Newspaper Page Text
If political Points.
! r one Hbel suit for $100,000 lifting another for $1,000,000, pd‘,;-:kei, to lose some of his [ uurbank s turning to Wilson r ,v;ar, having achieved success rt6'orllv cactus, he wants to see 1*811 do with a lemon. ,y that the European war xt winter has created uT anv, TO! blankets, and a number working on that line of pro : fifteen cities want to u the government s iu- armor plant. Jose p them all a patient ■ision will not be an- j :■ lection, for he in ance of losing votes lo ■■ al disappointment. publican finds solace Maine is a Republican r; at “the Democrats ong enough to re As for us, we take ,• other thought that ■ never been strong j ; President since the • ■, came into being, j mortems which the \ ' I oil Maine was one, j quarters and attend j -ssives, where Bain attiew Hale made la- ; ’■ -of their faiiure to de- | Their conclusion i i that the Progres . nh the Republicans ■ true Progressives. A therefore, is one who igton who have viewed it close range for more are well-nigh a unit in an ignoramus. We ■ i.re lenient judgment— : i.iin clinging to the de ls • '• ame, in November, te ■ te in September, would i hen we gave him up as ite for Wilson is a vote ; we think it is, we won m of judgment can vote V’: . lent that principle and i 3 the controlling factor Senator Johnson, of :*i= 1 ::,ust popular man in his air: - running against a Re ! 'ii strong personal oppo i Republican won, ue ■ = men,the wage earners, willing to perpetuate i ration that is unsound . rinciples and inefficient nt of public affairs. I ampaign of personal ■ans would have no fear .al result, but they pre- j principles and they are ] nd of a tight. will controvert a whole j -ies. President Wilson j it free trade would de- ! commerce, and he j npe of the Underwood j month of May, 1913, ] ican tariff law, we ex- ] r worth moreof goods! 1. During May, 1914, j ;«d tariff in full swing, j =76,000 worth more of j ,;.orted. Comparing the I •14 with the one month I $63,6U0,000 worse off 1 point of foreign com- 1 with this fact before I V\ ilson declares himself I of a protective tariff, so blind as those who ■ -on’s campaign managers I aving an embarrassing . his attitude on the equal on. His former refusal ■ ional legislation on the ■ 1explained: “It has been > hiere strictly to his party oid his party platform de question should be left to Wilson did not “strict his party declarations on ">n, on economy, on civil ■ on Panama Canal tolls, primaries, or numerous lie disregarded platform •ver it suited his pleasure, ’ mg to explain his former Wilson defenders now try r of equal suffragists by 1 his “rapidly changing -object” indicate that he > Ivocate national action ■1 mucratic campaigners begir r Wilson’s vacillation as a vir . ' we treading on thin ice that l,ieni through to an ignominious ■Id waters up Salt creek. |l dism Follows Exposure. I, :: “II day ia generally followed by ■i ’ - of rheumatism or neuralgia, . will give you quick relief and ’’ iwlrigea from becoming torture, i Penetrates without rubbing and ■lore and aching joints. For sore, Rusted muscles that ache and throb , ‘'rls -Sloan’s Liniment affords quick !Bt*> sprains, strains and other . lo children are quickly soothed ! liniinent, Get a bottle to-day at w»t, 25c. wedding bells. Richards-Gray. Clarence Harry Ri chards and Miss Elsie Myra Gray, both of Rockport, were married, Sept. 21th, at 8 o’clock at the Methodist parsonage by Rev. D. B. Phelan. The bride is a daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Gray, and the groom is the son of Samuel Richards. Congratulations and best wishes are ex tended the young couple by their many friends.—Camden Herald. Henry-Bowers. A quiet wedding oc curred at the home of Mr. and Mrs.O. D. Bowers, Sept. 24tb, when their daugh ter, Hazel Frances, was united in mar riage to Win. Edward Henry by the Rev. S. E, Frohock. The couple were attend ed by Miss Helen Heaward and George Collomore of Lincolnville, Maine. The bride is a graduate of Camden High School, 1913 class, and Rockland Com mercial College, and until recently has been Commercial teacher at the Uastine High School. For the past five months she has been employed as head book keeper by the S. E. & II. L. Shepherd Co., Rockport, Maine. The groom has employment with the American Coal Company of Bicknell, Indiana. After a j short