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hiican Standard Bearers. Mr *IW’UCondemns Wilson’s Course ir IW1"1’' ^ajf5 and Mexico. No Divided f°rtign ' . ran he Tolerated. .i|a>iaMe L |e9 K. Hughes s telegram to ? invention accepting the «!■ "^’-nin'rnianand delegates. I have • nomination. 1 have wish ’■ ■ . the bench. But in this ,n our national history, I r\ ■ is your right to sum [I'd’ ; |9 my paramount duty to ft . ,.nk at a time of national . lending merely partisan s- You voice the demand i ,t. thorough-going Ameri ( nrm protective upbuilding i ’ ...niial to our peace and se " : that call, in this crisis, I U;‘ , to answer with the pledge of r me to the service of our (that i. ■' fur(._ 1 accept the nomination. Maintenance of all American it Nights. r the firm and unflinching \ of all the rights of Ameri land and sea. I neither > 9 nor underestimate difti ' is most regrettably true o foreign relations we have * , oulably from the weak and ; ’ , arse which has been taken i > Mexico, a course lament t with regard to both our .. . . mr duties. We interfered .■Money, and while seeking ,, when we were not concerned failed to appreciate and dis - in duty to our own citizens. ,i:set of the administration esponsibilities of our diplo -mrse with foreign nations j ated to a conception ot nrements, ami we presented : i humiliating spectacle of . torts have not availed to ! luence and prestige so un sacrificed, and brave words ripped of their force by see our diplomacy restored mlards and to have these have no sacrifices of na to partisan expediencies; rst ability of the country onimand here and abroad intercourse; to maintain ids under international law, ■ ifastly upon all our rights ; fully performing our in stigations; and by the clear , justness of our position it'est ability and disposition them to dignify our place -nations. - I’i vision of Allegiance. for an Americanism that it-rior purpose, for a patriot , - - ingle and complete. Whether liuralized, of whatever race have but one country and for an instant tolerate any llegiance. in making prompt provision .. solutely our national secur ,, ve in preparedness, not only mate for our defence with i numbers and equipment in r . and navy, but with all thor Si,- - the end that in each branch ice there may be the utmost r . u-r me mosi compeieni au BTistrative heads. ■■ devoted to the ideals of hon tst ire. We wish to promote all ns practicable measures for the i • ment of the international dis view of our abiding ideals, tor- - danger of militarism in this wintry. : ove no policy of aggression; no a’ t ■ rritory; no zeal for Btrife. It si -pirit that we demand adequate (rovision for national defence, and we t-tnr the inexcusable neglect that *5 shown in this matter of first sc ■ importance. • - must have the strength which , demands, the strength of an r iiion ready for every emerg 1 Economic Preparation. -■ j reparation must be industrial r mic as well as military. Our s - - -str will come after the war is W must make a fair and wise te t-nt of the tariff, in accord it sound protective principles, to ’■ economic independence and to American standards of living. -t conserve the just interests . izitig that in a democracy and national strength must even-handed justice. • nting, as we must, unjust 'ions and monopolistic prac tnust still be zealous to assure ions of honest business, early Bhould we seek the ex ■reign trade. We must not a-rican enterprise here or rather promote it and take 1 arable achievements, ist take up the serious prob nsportation, of interstate and rnerce, in a sensible and can and provide an enduring prosperity by the intelligent constitutional powers of Con f-’’ as adequately to protect the he one hand and, on the other, the essential instrumentali *]'■ progress. 1 for the principles of our civil *'■ ' laws. In every department of P" ■ t the highest efficiency must bi'-isted upon. For all laws and pro ™'9 ‘r“ ' ain without efficient and im ■» a Iministration. Indorse the Platform, annot within the limits of this ,’1'' ’ speak upon all the subjects •‘flunc aiLciumii. 