to [88r. Jan. 17,
James A. Garfield, Rep. — Ohio, [881, Sept. mi,
Chester A. Arthur, Rep. — Vermont,  to [885, Nov. 18,
Grover Cleveland, Dem. — N.Jersey, [885 to 1889.
56 GENERAL REFERENCE
Benjamin Harrison, Rep. — ( )hio, 1889 to 1893, Mar. 13,1900
Grover Cleveland, Dem. — N.Jersey, 1893 to 1897.
William McKinley, Rep. — Ohio, 1897 to 1901, Sept. 13, 1901
Theodore Roosevelt, Rep. — N. York, I901.
GOVERNORS OF MAINE.
8 jo William King, Bath.
821 William J). Williamson. Bangor, Acting.
821 Benjamin Ames, Rath. Acting.
822 A 11 lion K. 1 'arris. Paris.
827 Enoch Lincoln, Portland, (d).
^j<) Nathan Cutler, Farmington, Actin
830 Jona ( 1. 1 [nnton, Readfield.
831 Samuel E. Smith, Wiscasset.
834 Robert P. Dunlap, Brunswick.
S38 Edward Rent, Bangor.
830 John Fairfield, Saco.
841 Edward Kent, Bangor.
842 John Fairfield, Saco.
843 John Fairfield, Saco, (elected to U. S. Senate).
843 Edw. Kavanagh, Newcastle, Acting.
844 Hugh J. Anderson, Belfast.
847 John W. Dana, Fryeburg.
850 John Hubbard. Hallowed.
853 William G. Crosby, Belfast.
855 Anson P. Morrill. Readfield.
850 Samuel Wells. Portland.
£=,- Hannibal Hamlin, Hampden (elected I T . S. Senate).
S57 Jose] ili H. Williams. Augusta, Acting.
858 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta.
GENERAL REFERENCE -,7
 Israel Washburn, Jr., Orono.
1863 Abner Coburn, Skowhegan.
1864 Samuel Cony, Augusta.
[867 Joshua L. Chamberlain, Brunswick.
1871 Sidney Perham, Paris.
1874 Nelson Dingley, Jr., Lewiston.
iS;n Seldcn Connor, Augusta,
j S71; Alonzo Garcelon, Lewiston.
[880 Daniel F. Davis, Corinth.
[881 Harris M. Plaisted, Bangor.
[883 Frederick Robic, Gorham.
[887 Joseph R. Bodwell, Hallowell, died December 15, 1887.
1887 S. S. Marble. Waldoboro, Acting.
[889 Edwin C. Burleigh, Bangor.
I [enry B. Cleaves, Portland.
181 1/ Llewellyn I '• iw< 1 . I fuullon.
[901 Jolm Fremont Hill, Augusta.
PRESENT U. S. SENATORS FROM MAINE.
William I'. I' rye, Rep.— Lewiston, [883 [907
Eugene Hale. Rep.— Ellsworth, 188;
REPRESENTATIVES To CONGRESS FROM MAINE
Amos L. Allen, Rep.— Alfred, Lawyer
Chas. E. Littleficld, Rep.- Rockland, Lawyer
Edwin C. Burleigh, Rep.— Augusta, Editor
Llewellyn Towers, Rep.— Houlton, Lawyer
58 GENERAL REFERENCE
GOVERNMENT OF MAINE.
The following arrangement for Councilor Districts, for the ten
years ending 1912, was adopted by the Legislature of 1902-3.
1 York, 1903, '04. '07. '08, '09, '10, Charles II. Prescott, Bidde-
( Ixford, 1905, '<)(), '11, '12, ford, Chairman.
2 Cumberland, one for each year, Chas. Sumner Cook, Portland.
3 Androscoggin, 1907, '08, '11, '12, Sylvester J. Walton, Skow-
Somerset, 1903, '04, '09, '10, hegan.
Franklin, 1905, '06,
4 Kennebec, 1903. '4. '9. '10. '11, '12, Win. T. Haines, Water-
Lincoln, 1905, '()(>, ville.
Sagadahoc, 1907, '08,
5 Hancock, 1903, '04, '09, '10, Edward E. Chase, Bluehill.
Knox, 1907, '08,
Waldo, 1905. '06, '11, '12,
6 Penobscot, 1903, '4. '5. '(>. '9, '10, '11, '12. Nath'l M. Jones,
Piscataquis, 1907, '08, Bangor.
7 Aroostook, 1907, '8, '9. '10, '11, '12, George A. Murchie,
Washington, 1903. '04, '05, '06, Calais.
Byron Boyd, Augusta, Secretary of State, $1,500
Arthur I. Brown, Belfast, Deputy Secretary, of State, 1,500
J. E. Alexander, Riehmond, Chief Clerk to Sec. of State, 1,200
Abel D. Russell, Weld, En'g Clerk to See. of State. 1.000
Anna P. Ladd. Augusta. Clerk to Secretary of State, 1,000
*0. Smith, Litchfield, State Treasurer, 2,000
Ceo. M. Seiders, Portland, Attorney-general, 1,000
A. B. Farnham, Bangor, Adjutant-general. 1,500
N. S. Purinton, \Y. Bowdoin, Private Sec. to Governor, 1,200
Francis Keefe, Eliot, Messenger.
*Addie French, Winthrop, Stenographer to Exec. Dept.
GENERAL R EFER ENCE
,: W. VV. Stetson, Auburn,
: Edgar E. Ring, Orono,
Charles VV. Curtis, Brewer,
: S. VV. Carr, Bowdoinham,
Chas. VV. Fletcher, Augusta,
F. E. Timberlake, Phillips,
: E. C. Stevens, Chelsea,
J. M. Leavitt, Kennebunk'rt,
|: E. C. Milliken, Portland,
S. VV. Matthews, Caribou,
Charles J. House, Monsi m,
A. \V. ( iilman, Foxcroft,
C. E. Atwood, Biddeford,
Joseph B. Peaks, I )< ivcr,
I-". Chadbourne, Bidden
er Spofford, Bucksport,
*E. C. Farrington, Fryeburg,
icis C. I 'eaks, 1 )over,
( 'lis I [ayford, Canton, }
( icorge Pottle, Lewiston, v
■ F. M. Simpson, Bangor, )
James Plummer, Augusta,
Leonard I). Carver, Augusta,
Ernest VV. Emery. Augusta,
Mary I,. Carver, Angnsta,
Edw. Wiggin, Pi
Melvin \\ r . Wiswell, Bi
Daniel VV. Emery, Augusta,
Thomas Clark, Trenn nit,
Charles E. Davis, Portland,
I.. T. Carleti »n, VVinthrop,
Henry O. Stanley, Dixfield,
Edgar E. Ring, Orono, )
State Supt. 1 'ulilie Schi m il -,
Land Agt. and Forest C< >ni.
Insurance Commissi' mer,
1 )cputy Ins. Commissioner,
Supt. ui 1 'ublic I htildings,
Slate I ,iqui M" Ci >mmissi< mer,
1 'ensii >n Clerk,
Com. Indus'] and I ,abor Stat.
Com. of Agriculture,
Inspector VV., 1'., M., etc.
ird Railn tad Commi:
Clerk In K. I\. C unmiss'rs,
Clerk to Slate Ass<
Slate I .ilirarian.
( 'atal< iguer.
Clerk to Supt. Liib. Sei
Treasurer's CI rl ,
D ea urei - <
Clerk tn Adit. I len
( 'lerk u i \dj. < icncral.
Commissi* mcrs < if Inland
Fisheries and !
i ,< K H i
i . 5' >< )
i .< ii K i
1 ,8< m >
J ,20i )
I ,2( ii '
J , 5* >< )
i , 5< « )
2,( 11 " 1
1 , 5' )' )
1 .1 I' M I
I .OCX 1
] ,001 )
6o GENERAL REFERENCE
A. R. Nickerson, Booth. liar. Com. of Seashore Fisheries, 1,000
I It in \ R. Cowan, Bangor, Keeper of State Arsenal, ioo
Sam'l 15. Kelsey, Portland, ")
C. W. T. Goding, Portland, I Commissioners of Harbor and
Cyrus H. Farley, Portland, J Tidal Waters.
F. O. Beal, Bangor, ^
John M. Deering, Saeo, V Cattle Commissioners.
F. S. Adams, Bowdoin, j
F. H. Wilson, Brunswick, ]
Percy L. Lord, Calais, V Commissioners of Pharmacy.
Jos. K. Young", Augusta, )
Geo. H. Hunt, Old Town, Agent Penobscot Indians, 200
Chas. A. Rolfe, Princeton, Agent Passamaq'dy Indians, 200
Whitman Sawyer, Portland, \
Win. L. Scribner, Springfield, -Inspectors of Prison and Jails.
Albion P. ('.onion, Fryeburg, )
John M. Taylor, South Portland,
, Inspectors of Steamboats
John R. McDonald, Addison.
II. P. Farrow, Belmont (Ct.) Inspectors of Dams and Reservoirs.
* Indicates official P. O. at Augusta,
Trustees — salary, $2.00 per day and travel.
Frederick Robie, President, Gorham.
H. T. Powers, Secretary, Fori Fairfield.
Mrs. J. R. Smith, Litchfield.
Chas. E. Field, Bangor.
Geo. E. Macomber, Augusta.
GENERAL REFERENCE 6 1
Thomas White, Bangor.
Sidney M. Bird, Rockland.
MAINE INSANE HOSPITAL — AUGUSTA.
Bigelow T. Sanborn, M. 1)., (salary, $2,000) Superintendent.
II. B. Hill, M. I)., (salary, $1,350) Assistant Superintendent.
Id. L. Horsman, M. 1)., (salary. $1,200) Second Assistant.
II. K. Stinson, M. D.. (salary, $800) Third Assistant.
Gertrude E. Heath, M. I)., (salary, $400) Assistant Physician.
Manning S. Campbell, (salary, $1,600) Steward and Treas-
Alice G. Twitched, (salary, $500) Matron.
Revs. Chas. W. Doherty, Norman McKinnon, C. G. Mosher,
Vermont R. Luce, Supervisor of Male Wards.
Mrs. Annie D. McLean, Supervisor of Female Wards.
John A. Getchell, Hospital Clerk.
Warren P. Doughty, Superintendent's Clerk.
EASTERN MAINE INSANE HOSPITAL — DANGOR.
George W. Foster, M. I)., ( salan $2,000) Superintendent.
P. II. S. Vaughn, M. D.. (salary, $1,200) Assistant Supcrin
tendent. ( Elected superintendent ).
Burt F. Howard. M. D., (salary, $700) Second Assistant.
Charles F. Perry, Steward.
Charles S. Pearl, Treasurer.