trip to Niagara Falls, Mr. and Mrs. J Henry will be at home at 108 North Ma- | son street, Bicknell, Indiana. —Camden j Herald. j Used It Eleven Years. There is one remedy that for many years has given relief from coughs, colds, croup and whooping cough. Mrs. Chas. Rietz, Alien Milla. Pa., writes: "I have used Foley's Honey and Tar for the past eleven years and I would not be without it.” It promptly relieves ; hoarseness, tickling throat and wheezy breath ing. Sol d every wnere. PRESIDENT DISCREDITED. President Wilson has had no worse setback since he was nominated than the defeat of his candidate, Westcott for the Democratic nomination for United States Sdiiator from New Jersey. Senator Mar- j tine has been opposed to many of the measures which have been backed by the adtninisl ration, not havintr acted acccrd. ing to the dictates of the President. For this reason he incurred the hostility of the latter, who used the influence of his great office to defeat him for renomina tion and nominate in his stead Westcott. But the Democrats of New Jersey re fused to be coerctd and have nominated Senator Martine, thus discrediting Mr. Wilson in his own State. Gentle —But Sure. Biliousness, sick headache, sour stomach, gas, bloating, constipation, dyspepsia—all these dis tressing consequences of retaining a mass of undigested ana fermenting food in the Btom ach are avoided if the bowels are kept open and regular. Foley Cathartic Tablets are first aid to good health. Do not gripe. Sold Every where. PITTSFIELD PERSONALS. Edmund Frost of Belfast, who had been visiting relatives in Palmyra, re turned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. C. B, Sampson of Free dom were in town Sunday, guests of Mrs. Anna Stephenson and other friends. ; Mr. and Mrs. E. E. McCausland of Lowell, Mass., were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Chalmers, making the trip by automobile. Postmaster and Mrs. S. H. Frost and ; Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Frost returned Sun day from a two weeks' outing passed at ■ Ocean Park. Mrs. W. B. McGilvery and son Wil-j liam, Mrs. S. R. Haines and Mrs. Caro line Spollett left Saturday in the Mc Gilvery automobile for Ltamariscotta.— Pittsfield Advertiser. POLEY KIDNEY PIUS FOR BACKACHE KIDNEYS AND BLADDER Asks $53 for Boarding Cat. PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 26. For board ing her cat 53 weeks, William F. Pray insists that Edith M. Turner should pay him $53. In the Municipal Court today he told of an alleged contract to provide puss with food, shelter and diligent care at the stipulated sum of $1 per week. Mrs. Turner said she loaned him the cat as a gracious favor, during her pro tracted absence from the city. Judge Bates was stumped after hearing both sides and reserved his decision for a week until he could look up precedents in cat cases. a points from HUGHES’ SPEECHES >' >1 — >; Reckless extravagance of the X Democrats Is an Insult to the i»; sj American people. ijl ’♦! Deserving Democrats 1 Deserv Ing In heaven's name of what? :Ji !♦: We have a splendid system of ¥ government, on paper, but we £ ¥ want that system vitalized. X !»; The pork barrel bill brings a J blush of shame to the cheeks of X A ♦' every American. # ¥ 1 am here because I have a X A ♦ ■*: vision of what America needs. >J An Idle American will always >i feel uncomfortable. •J America will not hold her own ¥ X by high-sounding phrases. |J? Are we not a nation greai ¥ ¥ enough to have sufficient fore- X i»; sight to protect our borders tn $ ¥ a sensible fashion by means of ¥ i»; sensible preparedness? ¥ If '■'**' state our rights Id a Arm ¥ !»: and determined manner It ¥ should carry conviction. There X X should be no vacillation in con :Ji nectinn with that nssertton. ■¥ ♦i . orrineTsaved HIM FROM DRINK That Orrine really does bring quick relief to those being tortured by the liquor habit, is the testimony of many mothers, wives and daugh ters. This scientific preparation promptly kills all desire for whiskey, beer and other intoxicants. It can be given in the home secretly without loss of time from work. No sanitarium ex pense. We are so sure that Orrine will benefit that we say to you, if, after a trial you fail to get any benefit from its use, your money will be refunded. Costa only $1.C0 a box. Ask ua for free booklet telling all about Orrine. Read & Hills, P. 0. Square, Belfast, Maine.!