1 UUII UIIIJ = " -I i fully indorse the platform you ; ted. J appreciate the responsibility 1 should have been glad to : responsibility placed upon an nut 1 shall undertake to meet it, ■ 1 >r the confidence you express. trust that all former differ . '■r he forgotten and that we may f 1 I effort in a patriotic realiza ■ lational need and opportun e ■ resigned my judicial office and to devote myself unreserved ! ’ campaign. "Charles E. Hughes.” ^whvnks Accepts, From Sense of Duty. . ’‘Napoljs, Ind., June 10. Charles ,/ Fairbanks, in a statement given if :ere tonight, accepted the nomina Wiiir '’ ice-President, made at the Re •v J“n national convention in Chicago [ .,/■ His statement follows: j,f ,,Wa3 not a candidate for the vice* 4,, aential nomination and requested the *li'|rnan of the Indiana delegation to C‘;raw my name if presented. The v : nation was made and the convention ^ rned before my dispatch was re 1 feel it my duty under the cir Hici Ces t0 aeceDt the commission ,he party has so generously and aj'cuU'Sly placed in my hands.” K, Fairbanks has received telegrams l^tatulations from all parts of the Platform in Conaensed Form, fj* Republican platform declares for: of American rights at home | Preservation of the dignity and influ i ence of the United States in foreign re lations. Restoration of order and maintenance of peace in Mexico Maintenance of the Monroe Doctrine. Closer commercial, financial and social relations with Latin-America. Continuance of McKinley’s policy in | the Philippines. "A sufficient and efficient regular Army,” with “ample reserves,” and a I “Navy so strong . . . that no enemy can . . . effect a landing.” i A tariff "sufficient to protect adequate ly American industry and labor,” with special attention to securing "the indus | trial independence of the United Stales” I and a Tariff Commission “with power to ! gather. . . information for the use of l Congrees. ” Prosecution not persecution of violators of business laws. An effective system of rural credits. Extension of rural free delivery. Subsidies to build up American Mer chant Marine. Federal control for entire transporta tion system of country. A National budget system. Conservation of natural resources. Reorganization of the civil service in i the interests of efficiency and economy. Territorial officials to be bonafide resi dents. Vocational education, a Federal Child Labor law, a Workmen’s Compensation law and an Accident Compensation law for Government employes. Extension of suffrage to women at the discretion of the individual States. NEURALGIA’S ONE SYMPTOM Neuralgia is a disease which has but one symptom—pain. The pain of neuralgia is sharp and shooting with intervals of freedom. An attack of neuralgia does not give immunity but recurrences are the rule. The same nerve is generally affected . which means that this particular nerve 1 lias lost its resistance and that there will he recurring attacks until the strength of the nerve is built up. llow can the strength of a nerve be restored? The nerves are nourished en tirely by the blood and weak nerves are l toned up by supplying to the blood the elements that tire nerves lack. As the general health and strength of the patient are built up the nerves resume ; their normal functions, inflammation ; caused by lack of nutrition disappears and the neuralgic attacks cease. Hr. Williams’ Pink Pills are a tonic ! exceptionally well suited for the treat ment of neuralgia beeause they contain no alcohol, stimulating or habit-form ing drugs. The tonic treatment with these pills is well worth a trial by any sufferer from neuralgia. if rite today for booklet on nervous disorders to the Hr. Williams Medicine 1 Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Your own druggist sells the pills or they will be sent postpaid at 50 cents per box. HOW TO rfcfcL. uUOD TOMORROW. Indigestion quickly develops sick headache, | biliousness, bloating, sour stomach, gas on ! stomach, bad breath or some of the other conditions caused by clogged or irregular bowels. If you have any of these symptoms, take a Foley Cathartic Tablet this evening and you will feel better in the morning. Sold everywhere. USE OE SPRING ONIONS. Valuable Addition to Diet—Served in Salads or Cooked as Greens. The onion is an important vegetable, not only because of its direct food value, but also because it is a common and most useful seasoning for a great variety of foods. Like ail succulent vegetables, however, it is low in nutritive value,con taining, as it does, about nine-tenths water and only one-tenth food substance. Nevertheless, the material it contributes is well worth having. The onion owes its flavor to a pungent, oil-like substance containing sulphur, and it must not be overlooked that sulphur is an important mineral element, which the body needs. At this season of the year one of the welcome additions to the diet is the spring onion. It is commonly eaten raw and may thus form part of a salad, or it may be cooked and served in a variety of ways. A little soda (one-fourth of a level teaspoonful to a dozen onions) Bhould be added to the salted water in wnich they are cooked. Housekeepers frequently use a little of the finely chopped tops for seasoning salads, etc., particularly when onions are very young,but more general ly the tops are thrown away. Accordi g to the home economics experts of the department this should not be done, as they make a very palatable dish when properly cooked. The