Adelaide C. Brown, Matron.
Frank D. Friend, Supervisor of Male Wards.
Revs. C. LI. Cutler, Edward McSweeney, A. E. Kingsley,
Robert A. Jordan, Chaplains.
Jessie J. Glenn, Supervisor of Female Wards and Chief of
Leslie- YV. Somers, Hospital Clerk.
Isabelle N. Pratt, Superintendent's Clerk.
STATIC PRISON — TIIOMASTON.
Hillman Smith, (salary, $i, 800) Warden.
Arthur C. YVyman, (salary, $1,000) Deputy Warden.
STATE REFORM SCHOOL — SOUTH PORTLAND.
Board meetings third Tuesday of February, Ma\, August and
E. P. Wentworth, ($1,000) Superintendent.
J. Henry Dow, ($700) Assislanl Superintendent.
Trustees — salary, $2.00 per day and travel.
Fred Atwood, Winterport, President.
(.'lias. I,. Hutchinson, Portland, Secretary.
Marquis P. King. Portland, Treasurer.
Hiram W. Ricker, South Poland.
Henry W. Mayo, 1 fampden.
MAINl- INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL I'oR GIRLS.
[IALL0W1 l l .
Incorporated February 29, 1872. Organized November 12,
' Ipcned January 20, 1875. Established as a State insti-
tution. March 17, 1899.
.Andrew Hawes, Portland, President.
Alfred W. Anthony, Lewiston.
Chas. H. Dudley, Hallowell.
GENERAL REFERENCE 63
Miss Clara AI. Harwell, Rockland.
Mrs. Persis Martin, Augusta.
Ex-officio on the pari of the State,
State Superintendent of Public Schools.
Mrs. Mary E. King, Principal.
Flagg-Dummer Hall, (opened January 2, 1875) M. F. Whit-
Baker Hall, (opened December, 1898) Mary K. Mitchell,
Erskine Hall, (opened September, [902) Nancy R. Merrill.
MILITARY AND NAVAL ORPHAN ASYLUM — BATH.
incorporated February 23, 1866; opened November i<), [866.
Seth T. Snipe, Bath, President.
John ( ). Shaw, Hath, Secretary.
11. A. Duncan, Hath, Treasurer.
Trustees Appointed by Governor.
J. L. Chamberlain, Portland.
John ( ). Shaw, Bath.
John M. S. Hunter, Farmington.
J. I,. Merrick, Waterville.
Trustees Appointed by Corporation.
S. T. Snipe, Bath; TT. A. Duncan, Bath; W. H. Watson, Rath.
Executive ( ommittce.
S. T. Snipe, Bath ; W. H. Watson, Bath ; John O. Shaw, Bath.
Committee on Reception and Disposal of ( hildrcn.
W. II. Wats.,,,, Bath; S. 'P. Snipe, Bath;
J. L. Merrick, Waterville.
64 GENERAL REFERENCE
INSTITUTIONS OF A PUBLIC NATURE.
MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — PORTLAND.
( )pened ( )ctober, 1874.
Officers — William L. Putman, Portland, President; Franklin
R. Barrett, Portland, Secretary and Treasurer.
Elected by the Corporation — S. \\ . Thaxter, President;
\\ illiam 1 1. Moulton, J. \V. Symonds, Elias Thomas, Thomas L.
Talbot, Chas. II. Pay son, Portland.
Appointed by the State — F. A. Wilson, Bangor; Nath'l Mobbs,
\.>nh Berwick; William W. Brown, Portland.
Chas. 1). Smith, M. D., Portland, Resident Physician and
Superintendent; Mrs. Hannah !•',. Rogers, Matron; Miss Amelia
L. Smith, Superintendent of Nurses.
CENTRAL MAINE GENERAL IIOSriTAL — LEWISTON.
( )pened July, 1891.
Seth M. Carter, Auburn, President ; D. J. Callahan, Lewiston,
Secretary; I,. G. Jordan, Lewiston, Treasurer.
Elected by the Corporation — Seth M. Carter, President, Ara
Cushman (Deceased), II. M. Packard, J. P. Hutchinson, ('has.
C. Wilson, Auburn; S. B. Hayes, W. D. Pennell, G. M. Coombs
S. D. Wakefield, T. F. Callahan. Lewiston; Geo. P. Emmons,
M. P., Resident Physician and Superintendent; Miss Eugenia
P. Ayers, Matron and Superintendent of Nurses.
GENERAL REFERENI 65
EASTERN .MAIM-: GENERAL HOSPITAL — DANGOR.
( )pencd June 7, 1892.
Officers — Chas. Hamlin, Bangor, President; Edw. Stetson,
Bangor, Vice-President; Chas. ii. Bartlett, Secretary; Chas. D.
Cr< isby, Treasurer.
Trustees — President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer
officio, B. P>. Thatcher, Hugh P. Chaplin, Mi ram M. Fogg,
Edward McSweeny, Isaiah K. Stetson, J. P. Crosby, Prescott
11. Vuse, Fred \\ . Ayer, Arthur Chaplin.
Superintendent of the Hospital — Miss Ellen l ; . Paine.
Medical Staff — Galen M. Woodcock, Atwell W. Swett, Calvin
P. Thomas, Bertram P. Bryant,
Staff — \V. M. Simmons, \V. C. Mason, \Y. P. Hunt,
Daniel A. Ri ibinsi >n.
itnct Surgeons — E. B. Sanger, Daniel McCann, John P>.
Thompson, Luther S. Masi
<;eons — Herbert T. Clough, eye and car; Harry Butler,
throat and nose; P. S. Chilcott, dental.
Acting Pathologist and Bacteriologist — B. P. Bryant.
MAIM', EVE AND EAR INFIRMARY — PORTLAND.
crs — John I-'. Mill, Augusta, President; Albion Little,
Portland; Ammi Whitnev, Portland, Vice-Presidents; P. W.
Scarle, Portland, Secretary and Superintendent; F. E. Boothby,
Executive Committee — Albion Little, Chairman; E. E. PTolt,
Tlios. p. Shaw, VV. S. Eaton, Ammi Whitnev, Jas. F. Hawkes.
Executive Surgeon — !•".. E. Dolt.
Attending Surgeons — E. E. Dolt, D. J. Plough.
66 GENERAL REFERENCE
Department for Nervous Diseases.
Addison S. Thayer, A. K. 1'. Meserve, Physicians.
Nose and Throat Department.
( >wen Smith, Gilman Davis, Surgeons.
Miss Edith Whitlock, Matron and Head Nurse.
Mrs. O. E. Mokse
FIRE LIFE ACCIDENT
THE LATEST FASHION THE BEST MATERIALS
J. H- DuBOUHDIEU
Fine: -Foreign <| Domestic Woolens
The Lowest Prices
Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed
13 Main Street DEXTER, MAINE
DO'S AND BOOT'S
| )()]\ ,r P buy your Clothing of a house that always
advertises to give something for nothing.
It can't be clone.
| )(V]\' r ]^ buy your Clothing of a house that has a
different price for ever)' customer. Some
one is going to pay too much. Likely to
be you as anyone.
I )O^V r l^ miv ;l Suit ol ;l house that advertises $15
Suits reduced to $3.98. It's a delusion
and a snare.
] )( ) buy your Clothing of a house that always does
business in a straightforward manner, with no
misrepresentations of any kind.
J )( ) trade with a house that alwavs says to you:
"Bring back your purchases and get your money
it you are not satisfied." No risk then.
J )( ) buy ol a concern that never gives you disap-
pointment in any way — durability, style or price.
That's the kind ol a house to tie to.
WE'RE THAT KIND
The One, Low Price Clothiers and Furnishers
6 GROVE ST., DEXTER, ME.
Boots and Shoes for all a specialty
We arc always bus)' because we
appreciate our customers' pat-
ronage, and strive to use them
in the best possible manner .*.
— : Our large stock of : —
DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES, SOAPS, PERFUMES,
STATIONERY, PURSES and POCKET BOOKS
is always on the move, thus keeping
our drugs fresh and styles up to date
Send the Children here and rest
assured they will receive the
same courteous treatment that
you would yourself .'. .\ .*.
OUR PRICES WILL PLEASE YOU
E. A. Brewster & Son
The population of the town of Dexter lias been arranged
herewith in families where that arrangement has been possible.
In these families, in addition to the resident living members,
the names of the non-resident members are included. It should
be borne in mind that this plan does not include the names of
all former residents of this town as the names of the nonresidents
appear only when one or both the parents are still living in the town.
At the end of the Census will be found the names of non-residents
with their present addresses, when such addresses have been given
to us. The non-residents are indicated by die
Following the names of the population is the occupation. To
designate the occupations we have used the more common abbrevia-
tions and contractions. Some of these follow: Farmer — far; carpen-
ter car; railroad service— R 1< ser; student, a member of an ad-
vanced institution of learning stu; pupil, a member of a lower grade
of schools— pi; housework ho; laborer— lab; physician and surgeon
— phy & sur; clergyman^clerg; merchant — mer; teachei tr; black-
smith — blk: clerk — cl; book-keeper — bk kpr; lawyei law; mechanic
mech; engineer- eng; insurance -ins: maker mkr; worker —
wkr; work wk; shoe shop work s s wk.
This Census was taken during May and June. 1904, expressly
for this work by R. II. Remick, Kent's Hill, Me.
Dexter, Maine, Post Office
Abbott, Arthur prop A M
Mora S )Parkman ho
Abbott, P J tailor
Abigail (Gray ho
Charles B salesman
Abbott, Ella (Folsom ho
Fred A pi
Abbott, Hannah, ho 7 Church
Abbott, ( 'live A, ho 7 Church
.Abbott, Amanda L (Field ho
Arthur P wool mfgr
1 lelen G
Abbott, Julia (Sewell ho
' Edward S phy
Abbott, William II far
Forest ami Park
Abbott, Amos P, fish mer Forest
F,\ elyn (Additon ho
Additon, Elmer far
Alice (Maxim ho
Additon, Philip far
* Herbert far
Additon, F tar
Zelma A (McKachney ho
Stanley M tr
Akeley, Archie, far 17 Main
Agnes M pi
Ambrose, Stephen, A M Grove
Mary (Higgin ho
Arrnitt, James, 1) M 62 Spring
Kate (Jones In 1
Arnold, Wealth)' (Swanton ho
John B mer
"Walter mill \vk
Arnold, Frank, cl Forest
Arnold, J 15, retired Prospect ave
George wi >< id dlr
A mo. VV P. far
Auraville (Larrabee ho
Arno, Mary J (Blaisdell
Arno. John II
Barton, R N
Ballard, fames A
j( 4)1 iei
Atkins, Albert L
Jennie E (Miller
i 8 Pleas
Bates, Welthia M (Rand
Bates, C 1
Austin, W D, car
Nellie M (Dexter
Ayer, E G, mer
Bagely, Preston, MM
Ayer, Sarah J (Burleigh
Barron, Mrs C P (Leighton ho
* Grace ('
Batchelder, Charles 11
Bagley, Benjamin, far
Bamber, Alice M ( Pi own
Barge, Harriet M
i X Gn >ve
iet ii ed
Bassett, Susan (Butler
Small M (Nye
Bailey, George A, F & S
Bennett, 1 P
Bailey, M Lizzie
Ida M (Davenport
Bailey, Mrs M S (Shaw
May land L
Bailey, Fred A
Etta E (Dunning
Peri)-. Isaac, jobber
I larriet (Cors< m
* Esther B
• Julia M
In ick mill
Ella F (Bagley
Berry, 1 )elbert
Bearce, Frank L, W M
1 )anie (Barker
Bemis, W W
Beady, II C
Bemis, E H
Essie P (Ames
Bennett, J L, mach
Lizzie M (Murray
Belenger, Joseph, car
Vernal 1 >
Bennett. A P, truckman
Burgess, Frank K, phy 29 Pleas
M;n F. (Haselline
Bentley, Albert. A M
1 1 .Maple
Beleveau, William 1 1.