| Meeting of North Waldo Pomona. North Waldo Pomona Grange met with Comet Grange, Swanville, Sept. 20th, The meeting was duly opened with Worthy Master A. T. Nickerson in the chair The Assistant Stewards were absent and their stations were acceptably filled by ThomaB Curtis and Minnie Thayer. After a selection by the choir, with Harriet Nickerson at the piano, several flut ters of business received the attention of the members. Five grangeB of this jurisdiction were represented and Waldo Pomona was rep resented by Worthy Master Charles Wood, Mrs. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Evans. Chas Levan seller and Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Levan eeller. Mr. Evane and Mr. Wood were called upon and responded briefly with interesting remarks. A recess was taken for dinner and all re paired to the dining hall, where bountifully spread tables awaited them. Full justice wvs done to the fine dinner and after a social hour the grange was re-assembled in the fifth de gree and the choir again aang. Jennie Webb ex.ended fraternal worda of greeting and D. M. Kimball fittingly responded. Under new business tbe Grange voted to have printed programs another year and that C. B. Latham shall look after the work,as in severa years past. C. C. Clements was called upon and responded with a Bhort talk on the live stock in Waldo county. He deplored the con ditions now existing and the lack of any asso ciation in the county for dairymen or breed ers. The next number was a reading, “The Inventor’s Wife,’’ by Minnie Thayer, which was well received. J. W. Nickerson was next called upon for a five minutes’ talk and briifly reported farm conditions aB he found them in this State and Massachusetts in his recent travels. j Nellie Rose v. sb called upon and recited a beautiful selection, after which F. M. wicker son gave a short talk oil the value of a genera! education against a special education. He be gan by saying that a general education is one which fits us for life and enables us to five with tur fellow beings, so that the world may be the better. It should begin at home when the child is very young, by wiBe parents, and be continued by wise and capable teachers. Mr. Nickerson stated that in his opinion many young people were sent to college who were better fitted for some other education. If they wish for the college training, and will profit by it, then it is best for them, but it should not be forced upon them by parents* who wish them to specialize that they may have an easier time in life. A piano solo by Harriett Nickerson and an encore were much enjoyed. The question, "Resolved,That the rich man farming for pleasure is an injury to the aver age farmer,” was read by the Lecturer,and the opponents in the opening argument were W. J Nickerson and Clara D. York. They were fol lowed by Worthy Master Nickerson, F. P. Webb. C. C. Clements, F. M, Nickerson, Irvin Harris, D. M. Kimball and Edward Evans, a vote was taken and the result was nearly unanimous in favor of the affirmative. Remarks by T. J, Dill and the visiting mem bers concluded the exercises and Grange was closed with the usual ceremonies and a song by the choir. The next meeting will be with Sebasticook Grange, Burnham, Oct. 11th, with words of greeting by Wentworth Pease and response by G. B. Dow. A Paper—Heme Influence—by Ermine Davis and a topic with music and read ings furnished by the host Grange comprise the program. A speaker is expected. C. D. Y. YOU WSHT P!HK CHEEKS Every woman wants pink cheeks. They mean not only beauty but health. Then put the color in your cheeks, not on them. The glow of health is the red of healthy blood showing through translucent skin. It ia im possible without rich, red blood. When a girl’s color fades and she looks debilitated, ia short of breath, when her heart palpitates after every Elight exertion and she has pains in various parts of the body she needs Dr. Williams’ I’ink Pills for Pale People. They are the remedy best suited to re store the blood, bring brightness to the eyes and put color in the cheeks and bps. The only other treatment needed costs nothing. It is this. Give the patient plenty of sunlight, moderate exercise every day, not enough to cause fatigue, and use care in the diet because the food craved is often not the best for the condition. Two books, “Building t'p the Blood” and “What to Eat and liow to Eat” give just the information that every mother of a growing girl needs. They >are free. Write for them today to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenec tady, N. Y. Your own druggist sella l)r. Williams’ Pink Pills or you can send fifty cents for a full-size package. TROY. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Harding of Belfast were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Hawes. The SunBhine Society met with MrsT. P. Tyler Sept. 27th, and the Ladies' Aid with Mrs. Fred Hollis Sept. 28th. --- ui ucwibiuii, a . it*r a week spent with cousins at the Center, re turned, Sept. 19th to Unity. Mr. and Mr. Walter Hawes,, who had spent two weeks with relatives at the Center, re turned to their home in Chelsea, Mass., Sept. 23d. Mrs. Flora Watson Cone and son of New York city, who had spent several weeks in Northport, are now guests at Augustus Stev ens’, Dr. and Mrs. George A. Stevens of Stockton Springs and Dr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens of Belfast visited their former home at the Center last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. McCauslin of Lowell, Mass., who are pat sing a vacation in Troy and vicinity, after spending a week in Pittsfield, in company with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Chalmers of Pittsfield visited .her aunt, Mrs. T. P. Tyler last week. Mrs. McCauslin, (nee “Mamie Estes”) was born and passed her girlhocd in her old home at the Center, where neighbors and friends are de lighted to meet her and rejoice to see her in such perfect health after a serious illness in the hospital. “Ed,” too, passed many years in Troy, where both have many friends. As after years of absence the joy of home coming is often mingled with sorrow, so “Mamie” has our deepest sympathy, as since her marriage her parents have left the earthly home,*which has passed into the hands of strangers. Yet. though friends have all gone, what precious memories linger in the old home and all its surroundings, and who does not hold them sacred? Make the Most of Prosperity. Every man should keep fit these days and make the most of his opportunities. No man can work his best handicapped with disorder ed kidneys and bladder, aching back, swollen joints, stiff muscles or rheumatic pains. Foley Kidney Pills pay for themselves a hundred times over in Health improvement. leys' after every meal Concerning Conservation. To the Editor of The Journal: Tne Con servation of natural resources has become one of the largest issues of our time. In the campaign of 191*2 it formed one of the chief planks in the Democratic platform, and was often endorsed in Mr. Wilson’s speeches. His inaugural address committed him fully to sup port it. For these reasono t is important to know what the Wilson Administration has don*. As one man deeply interested in Conservation and familiar with the record, I am writing to lay it briefly before you. When he took office, Mr. Wilson ceased to say much on Conservation, preferring to let the members of his Cabinet speak lor him. After his inauguration, the friends of Conser vation, regardless of partisanship, offered him their help in putting the Conservation policies through. The opportunity invited action. The fight to save Alaska from the Guggen heims had created a living body of public opinion wh oh lacked only official leadership to save win t resources still remained in pub lic hands. It seemed at first that President Wilson would lead. At the outset the work of the Wilson Ad ministration in Conservation was good. Con gress passed, and Mr. Wilson signed, the Alaska Railroad Bill and the bill which assured Government control of coal lands in Alaska, These measures were excellent, and President Wilson deserves praise for their enactment. So he does f jr his veto of a bill to give away National Forest lands. Unfortunately these creditable instances form but little of the record. Politics came into control. Thus a bill seeking to turn the natural resources of Alaska over to a political commission was repeatedly recommended by the Administration through the mouth of the Secretary of the Interior. If passed it would have thrown Alaska into the hands of the special interests and established a policy al most certain to destroy the National contro1 of natural