tops, including any of the white portion of the stalk which one does not wish to cook with the onions, should be washed several times, cut into pieces one half to an inch in length, and cooked in salted water to which baking soda in the proportion of of one-fourth of a level teaspoonful to 2 quarts of the cut-up “greens” has been added. As soon as the onion greens are tender, pour off the water in which they were cooked,add butter,heat thoroughly, and serve on buttered toast. If one wishes a more substantial dish.it is easily made by putting a poached egg on top of each slice of toast and onion greens. Onion tops thus cooked are tender and, contrary to what one might expect from their pronounced odor when raw, are very mild in flavor as well. The onions may be cooked with the greens or may be cooked and served sep arately, at the housekeeper’s conven ience. They add to the attractiveness of the dish if served on a bed of onion greens on toast. They are also very palatable buttered and served on toast like asparagus. In this case it is usual to cook with the onion all of the white stalk that is tender. Serving green vegetables on toast is an economical as well as a palatable method. It makes the vegetable “go farther,” adds considerably to the total I food value of the dish, and is one more good way of using stale bread. A MUCH TRAVELLED LETTER. | Eben F. Littlefield, chairman of the ! Industrial Accident Commission, recent | ly received through the mails a letter which has been travelling back and forth I through Europe during the greater part of the time since.it was sent out in March, 1912, by Mr. Littlefield, when he was city clerk of the city of Belfast. The letter was directed to Rev. Herman H. Hamaker, who was then a priest in the city of Belfast, but who left the city about the time that the letter was mail ed. It iB completely stamped over with postmarks of various foreign post offices on both sides of the envelope, among those that are legible being Belfast, Ire land, Amsterdam, The Hague, Paris and Liege. cin this oirr-iT is worth money. DON’T MISS THIS. Cut oat this slip, inclose with 6c to Foley & Co., Chicago, 111., writing your name and address clearly. You will re ceive in return a trial package containing Foley’s Honey and Tar Compound for bronchial coughs, colda, and croup; Foley Kidney Pills, and Foley Cathartic Tablets. Specially com forting to stout persons. Sold everywhere. Children Cij FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORI A The Probate Court. Following is a report of the June term of the Waldo County Probate Court, Judge James Libby of Unity presiding: Petitions for probate of will were pre ?e"ted >" estates of Abbie P. Arnold, ate of Palermo; Lewis M. Partridge, ate of Stockton Springs; John P. Bragg, i!e 0/™*?s*>oro; Joshua J. Littlefield, * S, °* Waldo; Charles I H. Ness, late ot bearsmont. Petitions for administration were pre sented in estates of Chester R. Rhoades, V • Liberty; Silas M. Pendleton, late ot Unity; Ephraim Braley, late of Burn ham; James A. Watts, iate of Freedom. Accounts were presented in estates of Charles E. Brown, late of Morrill, first and final; William G. Poster, late of Burnham, first and final; Andrew H. Lorimer, late of Searsport, first and final; Nathaniel C. Knight, late of Unity, second and final; Everett S. Knight of Unity, guardian’s second; Charles Baker, late of Belfast, first and final; Chester E. Whitten, late of Knox, first and final; Phoebe A. Staples, late of Belfast, first; Jessie L. Nickerson, late of Swan ville, first; Sarah A. Knight, late of Belfast, first and final; Nelson J. Curtis, late of Monroe, first and final; Charles A. Hanscomb, late of Monroe, first and final; Eli V. Cornforth, late of Unity, first and final; Alice E. Whitten, late of Knox, first and final; David W. Patter son, late of Belfast, first and final; Clif ford B. Abbott, late of Belfast, first and final. Petition for probate of foreign will was presented in estate of Myra E. San ford, late of Chelmsford, Maas. Petition for resignation of executrix presented in estate of John W. Davis, late of Northport. Petition for guardian presented in es tate of Lemuel F. Woodbury, minor, of Morrill. Petition for perpetual care of ceme tery lot and monument was presented in estate of Maitland B. Smith, late of Hartford, Conn. Petitions for license to sell real estate, were presented in estates of Andrew H. V. Whitten, minor, of Portland; Emma Gertrude Lane, minor of Brooks. Petition for allowance was presented in estate ot Rodney E. Nelson, late of Palermo. Petitions for probate of will were al lowed in estates of Jennie W. Ricker, late of Jackson; Charles T. Knight, late of Northport; John H. Black, late of Palermo; George S. Ames, late of Northport; John F. Smalley, late