1 1 1 Main
Cora M (Ellis
Bean, ( lharles F, masi m
Ella E (Swanton
BettS, Merrill, tinsmith
Mary S ( Brown
Bessey, Mercy (1 )earth
Beals, Benjamin F
. .Mary A E
Bigelow . 1 F
1 ,ucy 1 Smith
Bickell, Thomas. 1
F & S
* Joseph P mai h
Bickell, Walter, F \- S 41 Spring
Belzi ira ( 1 [utchins
prop 1 oc store
Bickell. Edmund far
Phobe (White ho
Bickford, Lettie M (Lovell A M
Eai I E pl
P.laisdell. H W station agt
Blair, Mary A ho
Blethen, Henry A .''I'M
1 1 Main
Ralph C jeweler
Carrie I ( 'base ho
Blethen, Ralph, jeweler 8 Main
1 >ora (Small ho
Blanchard, Mai dge ho
Blake. Edwin F. jobber Lin
Isabelle ( 1 )ouglass
He! belt F pl
Blake. Alfred lai
Abbie (King ho
Harry A tr
Blake, Frank D far
Emily (Palmer ho
Blake, G D retired
*Otis G M C R R ser
* Willis B stone cutter
Franklin 1> far
Edwin F jobber
Bond, Carrie M (
Edward S M
Bond, Sewell far
Caroline (Holbrook ho
Bolduce, Joe A M
Ezelle (Cluskey ho
Bodge, A R, gardener Maple
Bowden, Nellie (Brickett ho
Bogrette, H S, painter 162 Main
Annie (1 linkley
Boyd, William, F & S Water
Catherine (Carty ho
Bowley, Edwin O M C R R ser
Carrie (P'arnham ho
Briry, W G, com traveler Free
Brackett, Nathan G
May E (Towle
Brewster, George E
Edith G (Hale
Bradbury, Frances (Morrill ho
Bragdon, S Abbie ho
Briggs, Nellie (Copeland ho
Briggs, Walter W M St Francis
Arvella (Crowell ho
Bridge, Nellie (Silver dress mkr
E Ralph stu
Harry P pi
Bridge, Joseph Jr, far Dover rd
Cora M (Ryerson ho
Bridge, Joseph far
Lizzie (Johnson ho
Joseph Jr far
Bridges, Owen W marble dlr
1 1 Maple
Lydia (Swanton ho
Hi id-ham. Fannie (Bradbury ho
'John M stu
* Ethelinde stu
Louise F pi
Albert F pi
Bridge, Lafayette fai
Bridge, Lafayette, Jr, far 15 Park
Myrtie (Ryerson ho
Bradford, William mgr creamery
Alice ( Pratt ho
Brett, 1 >ora (Getchell dress mkr
" I na saleslady
Brewster, VV E mer
I 5 /.ion's I lill
Carrie (Bridges ho
Bragdon, Everett truckman
I I ighland ave
Cora A ( Ireland ho
Brockway, C (1. DM Main
Emma ( \\ .Us. m
Earle M pi
Bray. Maggie (Flanagan ho
" Walter phy
Brewster, Elmer A mer
< Irace (Gilman ho
Clara E asst P M
George E druggist
Hugh M pi
Bridffham, Albert II
Brawn, I tarry
Vina ( Bessey
Brawn. B F
M ames B
Ada (Mai tin
1 1 ighland ave
Bryant, Alice A M
Bryant, Adaline ( Putman ho
Bryant, Rubie (Totman ho
I [ighland ave
. Walter fai
yn (IIHI ho
" Mei nice hi » ik hinder
Walter E far
Brown, Charles 1 1, niach Cti
(Moi rill ho
Eva G pi
Brown, L J, gardener
wn, David, W M
Aurilla M (Judkins
Brown, Winfield S mining bus
Bertha M (Ryan
Brown, Welcome, Far
Brown, A 0, teamster
Brown, George A
Brown, Andrew move. 1
Bumps, Wilbur A
Drown, Alice (Levensell*
Mary E (Gould
* Florence E
Buxton, Sarah (Merrill
*Fred W c
Burton, Emma (Knox
Brown, James L, M M
Burns. Frank E
Brown Helen (Smart
Harriett A (Cushman
F & S Mach Shop
Burclick, V M, phy
Caswell, Robert, M M
Margaret J (Breen
('artcr, Lizzie M (Mclnnis ho
i 2 Spring
Florence E pl
Carter, Nellie (Turner, ho Maple
Carty, Elizabeth (Matherson
M M. Water
Call, Bert L photog
Carrie B (Safford
Call. Ralph E F & s Mach Shop
Crace E (Flanders ho
Marion J pl
Call, Belle M (Jewett ho
Call, Llewellyn tar
Evelyn (Scribner ho
X el lie
Call, Lucy B (White ho
• Kred far
Carsley, F J, salesman 17 Main
Ida E (Brett ho
Card, Mar)- J (Sturtevant no
*Charles G cai
*Frank G shoe clli
Card, Richard corn canner
Clara M (Hinkley
Fred S bk kpr
J Gray F & S Mach Shop
Card, Francis W tai
Carver, Pauline, pl 1 5 /ion's 1 1 ill
Carr. Warren H, mer S3 Main
Flora A (Haskell
Edna A pi
( 'a rr, Charles E Ear
Gertrude (Magoon ho
Fronie M ho
Maurice L pi
Carr, George W
Emeline (Wyman ho
Charles E far
*George W, Jr mach
Carr, Elizabeth (Moore ho
Chandler, T A, mer 1 2 Free
Anna (Whittimore ho
Chandler, Abbie, tr 54 Spring
('handler, Benjamin II far
Sylvia (Shopper ho
( !hase, Carrie (Spaulding ho
•Harry M C R R ser
Chase, Ernest, barber 27 Pleas
Lula (Lord ho
Chase, A S far
Chase, K 1 1, far ( !edar
( 'hai lotte (Shaw ho
Ceil rude ho
* Edward wool mfgr
Chase, Martin, M M Cedar
Neva (Calusha M M
Chase, H F far
Hattie M (Chase ho
Chase, Hattie M (Smith ho
Church, Mai) (Smith
I [ighland ave
Clukey, Charles J stone mason
Ella (Bon no ho
Charles I st< me mason
Samuel sti me mason
Minnie A M
Clukey, Ralph, A M Church
Maud (Cluskey ho
Clukey, Charles mason
Sarah (Clukey ho
Delia A M
Ernest D M
Frank A M
Clukey, Thomas, stone wkr Pleas
Mary (Clukey ho
Km in a
F & S
nkey, Eddie, I) M
Cluskey, Harry, A M
Cluskey; Thomas, mill
Josephine (1 )yer
1 ) M
CI ill ord
FARMERS, their families and friends
can find what they need in
ALSO NOVELTY GOODS WITH
Come in and see our display — No Reserved Scats
I Wall Street, opp. Exchange
Can Sell You One On Liberal Terms
DO Y0U % W ACT TO
SELL YOUR FAp?