resources everywhere else as well’ This measure we were fortunately able to fltOD. When Wilson became President, the Re clamation Service, in its great work of irrigat ing the arid lauds of the West, was wholly free from politics. By the mouth of his secretary of the Interior W ilson advocated, and later signed, a bill which leaves the choice of lands to be reclaimed to a Committee of Congress, and so makes politics dominate the Service. Director Newell was the man who created the Reclamation Service. He made and kept it one of the most efficient Bureaus under the Government. The Secretary of the Interior forced him out, and replaced him by a Com mission in which politicians control. The Newlands bill is a conservation measure which proposes to develop all the resources of our inland waterways—waterpower, naviga tion, irrigation, and domestic supply—for the public benefit. Although Wilson strongly en dorsed it during his campaign, as President he let it drop, and instead has signed two water way bills of the old pork-barrel type, which are everything the Newlands bill is not. Waterpower is the most valuable resource still in public hands. There is undeveloped wa terpower in our navigable streams equal to twice the power of every kind now used in the United States. It is a huge prize. For years the waterpower interests have been fighting to seize it,and the Conservationists to save it for the people. A waterpower measure, the Adamson bill, came before the House in 1914, It favored monopoly, and gave the special inierests, for nothing, the public water power on navigable streams. Nevertheless Wilson endorsed it. On its way through the House, the bad parts of the Adamson bill were stricken out, and the public rights were secured. Thereupon Wil son reversed his previous stand, and endorsed the amended bill, This good bill then went to the Senate,where it was shelved, and the indefensible Shields bill was reported in its place. The Shields bill gives away the public waterpower for ever and for nothing. Both Roosevelt and Taft vetoed bills drawn on the same principle. Yet, by another reversal, the Wilson Adminis tration got behind it, and when a widely circu lated public appeal was made to the President for his help to defeat it, he refused. As to waterpower on the public lands, there is but one reversal instead of two. Wilson first, by the mouth of a member of his Cabi net, endorsed the Ferris bill, which was main ly good. It was replaced in the Senate Dy the Myers bill, which is thoroughly bad. Among other things this bill actually throws the Grand Canyon, the greatest natural wonder of Amer ica, wide open to individual appropriation. Nevertheless, Wilson reversed himself in or der to give it in the same way his endorse ment. Both as to waterpowers on navigable streams and on public lands, the last reversals leave the Administration standing with the special interests against the people. Tne Phelan oil land measure, would hand over to private individuals who have no legal rights to the valuable oil lands set aside as reserves for the Navy. The Navy Department has made public announcement that the mere threat of the Phelan bill's passage has caused it “to seriously consider the advisability of abandoning” the policy of constructing oil burning Bhips. Only oil burning ships can develop and maintain the high speeds required in modern war, and without them no Navy can be even second class. Tbe Secretary of the Interior actively supported thia surrender of National safety to private greed. The Secre tary of the Navy and the Attorney General opposed it. Wilson remained neutral and did nothing. Because Wilson refused to take sides, or took the wrong side, the question whether the people or the interests shall win or lose in the Shields and Myers waterpower bills and the Phelan oil bill is still unsettled. These bills are still before Congress, and will pass or fail at the coming session. The public waterpow ers and the efficiency of the Navy are at stake. There can be no compromise between the men who would grab the public resources for pri vate profit, and those who would conserve them for the use of all the peqple. Either the interests will get them or the people will keep them. There is no middle ground. To sum up, as in many other matters the promise made was not performed. Instead of ** ogress in conserving