of Bel fast; Warren Gordon, late of Knox; James Gorovan, late of Winterport; Emma D. Smith, late of Winterport, James C. White, late of Boston. Petitions for administration were al lowed in estates of Mary E. Wood, late of Belfast; Lora A. Chase, late of Mon roe; Holman McKusick, late of Mount Desert; Mayo Bickmore, late of Troy; Mary E. Whitcomb, late of Islesboro; Levi I. Whitcomb, late of Belfast; Alonzo F. Dodge, late of Burnham. Petitions for guardian were allowed in estates of Millard P. Black, et als., minors, of Palermo; Oscar R. Nelson, et als, minors ot Palermo. Petitions for license to sell real estate were allowed in estates of Leslie Crock ett, late of Northport; Emma Gertrude Lane, minor of Brooks. Petition for adoption was allowed in estate of Genrire F.norpnp and Franppp Christina Bagiev, minors, of Belfast. Petition for collateral inheritance tax was allowed in estate of Parkman Wood man, late of Searsmont. Petition for guardian was allowed in estate of Velzora H. Fernald, insane, of Belfast. Petition for accounts were allowed in estates of Rachel B Roix, late of Bel fast, final; Iddo H. Yeaton of Knox, guardian’s fifth and final; Nathan F. Houston, late of Belfast, guardians’ first and final; Joseph H. Boulter, late of Knox, final; James Pattee, late of Bel fast, first and final; Ervin L. Thompson, late of Knox, first and final; Herman J. Eaton, late of Burnham, first and final; Parkman Woodman, late of Searsmont, first and final; Warren A. Sheldon, late of Searsmont, first and final; Noah P. Sargent, late of Monroe, first and final; David C. Gilman, late of Liberty, first. Warrants and inventories were return ed in estates of Andrew H. Lorimer, late of Searsport; William A. Shales, late of Belfast; Albert Cunningham, late of Lib erty; Frank W. Morse, late of Thorn dike; Alma A. Dow, late of Frankfort; W’illiam P. Rice, late of Searsport; Charles E. Brown, late of Morrill; Rose J. Fogg, late of Winterport; Eliza A. Blanchard, late of Stockton Springs; Joseph H. Carleton, late of Winterport; Warren E. Marsh, late of Belfast; Au rilla Baker, late of Belfast; Charles Baker, late of Belfast; Mary E. Hahn, late of Lincolnville; Samuel W. Johnson, late of Belfast. PAINS IN SIDE AND BACK How Mrs. Kelly Suffered and How She was Cured. Burlington, Wis.—“I was very irreg ular, and had pains in my side and back, but after taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound Tablets and using two bottles of the Sanative Wash I am fully convinced that I am entirely chred of these trou bles, and feel better all over. I know your remedies have done me worlds of good and I hope every suffering woman will give them a trial.”—Mrs. Anna Kelly, 710 Chestnut Street, Burling ton, Wis. The many convincing testimonials con stantly published in the newspapers ought to be proof enough to women who suffer from those distressing ills pecu liar to their sex that Lydia E.Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound is the medicine they need. This good old root and herb remedy has proved unequalled for these dread ful ills; it contains what is needed to restore woman’s health and strength. If there is any peculiarity in your case requiring special ad vice, write the Lydia E. Pink ham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass., for free advice. MANY WOMEN NEED HELP. Women are as much inclined to kidney trouble as are men, but too often make the mistake of thinking that a certain amount of pain and torture is their lot and cannot be avoided. Foley Kidney Pills give quick relief from backache, pains in sides and muscles, stiff, sore, aching joints, and bladder ailments. Sold everywhere. I | I "WHEN GOOD MEN MEET AS FOE TO ! FOE.” _ We have received a booklet bearing this title, and on the title page, these words, “Written in Germany. ’ It is copyrighted, and was presumably written by, M. E. Blood of Salem, Mass , and is a collection of poems dating from Aug. 1, 1914 to 1915. The opening verse is as follows: Germany, England, Russia, and France— As students in their schools perchance We have these distant contries seen. As strollers through their highways green We’ve learned to like their mountains tall, Their lakes and cities and peoples all; And when we like tbtm all so well, More sincerely than we can tell. We find it hard to understand Why the one should hate the other land. The first dated poem is of the begin ning of the war, whose various phases are reflected in succeeding verses. It is as follows: The War Declaration. Fra ziska is playing at dolls t In her home in Munich town; She hears in the street below A rat a-tat up and down. From the cpen windows she sees A soldier in blue and red, With a drum before him hung And a helmet on his head. She runs to her mother and cries, “Oh, mother, quickly