Can Find a Purchaser for You
Lots and Houses in Madison and
Anson sold on long time and easy
payments. H H H Send for list
E. A. MERRIMAN
M i EPHONE 22-5
" Ridgley C
Clifford, Ella )Larrabee
Copeland, ( ). mer
Mary A (Davis
cl in store
Cobb, Atwood J, car
Sarah R (Moore
Covel, Wilbur, teamster
Chloe B (Puffer
Clough, Ellen ) Norton
( Hough, Oilman 1 1
Colbath, Ernest L, car
Cora E (Prow 11
Besse (( !hettej
I [enry J
Cleveland, Delmont, c
Catherine ( Ross
Coo ley, Harry
('0110, James. 1 ) M
Julia ( )'Brian
Clutier, John E. A M
Coughlin, W J, oil dlr
Pern ice E
Clark, Edward W
* I .eonard V
I hmiel S
Collins, Henry C mach
'May E ho
Cole, James far
Mary ( Silver ho
Crocker, George, jobber 31 Pleas
Martha (Silver ho
Crockett, Dana, mer 4 Park
Albina (Howard ho
" Ernest D stu
Crowther, J H, 1) M 30 Maple
Lena (Brett tr
Crosby, J Willis, lawyer
Fannie L (Dearth
Harold J pi
Crosby, Mary B (Foss Zion's Hill
*Etta 11 ho
*OHver iron mfgr
* Percy lawyer
* Annie C music tr
*Clara 1 1 music tr
C rocket t, V tinsmith
17 Zion's Hill
( 'lorkett, Beatrice ho
Cromwell , Ge orge ( '• fa r
Vestie (Spencer ho
Cromwell, J C far
Crockett, John W far
Crawford, Emeline (Ellis ho
Craw foicl. S W far
Angie (Mower ho
Crawford, Charles H cl
Harold E pi
Crossland, William, mer Water
Harriett (Rangley ho
Curtis, Rosetta, milliner 2 Free
Cuit is, Marion, stenog 44 Spring
Curtis, Martha (Russell ho
\ I Spring
Curtis, Leslie, bottler 14 Spring
Nellie ( Ireland ho
Curtis, (diaries W
National bank exam 40 Spring
* Delia ho
*W V salesman
Annie (Viele ho
( 'nit is, Isa ho
( lurtis, Charles ( ' far
Maria Stewart ho
Curtis, VV II far
Alice E Sampson ho
Curtis. M L fat-
Mary X (Silver ho
Curtis, Zilpha B (Drake ho
Menzar I- horse breeder
Curtis, Lizzie ho
Curtis, VV 1 1 far
Currier. I I any F & S
Ina (Amazeen ho
Currier Lewis E, l ; & S Free
Sophia (Frye ho
Elsie A pi
George F pi
Vina J pi
Cushman, Ann C (Burleigh ho
Grace B ho
Cummings, Augustus, far Main
Waller E phy
Cyphers, G N, < ar 7 Pros ave
Eva (Marsh ho
* '\ pliers, Lee, miller 7 Pros ave
Grace (Webber ho
I )a\ is, Albeit L, cl tree
I lelen (Gilman ho
Helen E ho
1 )a\ is, Charles II car
Mary S ho
Prudie G (] )insmore ho
I >avis, flora, tr Zion's I lill
Davis, 1) H. far 2 [ Maple
Gertrude M tele oper
Harriet (Smith nurse
Davis, Lizzie (Ellis, ho 170 Main
"Lizzie M ho
Ella I M M
Lydia V ho
Davis, William L far
Minnie. (Safford ho
Davis. J A far
Daggett, Nathan, mei 6 Free
Idella M (True ho
Damon, L R, far 69 Free
Fannie (Brackett ho
I )earborn, I Earrison
carriage mfgr 66 Spring
Emma (Hasty ho
Dearborn, David, far 67 Spring
( )livia (Mayo ho
'William 1 1 loom fixer
^Edward V R R ser
I >earborn, Eliza H ( Elder ho
Dexter, Nellie M (Cromwell ho
Dexter, H P, car 12 Maple
Frances (Swanton ho
Dexter, Leslie D far
Amy M (Nichols ho
Dearth, Gertrude asst in P O
Dearth. Mary 15 (Drake ho
Zion's 1 1 ill
Rebecca E ho
Louise K ho
* Elmer H ins com
Fannie L ho
Delano, Willard N, far Maple
R Blanche pi
Daisy (Ellingwood A M
Deny, Ellen (Bassett ho
22 Zion's Hill
Denslow, fason, fur dlr Lincoln
Mary E (Fletcher
' fessie D dress mkr
Albert F & S
Dinsmore, Prudie (Roberts ho
*Ernest L coast guard
Dion, P DM
Vatenne (LeBree ho
Doyle, Frank C, A M 2 1 Spring
Myrtie (Bryant ho
Dole, H S, far 136 Main
Georgia F (McCellan
Dorr. Nelson M M
Mary (Davis ho
♦William W far
Ethel M pi
1 low, Mattie (Freeman ho
Myra M pi
Dow, Andrew, A M 6 Park
Adrianna (Edes ho
Walter S pi
Doolan, Cora (Leighton A M
Doughty, Daniel C retired
*George harness mkr
Emily M (Bond ho
Dolloff, Daniel 9 Mill
Julia M (French
Drew, Cyrus car
Drew. Miss Mary ho
Drew, Henry cl
Edna (Add Hon ho
Dresser, Lucy A (Hart ho
Annie M pi
Dustin, 11 M, F & S 78 Free
( >cela ( Spooner ho
Dustin, Ella (Morse, ho 3 Maple
Harold F & S
fnez bk kpr
I Histin, George A mer
I lighland, Large
Mary A (Hakins ho
Duxbury, Jane (Rostron ho
Mary J ho
Alice A W M
Dubour, Dieu J R, tailor Sumner
Dulac, Charles. DM Winter
Bertha 1 Ronco ho
Dudley, F S, painter it Church
Marian A (Thibodeaux
1 Hidley. Charles W
Dunham, B F
I )ora (Brett
Dunham. W F
Coia ( Pooler ho
I )yer, 1 I any. A M 62 ( irove
Myra (Groleau ho
Dyer. I'M die A M
Delia (Clukey ho
Dyer, Fred A M
Hattie (Lane ho
Grace M pl
Mary G pl
Ruth G pl
Percy M pl
Dymend, George far
Eaton, Charles W express
Hannie B (Chadbourne ho
Katun, W O far
Ella (Additon ho
Eaton, E W far
Charles W cl
Joseph P salesman
Mary F tr
Waller N stu
Thankful F (Bodge ho
Eastman, Alvin A fruit raiser
Agnes (Rollins ho
* Harry A
Easely, R < )
Eastus, John B
Easley, Henry, Ear
Edgerly, Julia S (Lougee
Edes, Taylor Iv, mer
Elder, Ellura (Weymouth
F .V S
Elder, W C, retired
Amanda A (Whitne)
Eldridge, Burtis C
Ellen E (Norton
Eldridge, William N far
Ellingwood, Daisy (Littlefield
Flhs, Elbridge B hay presser
Mary E (Gilman
Emery, William, far
Fay. N H. mach
Ada E ( West
Fassett, A II
Fassett, Calvin, F & S
1 9 Free
F & S
Angie P pl
Farrar, Thomas D carriage smith
Arthur W blk
Alma (McCrillis ho
Farrar, Maria (Little ho
Farrar, Thankful (Bage ho
Farrar, John M far
Emma (Crockett ho
Ervin VV far
Myrtie E ho
Grace E ho
Harold M pi
Onel 1) pi
Favor, Charles R harness mkr
Mary (Greene ho
Fernald, Julia 25 Main
Farriham, Carrie (Clement ho
Ellery S milk dlr
William C pi
Fifield, G G, painter 59 Spring
Verniece (McKenney artist
* Ralph II stu
Fifield, I) C, far Eaton Road
■ Ella ho
Fisher, James ( '■. clerg 1 1 Frei
Agnes (Waugh ho
R Edgar p]
Fisher, Lydia (Chandler A M
1 1 Free
*Eva M finisher
' I larvey C conductor
Field. Stanley II F & S
Charlotte (Wright ho
Files, Annie hi 1
Fish. Charles II stone mason
Lucy A ( 1 ) lesser ho
Fish, II W, car and harness dlr
Annie (France ho
Helen W p]
Fish, Altnira 15 (Safford
dress mkr 1 7 Chinch
Fish. Erastus far
Abbie (Leeman ho
Charles II stone cuttei
Arthur N far
Gertrude A M
Fish. Arthur st< me cuttei
Ida (Sinclair ho
it rice ( )
Flanders. Myra (Butters
dress mkr 42 Liberty
Flanders, George W barrel mfgr
Flanders, Merton C, ear Lincoln
Sarah J (Avery
Flynt, Narsissa (Crockett retired
editor Kennebec Journal
Flynt, Clara S (Bassett ho
*Guy B meat dlr
*Harry G shoe mkr
Foster, Carrie (Haskell, ho High
Foss, Charles H 4 Maple
Bell M (Knight ho
Helen I pi
Foss, C N retired
C M phy
Nellie (Leighton ho
Foss, C M, phy I Maple
Mary A (Judkins ho
Charles 1 1
Foss, Chester F far
Blanche (Johnson ho
Hazel V p]
Foss, George H
Pan ma C (Cotton
Folsom, Imogene (Chapman
Folsom, Linwood, truck Main
Angie (Grant ho
Folsom, LI I, florist Railroad ave
Ida (Hayden ho
Charles H pl
Marion G pl
Folsom, Eben far
*J Woods ie ho
Ray E lineman
Minnie C (Bradley ho
John F pl
Marion E pl
Carroll B pl
Folsom, Susan E (Pettengill ho
Fogg, Alvin B far
Melvina S (Bailey
*Etta M ho
Frye, William N stu
Freeman, R. E veterinary
Karl E pi
Anne (Newton ho
F11 eman, P I lab
French, Edwin, ins agl 30 High
Helen M (< )sborne ho
*Fatima 1*' nurse
Ruel I ) far and motorman
French, J P jobber
French, A J cl
Mary A (Haskell [66 Main
Ha i ley 1 1 pi
French, H D far
Frost, Winfield far
Maude ( Seaver ho
Frost, Frank, W M 14 Libby
Annie M (Knox ho
Furber, George C, editor Maple
1 1 attic I ) (Meserve
*Charles 1 1 advertising cl
Gates, II M. hotel prop 2 Wall
Margueritte (Chisholm ho
II C pi
Galusha, Charles, truckman Main
Eldora (Gilbert ho
Henry t tuck man
( ianeau, John, M M ( !edai
Nellie (Sturtevant ho
Gerry, F I , mer Grove
Matilda (Haskell ho
Edith M pi
Gerry; Wilbui C, cl M ighland ave
Addie (Daggett ho
Gilpatrick, John S, barber Free
Laura A 1 I .eonard ho
Gibson, Clinton, car 33 Spring
Evie (Amazeen ho
Gilman, Melinda (Pain:
Gilbert, [rmagene pi
( Gilbert, L Walter, car 1 03 Mam
Amelia ( Page ho
•Walter J phy
Gilbert, J F, phy 1 Lincoln
Mabel Clukey ho
Gilbert, Mary (Dula< ho
Joseph 1) M
' Lewis spinner
Jennie 1 > M
Ina M M
( Mies, < ' 1! fai
Belle L ( Thompson ho
Emma M dress mkr
Glitten. Alice 1 Prawn
Gould, Abbie L (Taylor
Gould. William H, clerg
Alice M (Parker
Could, G L
Laura A (Davis
Gould, William S
F & S
F & S
William S, Jr pi
Good ale, J P, D M High
Elizabeth (Nichols ho
Goodwin, Harry M C R R ser
Clara (Ripley ho
Gove, Fred, car
Cove, Josephine (Hale
Goodridge, Mary (Norton
Maiy J ho
* Frank J jeweler
* Ellen G ho
Gower, Enoch, far Lincoln
Mary L (Plummer ho
Goulette, Thomas D M
Sarah (Basket ho
Joseph M M
Effie D M
John D M
Viola A M
Mehil A M
Gordon, Mary tailoress
Cordon, James B far
Estella J (Oliver ho
Inez E tr
Gordon, G Frank fat-
Nellie S (Pullen ho
Lucy J stu
Guy L pl
Nina S pl
Ralph F pl
Eva F pl
Carl D pl
( iroleau, Tin mias A,
Rose ( I liggins
( Jroleau, Belonie, lab
( rreenough, Lucy A (
( ii ant, J K. far
Hattie M (Rand
( rrant, Angie ( Small
( In en, Eliza A (Mc T
A M Grove
Zion's 1 1 ill
F & s
Harris, William M
F 1 1, mer
Ellen N (Moore
Male, II E, mer
Male. Edward E, cl
I larper, Roswell
Mary A (Bennett
' Freeman II
Harris, Mrs M J (Crockett
I lakins. Mack, painter
Hatch, A L, cl
Hatch, Charles ('. D M
Hatch, Fred - am
Mary A (Bennetl
I latch, Harry E
Delva A (Safford
I I iram 1 1
Hall, A W, editor
Estelle ( Parshley
Hall, George A, F & S
Sadie L 1 M.