our resources, the last two years have seen a bitter and often a losing fight to hold what we had. Wilson talked well, began to act well, and then, yielding to the political pressure of the special interests, went back on Conservation. Sincerely yours, Gifford Pinchot. A TKltsUTE TO THE LATE CHESLEY HATCH. In a recent issue we presented a brief obit uary of Chesley Hatch, son of Mr. and Mrs. George O. Hatch, formerly of this city and now of Buckfield, Me., who was killed in action on the battlefields of France between July 18th and 20th, and repeat it in part in connection with the letter from the chaplain of his regi ment, which follows. Mr. Hatch’? boyhood was spent in Belfast, where he attended the public schools, graduating from the High school in the class of 1911. After leaving school he worked a while in Boston and while there joined the Tremont Temple Baptist church in January, 1913. In October, 1914, he went to England to offer his services to the British army. He was at the Dardanelles during the summer of 1915, suffering the hardships of that disastrous campaign.and where he received a wound from which he did not recover until the following winter. While in training before going to the front he won one stripe, making him a Lance Corporal, and on the field he won another giving him the title of corporal. Last February, through the kindly offices of our Consul at London, he could have obtained his discharge, but he declined it, choosing to do what he considered his duty. As soon &b he was able to go to the front again he volunteer ed for service in France and left England May 11th. He was a member of the King's Own Royal Lancaster Regiment, a regiment that has distinguished itself in many wars from England’s earliest history. The chaplain’s letter: France, Aug. b, 191b. Dear Mr. Hatch: It is with great sorrow that I write to offer you my heartfelt sym pathy in the great loss which you have sus tained in the death of your son, Lance Cor poral Hatch, who fell in action during the great advance on the Somme. Our battalion suffered heavily from an oblique shell fire and your boy was one of those who fell on the field of honor, killed in stantly by a fragment oi shell. I know his death will be a great blow to you and I want to assure you of our profound sorrow at the death of so good a soldier and so true a friend. Many hearts here are sad, and all ranks want to join with me in expressing our deep sym pathy with you in the hour of bereavement. Your boy made an excellent soldier, and had he lived he would have been promoted, for he earned the greatest confidence of his officers and proved himself possessed of dauntless courage, great keenness and initiative. He was in every way an admirable soldier, and his death is a loss to the Battalion, which can ill be spared. He joined, I know, from a de sire to do his bit against the powers of dark ness, against social aeath and moral stagna tion, and unflinchingly he has followed the same path of duty and self sacrifice that our Savior Himself one trod, counting not bis life dear unto himself but bravely making the great sacrifice and laying down his life for what he held dearer than life itselr—his own imperishable honor and the safety of others. It is a glorious death, and we may be sure that the path which he has followed, although it has led to the grave, doesn't end there but leads on to the peace of the eternal shore be yond, where now are mustering a dtatnless array of heroes—the bravest arid the best of our manhood—who have fought the good fight and won their crowns of immortality. He is not lost to you forever, one day you will find him again and then the bitterness of parting will be swallowed up and forgotten in the joy 1 of a perfect and eternal reunion. May God comfort you in your sorrow and j strengthen you to give your boy up as brave- j ly as he gave himself. In true sympathy believe me. Very sincerely yours M. P. G Leonard, Chaplain H. M. Forces, King’s Own Royal L. Regiment, British Expeditionary Force, France. OJiiicti-a... FOR FLETCHERS C ASTORI A DIVORCED AT ROCKLAND. Fourteen divorces were granted at the term of Knox County Supreme Court.which adjourn ed, Sept. 21st, as follows: Martin E. Whitmore of Camden from Bertha C- Whitmore of Winthrop, Mass., for desertion. Luella M. Pullen from Charles C. Pullen of Camden, for cruelty and intoxication. Ellen