come, There's a crowd of men outside And a soldier with a drum." The face of the mother turns pale; She takes her child by the hand; They go the stairway down To where the people stand. Tae soldier ceases to drum, The men are still as the dead While by the Kommissar, The war declaration is read. “Dear mother, what does it mean. And why do you hide your eyes?" “Come play with your blocks and dolls,” The weeping mother replies. inside, intimate life stories of tKe gieat picture stars written tytkem exclusive^ lyfor J II your copy from your ! theatre BELFAST PEOPLE GET INSTANT ACTION Those who have used it in Belfast are astonished at the INSTANT action of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i-ka. Because it acts on BOTH lower and upper bowel, ONE SPOONFUL Adler-i-ka relieves almost ANY CASE constipation, sour stomach or gas. It removes such surprising foul matter that a few doses often relieve or prevent appendicitis. A short treatment helpB chronic stomach trouble. The Old Corner Drug Store Co. We offer for subscription June 14th to July 1st. Tax Exempt in Maine NEW ISSUE $500,000 Central Maine Power Co. 7 0/0 Cumulative Preferred Stock Par Value $100 Preferred both as to Assets and Dividends. Redeemable at the option of the Company on thirty days’ notice at 120 and accrued dividend. Dividends payable quarterly January 31, April 30, to July 31. October 31. Registrar State Street Trust Company. Boston, Mass. Capital Stock Outstanding. Common Stock $2,500,000 _Preferred Stock, $1,740,000 We summarize salient features as follows: 1. Population served estimated to exceed 140,000. 2. Present water powers developed 15,000 H. P. Present steam power 10,000 H. P. 3. Transmission system in operation 310 miles of line. : Under construction 42 miles of line, from the operation of which large savings will result. 4 Ti___:xi_x i:_-x j_*_ ‘t, i i.anv/mo^o vyiuiuuu umu> ui uiuc> 5. Management able and progressive. 6. Steady growth both in gross and net earnings. The net earnings in the last five years have increased 381 percent. 7. The stock is tax free under recent opinion of the Attorney General of Maine 8. A legal investment for Savings Banks in Maine. 9. A substantial market equity in the property over and above this preferred stock ' issue. ^ 10. Estimated income for 1916 shows TWO AND SIX-TENTHS times the annual dividend on preferred stock including this issue. 11. Dividends on the preferred stock have been paid regularly since organization of the Company. EARNINGS (Including controlled companies irrespective of the dates of their acquisition.) As officially reported. Year ending April 30, 1916. Gross Earnings . . .T-,.$893,730.92 Operating Expenses and Taxes . . . 419,183 52 Net earnings.$474,547^0 Annual Interest . ....... 257,078.99 Balance.$217,4G8A8 Dividends on Preferred Stock .... 73,870.00 Balance.$143,598A8 $ouu.uw i 70 preierieu block, now ouereu is part oi tne total authorized issue of $3 000 000 It is intended that this issue will replace the present authorized issue of $2,000,000 6 % preferred stock The holders of the 6 % issue having the privilege of converting to the 7 % issue on payment of $10 a share. The new issue has the approval of the Public Utilities Commission of Maine. PRICE 105 AND DIVIDEND YIELDING 6.67 % BEYER & SMALL, INVESTMENT SECURITIES, 84 Exchange Street, Portland, Maine. BEYER, SMALL & GREENWOOD, BEYER & SMALL 225 Water St, Augusta, Maine. H Columbia St., Bangor’, Maine. The statements contained herein are not guaranteed but are based upon information and advico whinh wo n r accruate and reliable and upon which we have acted in purchasing these securities wh,ch We be,leve to be tions for0'HdsYtock and C°nVenienC? °f inVe9t°rS’ arran«ements have been made bV which the following will receive subscrip Augusta Trust Company, Augusta,Winthrop, Madison and Richmond. Hallowed Trust & Banking Co., Hallowed, Maine. Peoples National Bank, Waterville, Maine. Mr.t E. M. Foster, Oakland, Maine. Fairfield Savings Bank, Fairfield, Maine. Mr. C. E. Vickery, Pittsfield, Maine. Dexter Trust & Banking Co., Dexter, Maine. Kineo Trust Company, Dover, Maine. i The City National Bank, Belfast, Maine. Mr. C. S. Douglass, Guilford, Maine. Mr. John H, Brown, Greenville, Maine. First National Bank, Skowhegan, Maine. FIFTY YEARS AFTER. Land of the palm, and the oak, and the pine tree, Land of the summer and land of the snows. Land of the mountain and broad plain and valley— Land of the May-flower and land of the rose! Land of the millions, today we salute thee— Hear martial music of bugle and drum! See the gray hair of the men who preserved thee, Out of each city and hamlet, they come! What do they bear in their hands, on their bosoms? Ah, it's the flag, it’s the red, white and blue! Rose red and