Haskell, George, retired High
Haskell, Rose (Dow, ho Main
Charles butter mkr
Haskell, Charles butter mkr
Harvey L pi
Hamlin, Imogene (Folsom ho
Hamilton, Samuel, jobber Park
Abbie H ho
Hamilton. W P, el 38 Spring
Rose A (Freeman ho
' Chester F mach
Haseltine, Catherine (Jackson ho
Haseltine. W J harness mkr
Clara A (Harrington
Willis G harness mkr
Haseltine. Leonard M
*Ethelbert W elec eng
Florence M (Russell ho
Handerson, Naomi (Douglas ho
Haines, Charles 1 1, dentist Maple
Susie M (Gove ho
Haines, ] W mer
Mary A (Roberts ho
Willis N stu
Frank W pi
Haynes. Luther stone mason
Abbie (Turner A M
Hayden, Charles H florist
Sarah F (Bridgham
Hayden, Henry W retired
Charles II florist
* Wilson W clerg
*Averill L far
Ida H ho
Harlow, Herbert A baker
Evelyn M ( ho
Hanson. Ole, D M Ctr
Eliza (Jones ho
Haley, Jerry, D M Water
Merrick, Fred ( ) F & S
Herring, Ann J (Parshley ho
*Menzies F printer
Helme, G, clerg .Main
Hersey, Nellie, M M [09 Mam
Hill, John M, retired 8 Spring
Lydia G (Lovell ho
Walter E F & S
* Alice M ho
Hill, Walter F&S
Jennie S (Fait ho
John M pi
Hill. Eugene painter
Bertha C pi
Hill, Miss O R M M
Hill, Sarah (Winslow 28 Spring
Higgins, Thomas jobber
Ella (Pooler ho
Joseph I) M
Georgiana A M
Sadie A M
Del phis pi
Hibbard, Lettie M (Bickford
A M Zion's Hill
1 [inkley, ] S mer
Angelina ( Presley
'• Lucy E h<>
Anna P ho
Hodgkins, J W fai
* Viola A
*Mabel L clerg
Rose \ ho
Houlihan, J W, Cath Priest Ctr
Houlihan, Miss Nellie Ctr
Howard, Frank, F& S 38 Main
May (Bailey ho
F We pi
I low aid, Annie M Merrill
Frank F & S
* Alice ho
Morton, Mrs E R (Jacobs
*Tda M ho
lloyt, Jessie tai
Flossie (Jose ho
Hoyt, S W, mer 6 | Main
Cora (Flanders ho
Holt, George F far
Annie E (Chase ho
* Blanche < I
George W fai
Hopkins, Andrew W fai
Anna (Hadley ho
w ood wkr
Ireland, S S, mer
1 had ley
Mary F (Holt
Hubbard, F M street
Irvm, A G, R R ser
Hunt, Willard A, hostler
Inman, Arthur E
Lillian A (Pack
Kate E (Roberts
I [utchinson, Charles
1 [utchins, Benjamin
Jackson, Lydia B (Weymouth
II an)- C
Velzi >ra V
fackson, ( 'tis
Myrtie ( Farrar
Winnie E (( rould
I [utchins, I Iarry
Jennis, Flora (Ronco
Juniper. Sarah F ( French
Jenkins, 1) K, mer
Jewett, Fred, F & S
( )r chard
* Be it ha
Jose. S ( )
Jewett, George I
Jose, II II
Jose, Ann 1
Jose, Lewis W, fat 7
Sibil la (Shaw
F c\r S
Alice M (Hobbs
Vernon 1 1
Johnson, \V J
Etta H (Raymond
Johnson. 11 A
Jones. Lillian M (Cromwell ho
r< >ad a\ e
Maria ( Mason
* Asa M iron moulder
Susie F (Eldridge
Johnson, Charles E
Annie F (Jose
Jones, E 11, mer
Judkins, Aurilla (Lambert
fose, J A
"( ii a idon
Sarah ( Bowdoin
Judkins, Mar) E (Tilton
Wesley 1 1 cashier in bank
Mary A ho
Judkins, Wesley H
cashier in bank H Maple
Eliza C (Brown
Judkins, A B Lincoln
May (Cobins ho
Judkins, Lela M
Kelley, Sadie (Cushman
m ill \vk
Kanaly. Joseph. A M
Kearns. Katherine (Bicknell ho
Annie 1! pi
Kerby, fames confectioner
Keyte, A W, truckma
Fredei ii I.
Kelley, Charles, teamster
Keefe, John, 1 ) M
1 )( irothy
Kimball, Augustus W
Mary A (Ham
Kimball, Jessie, cl
Kimball. George E
Zion's 1 1 i 11
Lucy Ann (Greenough ho
Maude M pl
Victor P pl
Kimball, A D lab
Kimball, Robert M far
Julia M (Parker ho
Kinney, Moses, retired 74 Free
* Theodore clerg
* Lottie music tr
Kinney, Charles V & S
Addie (Silver ho
King, Joseph, A M 2 Free
[nez M ho
Killman, P L, M C R R ser Park
Laura (Crockett ho
Ruth L pi
Kittridge, Fred, pi \.\ Maple
Kittridge, Charles P wood dlr
1 1 Mill
Klukey, Frank, I) M High
Lizzie (Mountain ho
Knowles, Scott, far Spring
Alice (Glitten ho
Knowles, A J, far 45 Spring
Eunice A ( Moody ho
Herbert 1 painter
Minnie E ho
Knox. S R, F & S 56 High
Effie (Cripps ho
Knox, G 11 far
Edith (Josselyn ho
Knox, Jeremiah far
Knight, A II asst hank cashier
Annie (Weymouth ho
*Greenwood 1 1 dentist
Andrew W mail carrier
Knaber, Emily P ( Pishon
9 /ion's Hill
Annie M ho
Lawrence, Ida J ( Bemis
Larrabee, W L
F & S
Annie (Ellingw o< »d
Larrabee, Joseph II, M
Hattie R (Staples
Lander, Viola (Libby, h
Lander, A S
LaBree, F 1 1, music ti
Latimer, Robert, A M
Lane. Cyrus E, phy
Lane, Elizabeth (Page
Lane, Fred A, far
Lane, Georgia F (Wood
* Fred L
Lane, L K
Rebecca F (Pomei)
Leslie, Julia (Hind, nurse
Leighton, William A
Leighton, George A
F X: S
Leighton, S M
Laura (Haskell ho
Bertha M pl
Leighton, George F & S
Leighton, Delano far
Mary C (Linnell ho
'Ceorge Edward clerg
Levensalor, T H M M
Mary E (Partridge
Leonard, Emma (Fernald ho
Leonard. David, far 26 Main
*Grace M ho
*Edwin F druggist
Mary E ho
Leonard, John F, A M 8 Park
Nellie F (Conroy ho
Charles \Y pl
Leonard, William B, mer 9 Maple
Annie M (Potter ho
* Daisy M stenog
*Estelle A dress mkr
*< )scar W printer
Lulu M pl
Levenseller, Roxie (Coombs
' I lattie ho
Libby, Walter W. F &
i ream mfgr
' 1 .awrence L
"< 1; man
Libby, Nettie E
Libby, Alonzo ( '
Lenora C ( I [oop<
LeVeilsellrl , Ruble
Levenscller, L L'
* Effie N
Linci >ln, 1
Lai '.rcc. Lewis, lab
Alice A (Duxbur)
Celena (Meth a
George ( '
Littlefield, Fannie (Mr
1 ,e\vis, Edna, ho
Littlefield, Maria R (Hutchinson
Lepointe, Peter, lab
( rd 1]
Littlefield, ( )rren
Leathers, Cynthia ('1
b & S
Fannie M (Spi ioner
1 .eavitt, Sophia (Russell
Littlefield, R A
Frank ( )
Annie (I [erring
Mason, Frank, cl
Littlefield, Cecil A
Annie M (Spooner
Marshall, C L, far Upp
Litchfield, Parker H
Edith M (Doore
Logan, Maria (Curtis
Marsh, John P
Lougee, Mary (Perry, ho
Marsh, Charles. F & S 99 Main
Lord, Amos M C
R R ser
Mason, J F
Addie M (Ellis
Martin, Edward II
Lord, Maggie (Small
Lowell, Charles 1 1
Melissa D (Libby
Martin, Walter, W M M
Lucas, Warren, M M
Lyford, Alfred, F & S
Maxfield. Sylvia (Ellis, ho
Marston, Walter, W M M
Marble, Eliza F (Willey
* Alice P compositor
McCrillis, Charles P
errill, Allen, retired
Emma E I Sni >\\
Ann J ( I [ersey
McCrillis. Pulaski, mei
McCrillis, Alma (Jackson ho
errill. J B, cobbler
" Fred steel an
d wire mfgr
* E Delmont
McFarland, ( >ra
:ader, Dnisilla (Flanders ho
McKenney, E J. blk
irriman, Lizzie (Rand
F & S
McKechine, Fred A
eigs, Nelson E
Susan N (Wood
Mitchell. Leslie. A M
Cora ( Lockard
McKechnie, 1 [arriett 1
Zion's 1 1 ill
•C Mi Hem
Max. Id II
McKusick, 1 1 A. mer
McPherson, Annie (Cooper ho
use, Charles E
iii.ii ble and granite mfgr
McSorley, A II
Nellie G (Colt
Carl G pi
Brett A pi
Morse, Ann M (Boston dress nikr
Charles E marble cutler
Morrill, Annie L, ho 2 Free
Morrill, Samuel 11 Mill
Morrison, George L mer
Cristina (Forsythe ho
Marguerite J bk kpr
Marion F cl
Agnes I pi
Morrison. John L woolen mfgr
Morrison, Jane (Luke ho
George L mer
John L wool mfgr
William wool mfgr
Mower. II G, gardener 42 Spring
Ellen A (Bates ho
Mower, A Fletcher retired
Ann P (Mower ho
W C far
Ella J tr
P S far
Mower, Elias. far Main
Mower, E L, F & S \2 Liberty
Nellie (Plummer ho
Mower, W C far
Alice (Fletcher ho
Clyde F pi
Mower, Esther ho
Mower. Henry tar
Pluma (Watson ho
Mower, Elvira (Morse ho
Mower, Parker S far
Clara M (Dunham ho
F I -in wood far
Moore, Pauline (Graves ho
* Farnsworth mach
Moore, Samuel, wood wks Bed h
Kathrine ('Tail ho
Grace L tr
C Archie pi
Daniel, butter mkr Grove
Bertha (Berry ho
Moore. Elizabeth (Eldridge ho
WHEN IN DOUBT BUY YOUR
Mousse ^ :
,H C. II. WYMAN
House purpisfyer and Undertaker
t:,)?'/ ?/..)/ x^^2^ /
t 7/ r t / f -i J x
26 ^J&rm £faeet, ISfea&l, ^J/e.