Geddes Fiske from William H. Fiske of Rockland, for cruelty. Lillian M. Campbell from Hiram A Campbell of Rockport, for statutory offense; libellant to resume maiden name, Lillian M. WhilDey. Ella M. Lord from Herbert W. Lord of Rock land, for desertion; libellant to resume maiden name, Ella M. Orff. Catherine B. Young of Rockland from Samuel B. Young of Lewiston, for intoxication; 1 bel lant to resume maiden name, Catherine B. Ahern. I.ilia A Ron fieri in nf r,nmH(-n from Rronlf Bonfiglio of parts unknown, for desertion. Alice David of Vinalhaven from Nelson David of parts unknown, for statutory offense. Charles L Moore from Edna Moore of Thomaston, for statutory offense. Nellie T. Simonton from Joseph B. Simonton of Rockport, for cruelty and nonsupport. Linnie A. Creighton from William A. Creigh ton of Rockland, for intoxication. William J. McCarthy of Camden from Annie F. McCarthy of maynard, Mas3., for desertion. Mildred B. York of Rockland from Oscar E. York of Springfield, Mass., for cruelty; libellant to resume maiden name, Mildred B. Flint Genevieve M. Haskell from Maurice S. Haskell of Warren, for statutory offense. 'HUMPHREYS9 Humphreys’ Homeopathic Remedies are designed to meet the needs of families or invalids, something that mother, father, nurse or invalid can take or give to meet the need of the moment. Have been in use for over Sixty Years. No. for Pries 1 Fevers. Congestions, Inflammations. 25 2 Worms, Worm Fever.25 3 Colic, Crying and Wakefulness of Infants 25 4 Diarrhea, of Children and Adults. 25 7 Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis.25 8 Toothache, Faceache, Neuralgia. 25 9 Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo. 25 lO Dyspepsia. Indigestion, Weak Stomach.25 13 Croup, Hoarse Cough, Laryngitis.25 14 Eczema. Eruptions. 25 15 Rheumatism. Lumbago. 25 16 Fever and Ague, Malaria . 25 17 Piles, Blind or Bleeding. External, Internal . 25 19 Catarrh. Influenza, Cold In Head. 25 20 Whooping Cough.25 21 A sthma. Oppressed, Difficult Breathing. 25 27 Disorders of the Kidneys. 25 30 Urinary Incontinence.25 3ft Sore Throat. Quinsy. 25 77 Grip, Grippe* La Grippe.25 Sold by druggists, or sent on receipt of prioe. Medical Book mailed free. HUMPHREYS’ HOMEO. MEDICINE CO., Coma* William and Ann Streets-Now York. I [ It isn't the star and it isn't the play-IX IS THE NAME METRO PICT UR.ES that guarantees yon a fine evenings entertainment. STATEMENT OF THE Ownership, Management, Circulation, Etc., of the Republican Journal, pub lished weekly at Belfast, Maine, re quired by the Act of Aug 24, 1912. Editor, Managing Editor and Business Man ager, Charles A. Pilsbury. Publishers, The Republican Journal Publish ing Company, Belfast, Maine. Owners, Charles E Knowlton, Belfast;Charles A. Pilsbury, Belfast; E. C. Burleigh estate, Augusta; C. O. Poor, Belfast; Chas. H. Twom bly, Belfast; Ralph M. Johnson, Belfast; Mrs. Louise J. Pratt, Belfast; Alfred Johnson, Bos ton. Known bondholders’ mortgagees and other security holders, holding 1 percent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or other securities, none. CHARLES A. PILSBURY, Editor. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 26th day of September. 1916. J W. J. DORMAN, Notary Public. commission expires March 1, 1923 ) Notice of foreclosure. WHEREAS, The Belfast Amusement Com pany, a corporation duly established by law arul having its principal place of business at Belfast in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by its mortgage deed dated April 29, 1913, recorded in Waldo Registry of Deeds, Book 303, Page 454, conveyed to Waldo Trust Company, a corporation duly established by law and having its principal place of business at Belfast in the County of W lao and State of Maine, a certain lot or parcel of land, with buildings thereon, situated in said Belfast, bounded and described as follows, to wit:—Be ginning at a point in the northeasterly line of High street at the northwesterly corner of the store lot ( f Charles N. Black, formerly occu pied by Horace Smalley, now occupied by Greene Brothers; thence northeasterly by the line of said lot of said Charles N. Black fifty feet; thence southeasterly by the line of said lot of said Charlej N. Black three feet; thence northeasterly by the line ot said lot of said Charles N. Black seventy feet; thence north westerly parallel with High