blood red its colors are gleam ing— Flag of the nation, and flag of God, too! Flowers? They bring flowers from America's gardens— Purple of lilac and lily of white. Blue of the violet and apple pink blossoms— Wreaths that shall make our dead heroes graves bright! Days of the past rise in silence before them— White tent and campfire gleam now on their sight. Sound of the cannon comes roaring around them, Time has turned back like a bird in its flight. Swift they recall those who struggled to save her— Their beautiful country, given of God. Glad their souls rise in a song of thanksgiving Over the men who sleep under the sod. Unto their God and the God of their fathers Rises a prayer in the fragrance of May. “Keep her, O God, keep our beautiful country. Crown her with honor, forever and aye!’’ Land of the palm and the oak, and the pine tree, Land of the summer and land of the snows. Land of the mountain, and broad plain and valley, Land of the May-flower and land of the rose! —Elizabeth Powers Merrill, in the Kennebec Journal. For Sale Residence, 26 Church Street, known as the George R. Sleeper house. Contains 14 rooms, fitted with gas, water, etc. Arranged for one family—could easily be arranged for two fami lies. One of the most desirable residences in the city. For terms inquire of MELVENA V. PARKER. 23 26 Church Street. NOTICE I wish to give notice that my dental office will be closed until July 11th. DR. W. C. LIB BEY. Notice of Foreclosure of Mortgage! WHEREAS, Oscar W Gould of Lincolnville, ! in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by his mortgage deed dated the fifth day of June, A. D. 1909, and recorded in the Waldo County Registry of Deeds in Book 294, Page 344, conveyed to the Waldo Trust Com pany, a corporation organized and existing under the laws of the State of Maine, and having its established place of business at Belfast, in said County of Waldo, a certain parcel of land situated in said Lincolnville, with huildings thereon standing and described as follows, to wit; Beginning at a stake and stone on the bank of the Duck Trap river, so-called, and running in a northerly direction j to land then formerly of the late A. J Cilley; 1 thence turning and running easterly to land formerly of Robert Drinkwater; thence tur ning and running southerly to said Duck Trap river; thence by said river to the place of beginning, containing 225 acres, more or less, I and being then known as the homestead farm of the late Noah M. Gould, and being the same farm on which said Oscar W Gould then re ! sided, and whereas, said Waldo Trust Com 1 pany, by its deed of assignment, dated Janu | ary 20th, A. D. 1914, and recorded in said Reg istry of Deeds in Book 314, Page 335, assign ! ed, transferred and set over unto the under I signed, Charles E. Knowlton of said Belfast, j the said mortgage deed, the real estate there j by conveyed and the notes and claim thereby secured; and whereas the condition of said i mortgage has been broken: Now therefore, by reason of the breach of the condition there I tore I hereby claim a foreclosure of said mort gage. Dated this 20th of May, A. D. 1916. ’ 3w23 CHARLES E. KNOWLTON. a tie con a- n and I goods of every de | seription. Furni ture, bedding, car pets, stoves, etc Antique furniture a specialty. If you have anything tc sell drop me postal card and you will rec ive a prompt call. WALTER H. OOMB». 64 Main Street, Belfast. Te ephone 249-3 James H Duncan. C. E„ SEARSPORT. MAINE, Land Surveying, Valuation]^ Timberlands, Topographic and Hydrographic Surveys, General Engineering Work. lyrll Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORI A 7 Quarries, j Factory 1- Locations Mill Sites, Farms,Sites for Summer Hotels and Camps LOCATED ON THE LINE OF THE MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD give opportunity to those desiring^ to make a change in location for a new start in life. Undeveloped Water Powers Unlimited Raw Material AND Good Farming Land AWAIT DEVELOPMENT. Communications regarding locations are invited and will receive attentions when addressed to any agent! of the MAINE CENTRAL, or to INDUSTRIAL BUREAU MAINE CENTRAL RAILROAD, PORTLAND, MAINE. TRUCKING I am prepared to do all kinds of trucking. Furniture and piano moving a specialty. Have just added to my equipment a 2-ton Acme auto true kmade by the Cadillac con cern. Leave orders at the stable, corner of Main and Cross streets, and they will re ceive prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. W. BLAZO, 126 Waldo Avenue, Belfast. Team for Sale Chestnut mare, 9 years old, Bound, good driver. Suitable for ladies. Also Bangor buggy and Concord wagon, har ness, etc. Will sell whole outlit cheap to right party, or will sell separately. Address P. O. Boa No. 238, STOCKTON SPRINGS, MAINE.