The "FAMILY STOCKING"
Is liable to leak, deposit your surplus dollars in the
WATERVILLE TRUST CO.
Where it will earn you 3 1-2 per cent.
CATERING FOR WEDDINGS
AND PARTIES A SPECIALTY
Write for Booklet with
Price-List of Cakes and Ice-Cream
L. HEGWEIN, Prop.
91 Main Street, Bangor, Me
use your pin money at
Af ffS W W f \GKNV1 r,'$
1 V A A I \ ; .-» } > a > y , i! $ 1 i • A k k % I / J 4 J ./ \ ;
"The Ten Cent Store"
You will find an innumerable number of articles that may be pur-
chased for a small sum. Also articles of higher value, Lamps,
Glassware. Mirrors, brooms, Brush-Brooms, Tinware, Albums,
Pictures, Etc. Or you may choose from a large assortment of
Shell Novelties, Laces and Hamburgs.
88 MAIN STREET, DEXTER
*< !harles U S ser
Samuel wood works
Moore, Allen, finisher Water
('.race (Goodwin ho
Moore, Frank far
Emeline (Crawford ho
Lizzie L tr
Annie M ho
Moulton, I H
Lucinda ( 1 .ougee
M< trgridge, Charles F
Ethel N (Farrai
Morgridge, Frank, W M
Morgridge, Julia (Gilbert
M C R R ser
*Lucilla O ho
*Annie L • ho
Charles • ear
William H M C R R ser
James W M
Frank W M
Morgridge, James O W M
Fannie ( Richardson
Mountain, Joe. el Grove
Lucy (Klukey ho
Mountain, Edward, cl Grove
Maude ( Pe.i I ho
Mountain. John. A M Grove
Moody, Fred W M
Ida (Nickerson W M
* Annie ho
Mi >ody, Flora 1 4 I ,iberty
Murphy, J 11, phy 1 -| Main
Annie (Winslow ho
Murray, W K, jobber 45 Free
Mary L (Holt ho
Lester 1) 1> & S
Edna M pi
da met pi
Murray, Lester, V & S Free
( )ra (Clark ho
Mudgett, I >avid, wool n
M Louise (Wood
1 1 arry
Mudgett, Hannah S (D
Harriett ( Robinson
Nutter, C W. A M
Winnie J (Russell
Nutter, Lucy A (Tripp
Nason, Dexter, F & S
* Frank W
Nichols, Elizabeth (While
* Wall ace
Nutting, Helen L (Leighton ho
* Lester C
J esse 1 )
Nichols, T B
Nutting, Fred L
Augusta F (Silver
S & F
Jennie E (Crowell
F ,V S
Nuite. Charles E
F & S
Mercena P (Clifford
O'Ci mnor, ( 'hai Irs
( >'!'>i ian, Amelia
( >liver, C W
Maria ( Shorey
Velma ( '
( )liver, Jane I ,ane
Otis, Ellen (Higgins
Owen, Matilda J (II
Parsons, F W, mer
Rose ( I lodg
Parsons, Susan (Knowltoi
Page, ( !orydon, A M
Page, Fred, F & S
Minta (< >aks
Page, S C, postal cl
Ella A (Alexander
Mary II (Gilbert
| a |, Page, I ben 1' baker
Frank I ' S ser
Page, Thankful (Shaw ho
A II fa i
"Man | ho
Park. George I > M mgi
Florence (< lark ho
Parshley, Augusta (Luce ho
Mabel P ho
pi Patterson, Eugene R milk dlr
Lettie M (Keyes ho
Bernice < ' pi
61 Main Patterson, G A 9 1 Main
nn 1 Mai 1a (Shepherd
painter Eugene R
Free ( a 1 a
ho Packard, < dive (Gove
ho Packard, I'D, retired
93 Main Angelim
Parkhurst, Mary ( loss
Main I'eihain. Anna M ( M
*Abertus E weaver
* Maude E ho
Perham, L A cl
Pendexter, Frederick jobber
Eettie (Davenport ho
Edward A M
Peavey, Mary (Murry ho
* Frank hackman
Philbrick, Joseph L W M
Carrie B (Smith
Phinney, AC, D M
Pingree, I, elec 109 Main
Addie M (Severance
Frank I elect conductor
Clyde L D M
Pierce, Charles H B lawyer
Mary (Brackett ho
Edward B cl
Mary E ho
Plummer, Stanley, lawyer High
Cora E (Burbank
Potter, George W pl
Potter, William E marble dresser
Estelle (Mollis ho
Potter, F A mason
Pooler, Adolph, S M 38 Free
Ella (Grolo ho
Pooler, Charles A overseer
Anna M (Perham ho
Grace E tr
Ethel M cl
Pooler, John, M M 56 Church
Lizzie (Clukey ho
Rose M M
Edmund A M
Emma M M
Lawrence C \
Melvina ( Ronco
Procter. Emma (Bryant
Procter, Fred L, A M
Packard. Maud L
Pullen. H 1
1 lattie (Dunham
Pullen. II any D
Grace A (Reed
Pullen, Josephine (Moore
Tina E ho
Cora M ho
Fred M fai
Pulciper, Lenwood, 1* M Liberty
Lizzie (Knox ho
Puffer, Jacob far
Ann C ( Rand ho
Clara B ho
Ramsdell, John N
Ranlett, Belle (Norton ho
Rayner, James wool sorter
1 2 ( !hurch
James 1 1
Rayner, J II. I) M
Rand, Frank E
N Carry (Holt
Kit hards, Nelson
M C R R ser
I [igrhland ave
Rose (Tuttle A M
I [attie M milliner
Aimer ( ! p]
Wesley W pi
Rowell, Fred L, tinsmith Free
Annie ( Knowies
Donald K pi
Rollin, Ruth H (Harrington ho
* Bradbury II
U S ser
Rollins. Sarah T
Rollins, Ellen E (Berry
Mary A (Smith
Rollins, A 11
Mary V (Rollins
Rollins, Otis F
Robinson, W E, F& S 91 Main
Cora (Battel son cl
Robinson, Etta (Cli fiord ho
Mary R pi
John L pi
Fred L pi
Robbins, George E A M
Ellen (Wyman ho
Roberts, Charles D, mer 9 Main
Roberts, Augusta (Parshley
' frank E shoe dlr
Charles D shoe dlr
Mary A ho
Louise A (I Iussey ho
Otis J fat-
Kate E ho
*Eula R ho
Jessie L ho
Win field F pi
Ronco, Augustus, W M Winter
Flora (Jennis ho
Mary T ho
John E D M
* Annie F ho
*Lucy L ho
Charles F DM
Walter A M
I I I
Augustus \ M
Rom o, Charles F 1> M
Charles W pi
Joseph A pi
Ronco, John A M
Eliza (( In >li i ho
Rogicho, Annie A M
Rowe, Grace E (McClellan
Rowe, Gertrude dress ink 1
Rogers, Harris, M M 95 Main
Ida P (Leathers M M
Rogers, 1 ) A. 1 Main
Ada M (Gardner
Blanche E ho
Harris M M
Royal. Lester. I) M Main
( Irace (I .evenseller
Russell, Wilbur J stone mason
Nellie J (Amazeen ho
Winnie L M M
Jennie L pi
Russell, M I) far
Hail L pi
Elsie (Nutter ho
Russell. Sarah (Towle
KllSSell. Idol, 1
Russ, Edgar A. lawyer
Emma J (Jenniss
Russ. [saac M
• Ella F
• Edgar A
Ryan. Mrs L L. ho
• Alfred II
Ryan. | C, sa'esman
Emma II (Hatch
ji ibl "'i
Sawyer, | W
Saw \ er. C M
Sands, Andrew, far
Sawyer, Mary B (Additon
Ellen C (Davis
Charles M bank cashier
Sanders, J L, clerg
Minerva R (Perry
Salley, M H, far
Safford, Zulema (Seavei
Savage, Emily P (Knabe
Sawtelle, S M
Ida L (Bennett
Safford, Carrie (Lane, A M Main
Sawtelle, G W
Safford, Ruble (Jumper
Sargent, Grace (lVaw\
Sampson, Frank J
Laura G (Clark
Seab< »yer, 1! (I, clei
Seaver, A K
( >i issa (Brown
Seavey, Charles L
Sea , ey, Philona (Parkman
' F '.' ira E
Shaw, Julia S
Shaw, Ellen L
Shaw, Amanda (Barker
* Annette A
Shaw, Bridget ( Moore
Shaw, Frank, eng
Gertrude (1 )avis
Shaw, Belle, ho 99 Main
Shaw, Melvin F, cl Mill
Gertrude M (Mason
Hazel A pi
Shepherd. Abner cllr farm sup
3 1 Church
Clara A (Cleaves ho
. Edwin A alessman
Luman (' salesman
Shepherd. L ( ', ins agt [3 Maple
Grace (Cushman ho
Sharp, Abraham fai
Maggie ( Pray ho
Shcpley, Poring far
Shurburne, Arthur salesman
Sylvia (Crocker • ho
Shurburne. J R tar
Adella E (Lyford ho
Silver, 1 luldah (Card
r, Ilezekiah mason
Anna (Witham ho
Charles E el and painter
Simons. Eugene, A M Church
Ida (.Martin A M
Edith A M
Springall, Maria (Stewai
1 6 Spring
Sinclair, Ida (Curtis
Springall, William T
1 6 Spring
Simpson, John A
E & S
Springall, John W
Slater, George M
F ,V S