street fifty-one feet to the line of a vacant lot, called the Angier lot; thence southwesterly in the line of said Angier lot, one hundred and twenty feet to High street; thence southeasterly by High Street forty-eight feet to the place of begin ning, being known as the Colonial Theater property. an scenery, curtains, rurniiure, nxtures and croods and chattels of every kind and des cription belonging to or used in connection with the Colonial Theater; and whereas the condition of said mortgage has been broken. Now therefore, by reason of the breach of the condition thereof, the said Waldo Trust Company, by T. Frank Parker, its Treasurer, claims a foreclosure of said mortgage. Dated this twentieth day of September A. D. 1916. WALDO TRUST COMPANY, d.&m. By T. Frank Parker, Treasurer. 3w38 NOTICE. Guaranteed work In Chiropody, Manlcuf' ng and Shampooing. Also Facial Work Full line of all kinds of Hair Work at nr. parlors over Shiro’s Store, Phcenlx Row. 23t! EVIE HOLMES GEO. t. JOHNSON, Attorney at Law BELFAST, MAINE. Practice in all Courts. • Probate practlct a specialty. 2ft E. H. BOYINGTOPL Eye-Sight Specialist OF THF BOYINUTON OPTICAL CO., 44 South Main Street, Winterport, Maine. OFFICE DAYS, MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS f — ~='- ^ 1 -T H E MAINE REGISTER 1916-17 EDITION ISSUED AUGUST 1st It contains more information of value to Business and Professional Men of Maine ; than any other Reference Book. PUBLISHED AhfUnLY SINCE 1870 Price, $,3 CO Postpaid GRENVILLE M. DUNHAM, Pl'KI.ISHEK, 390 Congress Stteet, PORTLAND, : ; MAINE ^ ,. Notice ot horeclosure. WHEREAS, Thomas J. Richards of Sears mont, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, by his mortgage deed dated the eleventh day of October, A I) 1867, and re corded in Waldo Registry of Deeds, book 145, Page ???, conveyed to Horatio N. Woocock of said Searsmont, a certain pare* 1 of real estate situated in Searsmont, in said v.ounty of Wal do, being the same real estate conveyed to said Thomas J. Richards by said Horatio N. Woodcrck on the day of the date of said mort gage, and said mortgage having been given by said Thomas J. Richards to said Horatio N. Woodc* ck to secure payment of a part of the purchase price of said r-*ai estate and as part of the same transaction, said real estate be ing hounded and described as follows, to wit: Situated on the easterly side of the road lead ing from Albert T. Toothaker’s corner past William H. Bryant’s home place and bounded as follows, to wit: Beginning on the line of the road at the southwest corner of land for merly of James Bryant; thence easterly on sai 1 James Bryant's line about ten rods to the stream; thence southwesterly by said stream to the upper mill dam; thence to the northerly end ot said aam; tnence soutn sixty a eg ees west six rods to a stake and stones; thence north thirty-three degrees west eight rods to said road; thence by aforesaid road to place of beginning; and whereas on the said eleventh day of October, A. D. 1867, said Horatio N. Woodcock, by his written assignment recorded in Waldo Registry t f Deeds, Book 146, Page 160, assigned and delivered said mortgage to one Nehemiah Abbott ; and whereas said Nehe miah Abbott has since deceased and Emma F. McDonald of Belfast, in said County of Waldo, on the twenty-second day of November, A. D. i901, was the administratrix of the estate of said Nehemiah Abbott, deceased, and by her written assignment ot that date recorded in Waldo Registry of Deeds, Book 262, Page 405, did assign and transfer said mortgage and the debt thereby secured to the undersigned, Ephraim M. Richards, by the name of E. M. Richards; and whereas the condition of said mortgage has been broken. Now, therefore, by reason of the breach fo the condition thereof, I claim a foreclesure of said mortgage. Dated the twelfth day of September, A. .D 1916. EPHRAIM M. RICHARDS. D. 3w37 WOOLENS SAVE MONEY by buying dress material and coatings direct trom Factory. Write for samples and state garment planned. F, A. PACKARD. m346 Box B, Camden, Maine. For Sale Sand and giavtl delivered at a reasonable price. CHAS. M. HALL, lei 306 Sears port Ave. MEN WANTED—TO.BR1NG OR MAIL their Safety Razor Blades to me to be sharp ened better than new. Single edge, such as Gems, 25c. Gillettes, 35c; Durham Duplex 50c. per dozen. C. E. Sherman. 72 Main street Belfast, Me. ~