Springall, Emily (Abbott
Smart, George A
i i 6 Main
Sprague, Obed A, M
Smart, John H
Sprague, James W
Mar\' C (Lougee
Small, Samuel L, grain
Sprague, Harriet (W
Sprague, Albert livery dlr
I [ighland ave
Rubie ( Bryant ho
Spear, Betsy (Knight ho
Spaulding, Foraman jobber
Frances M (Small ho
Arthur I) I) M
Fred W far
Spencer. C E, painter 45 High
Carrie' (I Ioyt ho
* Maude ho
* Lottie ho
* Carrie ho
Lena A M
Spooner, Priscilla (Parkman ho
Spooner, Tina M (Hutchins ho
Spooner, H S lumber dlr
Susan L Parkman
Elmer S lumber mfgr
Spooner. C E far
Arvilla (Parkman ho
Cora ( ) ho
Spooner, Jasper lumber <lh
Annie M ho
Spooner, David far
v Anson < ar
Stetson, I lam clerg
Ethel (Varney ho
Melville V pi
Stearns. Bethuel, 1*' & S 56 Spring
Delia A ho
' I )ora A el
Delva A ho
Steward, Warren butcher
Steward. E L far
Eliza A (McFadzean
Stevens, Alonzo, F & S Liberty
Margie Mc(Kenney ho
Stevens, Clifton A laundiyman
Lilla F (Lufkin ho
Clarence I ) pi
Stockwell, Sophia (Budge ho
"Amos D earn fitter
Stanchfield, C E F & S
Lottie (Knowlton ho
Stockbridge, Mrs A F ( Copeland
ho 25 Main
Stertevant, E C, cai Park
■Charles E cl
•Albert II phy
Laura II (Sweet
Sturtevant, Sarah (Russell
Sturtevant, Lewis C
Sturtevant, Abigail (Jumpei
Sturtevant, Edwin J
Josephine W (Linnell
Jennie L ho
Sturtevant, J A A M
Hattie (Brown ho
Charles A M
Sturtevant, Hester (Fogg
Stone, Arthur W, lawyer Park
Elzora M (Josselyn dr mkr
Ina V pi
Staples, T W carriage repairer
Flora E ho
Martha (Davenport ho
Samuel W M M
Straw, E F, cl 21 Zion's Hill
Swanton, Seth, far
( )wen S
F & S
F & S
S F F & S
Swanton, Eugene far
Alice (Larrabee ho
Swanton, O W, F & S Spring
Mattie (Dowe ho
Skillings, Jennie pl
Skillin, Pearl E repairer
Flora (Patten ho
Taylor, Emma (Katen ho
Emma M M
Mary D M
Taylor. Elizabeth (Sampson ho
Tasker, F D, clerg 7 Pleas
Horace wood wkr
Gracia (Files ho
Tait, William, retired Beech
Frank R weav
Tate, Ervin, F& S 15 Pleas
Mary (Gove milliner
Tario, Charles cobbler
24 Zion's Hill
Nellie (N ickerson
Edna L pl
Mabel L pl
Tewksbury, William far
Estella (Campbell ho
' Eurvin far
Lillian (1 )ay ho
Thatcher, Henry K. phy 1 Free
Annie ( Ross
"Henry 1) stu
Thorndyke, Villa E ho
Thibodeau, Thomas painter
Thornbs, A P
Thompson, O P, ear
' ( Georgia
Thompson, Charles 1 1
1 x6 Main
VVinnifred (Rollins bk kpr
Tillson, Harry L. mer 23 Spring
May E 1
Tillson, Ellen (Drake retired
Harry I. mer
Tilton, Willard, 1) M Ctr
Bernice ( Brooks ho
Tibbetts, Elizabeth A (Keene ho
Harry E customs office
Tibbetts, William Francis F A S
Flora (Gowdey ho
Towne, T 1'.. A M Fleas
Julia (Burns ho
Touchet. Peter, A M 1 1 Church
Agnes (Lavigne ho
Towle, C G AM
Cor Park and Forest
Lettie (Abbott ho
Towle. John R far
John L fat-
Albert S far
Roy II pi
.\m_\- (Ch; ho
Towle. A sman
Ella (Hoyt M M
Towle, John L far
Iva May (Meader ho
Towle, Sidney M far
Tina M (Spooner ho
True, G B, retired 6 Free
Carolyn (Bailey ho
Idella M ho
True, Joseph, cl Main
Benjamin E pi
Jennie L pi
Trefethen, W A, far Eaton Road
Tucker, Marion, inach 16 Grove
Lilla (Young ho
Turner, Jessie marble wkr
Twombly, Winfield S plumber
t i Free
Minnie E (Knowles ho
Helen E pi
Twombly, Emma cl
Twitchell, Mary )Berry ho
Underwood, James D M
May (Carty ho
Viele, Annie (Gasking ho
^Charles G miner
Virgie, Edwin, cl Zion's Mill
Wardsworth, Sarah A (Blair ho
Waymouth, Maude (Leighton ho
Warner, Sumner L, A M 1 Main
Maria ( Logan ho
Watson, Iva J (Scott 30 Spring
Watson, S S, sexton 2 School
Isabell E (Gould
Watson, Moses 1) M
Lilla B (Dorr 1) M
Watson, Judson Highland ave
*Elbie I) ho
Waldron, L B, lawyer Pleas
Gertrude (Chase ho
Wagg, Ellen (Landers School
Warren. James II pension atty
Betsy (Larabee ho
*Ernest E printer
*Grace B ho
*Edith A ho
01 in b' & S
Warren, Eliza (Crabb
Weymouth, Elmer dentist
Imogene M (Wood ho
I [enry S pi
Lawrence E pi
Weymouth, G J, 1 1 9 Maple
Rubie (Crocker dress mkr
' Blanche dress mkr
Weymouth, H J, far Mam
Nellie (Si ho
Marion L pi
Weever, G II. far Highland ave
Hattie ( Drake ho
Wedlock, John far
Whittimore, I. ( Farnsworth
Anna A ho
Whittemore, Ellen E (Scott ho
Whittimore, Lewis far
Delcenia (Mitchell ho
Whitcher, Fred P
White. LaForest, 1) M Summer
M (Reynolds ho
White, Fannie ( Mai ho
White E truckman
Agnes (Rogicho ho
Wheeler, Fred R salesman
Alice (Webbei millinei
Whitcomb, Mary (Jumper ho
Mildred (S cl
Whitney, Elmer. A M Maple
Leila (Proctoi ho
Wheeler, Charles hi 1:
Roy L pi
3 F far
* Charles B fai
' Susan ho
Wheeler, Lizzie (Philbrick ho
Wheeler, Frank livery dlr
Fred R salesman
Charles E hostler
Mary E ho
Annie (Suman ho
Whitney, O J far
Winslow, C L, barber 7 Spring
dr mkr and milliner
Winslow, Samuel A painter
Sarah P (Lane ho
*Waldo R polisher
*John B dentist
Sarah P stenog
Winslow, Susanna retired
Winslow, M Olive music tr
Winslow. Aravesta, ho 28 Spring
Winslow, Susan ho
Withee, George M M
Wood, Henry B, clerg 1 Free-
Bertha (Foote ho
Wood, Mary (Buckley ho
Wyman, C H furniture dlr
Zion's 1 1 ill
Annie M (Knabe
Wyman, F E, blk Main
Nellie (Ryan ho
Walter E pi
Helen M pi
Wyman, Eliza W (Sylvester
Fred E blk
*Nathan B loom fixer
^Charles W weaver
Wyman, Mary H (Mason ho
F & S
Young. Fred M ear
Minnie (Butters ho
Harry W car
Stella M p]
Man- F pi
Young, Frank F i\: S
Jennie (Springer W M
Young, Elizabeth (Toward
dress mkr Grove
York, Ameda ( Powell ho
( ) V far
I 2 2
North Dexter Post Office
Bailey, Rose E
Brallier, J F
supt "1 mill
No I) M
ivis, Robert P
No D M
Minnie ( Bragdon
No D M
No 1) M
No D M
No 1) M
mders, E A lumberman
inders, Ida E (I )unham ho
ggins, George 1 1
LaBree, ( i
No D M
' ( lora
Newry, George 1 1
No 1) M
Robinson, 1 I
No 1) M
Silver's Mills Post Ofeice
Austin, Eliza (Leeman ho
*Elvin 1' woolen mill
* Emerson L
r lllamore, George M
C R R ser
• Walter E
Jackson, C E
Curtis, Mary (Mullikan
Rebecca ( 1 )earth
* Arthur E
Leighton, Rose A ,1
1 lelen L
Silver, 1 lannah (C
* 1 lannah
Mace, I ferbert
Josephine ( Pi n i
R R sei
Lura )A ust in
Mullikan, Mary (Silver
Magoon ( Shepard
Young, ( 'harles S
Sarah A (Leij^
Silver, ( 'harles 15
This space reserved for
\V. J. HASELTINE
I )ealer in I [arness
THOMAS D. FARRAR
Heavy Wear Work Built to Order Repairing Promptly Done
Shop has power and improved
tools for rapid work
Middlesex Place Dexter, Maine
This Space Reserved for
W. E. BREWSTER & CO.
Groceries, Corn, Flour and Feed
W I-T your Spectacles do not lit you, or your Eyes
§_ trouble you and you cannot see well, call on J. W.
pringall. All Spectacles fitted by him guaranteed
) give satisfaction. We carry the largest stock of
Cameras, Films, Plates and Photographers' Supplies of
J. W. SPRINGALL. Dexter. Maine
1 - /
Abbott, Charles B
Ayer, I Ienry A
Ayer, ( rrace ( Eldridg
Abbott, Edward S
Arnold, ( )rin
Austin, Elvin P
Austin. Emerson L
Austin, Walter F
Austin, ( )\ven
Enfield, N II
Bemis, Esther (Palmei Dover
Bemis, Julia (Ward Brighton
Bemis, Angie (.Irish Kjttery
Bemis, William J ( !orinna
Bemis, Ava E (Wa Exeter
Bemis, Rosalie (Pulsifei <
Bemis, < >ra I Bangor
Bemis, Delia Corinna
Bumps, Florence E (brown
Berry, Estella (Hersey Garland
Barron, Wilson Camden
Bagley, Frank Bridegton
Bagley, Charles L I >ovei
Brown, George Pendleton, ( >re
Bicknell, Joseph P
.North Andover, Mass
Bailey, bertha (McKusick
Greenville Junctii m
Buxton, Fred W Pittsfield
Buxton, Ada (Mansur
Bridgham, fohn M Brunswick
Brett, I na ( Austin 1 lartland
Bassett, Celia (Page Guilford
Bassett, Marry C Skowhegan
Batchelder, Inez (Gordon
Brown, Myra (Ham Cambridge
y, Susan (Kelley
bray, Walter ( 'amden. N J
Bryant, Bernice (Brown Augusta
brawn, Man (Marsh Greenville
brawn, James B Guilford
Bickell, Lettie (brawn Foxcrofl
bond, Clara (Ladd Foxcrofl
Bridge, Grace (Angove Milo
Blake, ( Mis
Exeter, N H
Curtis, Wilbur Belgrade
Curtis, Delle (Jones Waterville
Curtis, W P 15 Center ave
Chase, Harry Foxcroft
Card, Charles G Pittsrield
( 'anl, Frank G Newport
Clukey, Geor Hartland
Clukey, Olive (Lessard
Crockett, Ernest Tuft's College
Crosby, Etta II (Blaisdell
( Irosby, May (Stickney
St Paul. Minn
Crosby, Oliver St Paul, Minn
Crosby, Percy Si Paul, Minn
Crosby, Annie E Dallas, Texas
Crosby, Clara H Dallas. Texas
1 lard, Fred S Boston, Mass
Collins, May E (Copeland
Carr, George W Jr,
Clark Leonard V Augusta
Clark, Ridgley Bowdoin
Chase, Edward Waterville
Campbell, Joseph Augusta
Carr, Ernest bath
Church, Mellie (Huntington
Call, Fred Corinna
Cole, Lizzie (Bridges Dovei
Cole, Celia Augusta
CI 1 1 lord, H L Silver's Mills
Drew, Edith (Cousins Guilford
Dorr, Ella (Ramsdell Ripley
Dorr, Emma (Corson
Dorr, William W Exeter
Dinsmore, Ernest L Portland
Dearborn, William H Auburn
I )earborn, Edward
Doughty, George Augusta
Dearth, Elmer L St Paul, Minn
Davis, Gertrude M
Amsterdam, N V
Davis, Lizzie M (Cole Schoodic
Davis. Matilda (Stewart
East 1 )o, ei
Denslow, Jessie D Augusta
Eldridge, Harold N
North Port, Long Island, N V
Eldridge, Helen Bangor
Eastman, Harry Los Angles, Cal
Films, Lena (Hutchinson
Ellms, Blanche (Mills
Elizabeth, N J
Fisher, I [arvey ( '
East Boston, Mass
Eisher, Eva M Oldtown
Fay, Marion (PloufF Sabattus
Fifield, Ralph H ( >rono
French, Maud A (Allen Guilford
French, Fatima (< 'tis
Atkinson, N H
Flynt, Furber Augusta
Flynt, Ella (Bement
Los Angeles, Cal
Flynt, Charles Augusta
Farrar, Lizzie ( 1 lamon
Foss, Gertrude (Fassetl Lewiston
Farrar, Cora Danforth
Furber, Charles II 6 Drayton ave
Farrar, A G Ripley
Flynt, Guy B Holyoke, Mass
Flint, 1 [any- Augusta
Fish, Wilson Guilford
Folsom, Wodsie (Appleby
Glitten, Eva (Nelson Bangor
Glitten, Grace ( tCellen Bangor
Gove, Ernest Waten ille
Gove, William Lincoln
Gove, 1 lenry Waten ille
Goodridge, frank J Waterville
( ioodrige, Ellen G Sawyer
Gould, Evie (Blodgett
Could, Abel Providence, R I
Gilbert, Walter J Calais
Gilbert, Thomas Newport
Gilbert, Lewis Dover
Cram, George Guilford
Cram. Annie (Brown Guilford
Hodgkins, Viola (Gilbert
kins, Mabel (Irwin
255 West 97, Xew York City
Harris, Freeman LI Parkman
Hill, Eugene Boston, Mass
Hill, Alice M (Hersey
Herring, Menzies Medford, Mass
I [all, Harold Augusta
Hamilton. Chester Rockland
Hamilton, Etha (Wilkins
Howard. Alice )Percival Bangor
Horton, Ida M (Flint
1 9 Crescent. Augusta
Hale, Effie ( Blethen Dover
1 [ale, Josephine | VVisner
69 West 88th, Xew Vork City
Handerson, Angie (McKavej
Hinkley, Lucy (Moses Corinna
Hall, Charles S Guilford
Hatch, John D Bangor
Holt, Blanche (Burbank
dan liner, Mass
Haines, Willis N ( )rono
1 layden, Wilson Milo
Hayden, Averill Corinna
Hoyt, Minnie (Hayden Garland
Haseltine, E N Edith, Col
Haseltine, Fred Ripley
Hopkins. Percival Springfield
Jones, Acsa Woburn, Mass
Judkins. Wilbur Dover
Judkins, Coridon Dover
Jennis, Peter Waterville
Jennis, Annie (Card Portland
Jose, Lillian (Gilbert Newport
Jose, Bertha (Whitney N<
Johnson, George Oakland
Jackson, Ervin Corinna
Kinney, Theodore Kenduskeag
Kinney, George Houlton
Kinney, Lottie Houlton
Kimball, Daniel VV Wayne
Kimball, George N Coltori, Cal
Kimball, Fred Parkman
Kimball, George Santa Cluse, Cal
Kimball, Ktta (Nichols Auburn
Lander, Arthur Guilford
Fort Defiance, Ariz
Leonard, Grace (Wellington-
Narragansett Pier, R I
Levensellor, Hattie (Tewksbury
Levensellor, Aggie (Thomas
Levensellor, Merit Atkinson
Levensellor, Leslie Dover
Leonard. Daisy M Boston. Mass
Leonard, Estelle (Proctor
Leonard, ( >scar
Los Angeles, Cal
Libby, Lawrence Brunswick
Libby, Martha Westbrook
Libby, Oyman Westbrook
Lancaster, Robert Pisank, N J
Lowell, Orpha N (Stewart
New bury port, Mass
Lane, Mary C Belfast
Lane Hattie (Shaw Brewer
Lane, Georgia Boston, Mass
Lane, Fred Dorchester, Mass Merrill, Cleo Maude (Hughes
Libby, Effie ( Man
Libby, Chailes F
Lane, Blanche (Bennett
Lane, Deforest Phillipine, Islands
Lane, Maude (Brown iston
I ,ane, Mabel (Russell
Labree, Cora (Holt Boston, Mass
Labree, George A Boston, Mass
Leighton, George E
Pi irtsmouth, N 1 1
Mower. Sophia ( Redus
Newbury, South Carolina
Merrill. Warren M
Merrill, Arthur St John. X B
New I lawn, Conn
Marl K I lost on, Mass
Marble, Alice Fail
New York City
Moore. Char! Winthrop
Moore, Edwin Hyde Park, Mass
McCrillis, Fred Worcester. Mass
Merrill, Delmont E
McKechine, Milton Natick, Mass
McKechine, Hattie (Withee
( luilfort, Mass
Mi iwer, ("a lie ( Farrar
Morgridge, Lucilla (Harrington
Morgridge, Sarah (Luther
Morgridge, Annie (( )sborne
McFarland Vh i iwn
Maxfield, A Ralph Abbott
Mason, Rum :oe E Lynn. Mass
Moody, Annie | Pairbrother
Merriman, Eda (Durgin
1 )eii\ el . Col
Mullikan, Wallace , Conn
Magoon, Nell i
Berlin. N II
, Frank W Roxbury, Mass
Nichi I 1 art I and
Nutter, Rosaline (< 'lark
Nutter, Atalena Providence, R I
Nutter, Bessie (Spratt
Providence, R I
Nutter, Bartlett Bedford, Mass
Nutter, Wallace Maiden, Mass
Nutting, Lester C Boston, Mass
Nichols, May (Ladd Mass
Perham, Albertus Newport
Perham, Maude (Mairs Oakland
Packard, Edwin Washington
Packard, John Boston, Mass
Pullen, Tina E (Morgan Garland
Pullen, Cora (Roberts Garland
Philbrick, Eva (Hall Bingham
Page, Mary (Litchfield
Peavey, Ivory Bangor
Peavey, Frank Bangor
Peavey, Melvin Boston, Mass
Puller, Ida M (Palmer
Ryan, Clara (Beckford Dover
Ryan, Alfred H Trenton. N J
Russ, Ella F (Davis Cornish
Russ, Kate (Miller
Boulder Creek, Cal
Glen Cove, Long Island
Rollin, Bradbury Roxbury, Mass
Rollin, Jessie Canton. Mass
Rollin, Pearl 205 Ash
Ronco. Annie (Bearce Foxcroft
Ron'co, Lucy (Bearce Foxcroft
Ronco, Susie (Bailey Foxcroft
Rollins, Charles L
Ryan, Lottie (Wyman Waterville
Roberts, Frank E Brunswick
Rollins, Violett (Lyford Corinna
Rollins, Viola (Alley Lowell, Mass
Roberts, Eula R (Hagar Dover
Swanton, G Eugene Pittsfield
Scott. Catherine (Tibbetts
Safford, Willis E Portland
Safford, Mattie (Greenwood
Sat! old. Arthur Philadelphia, Pa
Stearns. Dora (Harding
Shaw, Annette (Pease Pittsfield
Spencer, Maude Hartland
Spencer Lottie (Kelley
Spencer. Carrie Roxbury, Mass
Shaw. William 66 Hanover
Stockwell, Amos I) Camden
Shepherd, Edwin Boston, Mass
Sturtevant, Charles E Augusta
Sturtevant, Albert II Augusta
Sprague, Ida (Brown Auburn
Smart, Thomas Waterville
Sawyer, Mabel (Rogers
South Braintree, Mass
Seavey, William Bangoi
Seavey, Flora E(Jacobs Bradford
Sawtelle, Greenwood Sangerville
Staples, Flora E (Merrill
Safford, Emily (( )lney
Thompson, Ge< »rgia Rose
Thompson, Arthur Fulton, N Y
Tewksbury, Ervin Parkman
Viele, Charles G Salisbury, N C
Viele, Ada (Barr Omaha. Neb
Wood, Elizabeth (Cr< >sb)'
St Paul, Minn
Upton, Mass Woo. I, II Stanley St Paul, Minn
Safford, Sarah ( Bellows
North Brookfield, Mass
Winslow, Mary (Goodhue
Safford, Charles Oakland Winslow, Katie (Trafton
Sturtevant, Seva Pittsfield Fort Fairfield
Silver, Angie New York City Winslow, Waldo Lynn, Mass
Silver, Arthur E
Winslow, John 1!
Schenectady, N V Weymouth, Maude (Rollins
Silver, Ellen (Bailey
Silver, Hannah (Bracket!
North Auburn Weymouth, Blanche (Levenseller
[ersey City. N J Watson, Elbie I> (Lucas
Swan's Creek, Mich Wyman, Nathan
Wyman, Charles W
Thatcher I [enry I )
Wheeler, Charles B
Atkinson. N II
Thompson, Bernard Lynn, Mass Wheeler. Susan (Knowles
Thompson, Charles Fulton, N Y Corinna
Warren, Ernest E Holyoke, Mass
Warren, Grace 13 (Thomas
Warren, Edith A (Oilman
This Space Reserved for
C. L. WINSLOW
When in Want of Shoes
Call and see me. Our leader for men is the
Elite, the best on earth. Drop in and let us
show you a pair.
<3harles D. Roberts
U. U. L.
Opposite Exchange Hotel Carries a full line of
Millinery and Fancy Goods
Call and examine our stock and prices
LIBRARY OF CONGRESS
013 983 644 3