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“FRUIT-A-T! VES” ?
The Simple Juices Of Apples, Oranges, Figs and Prunes Transformed Into A Medicine Which Relieves All Diseases Of Stomach, Liver, Kidneys and Skin. The value of fruit juices, in preventing and relieving disease, has been recognized for centuries. The objections to using fresh fruit as a cure for disease are, ist. the high cost of fruit, particularly in winter : 2nd, the difficulty of eating enough fruit to do any permanent good. Some years ago, however, a prominent English physician in Ottawa, Canada, began a series of experiments in an effort to find some practical and economical way to utilize the valuable medicinal properties of fruit. He found that the juice is the curative part of fruit. Now, fruit juice consists of 9: parts water and 9 parts solid matter. Of the solid matter found iu tile juice, 1 part is an exceedingly bitter substance which is the active or medicinal agent. After exhaustive tests, this physician learned that apples, oranges, figs and prunes give the best results—that these four fruits contain all the medicinal principles of all other fruits, and contain a higher percentage of this bitter principle. He combined these four fruit juices and then forced an additional atom of the bitter substance (wliich he secured from the orange peel) into the juices iu such a war that a new substance was formed. This new substance was many times more active medicinally than the original bitter substance. It is this new compound—combined with tonics and antiseptics and made into tablets— that is everywhere known as ‘'FRUIT- V-TIVES”. It is the only medicine in the world made from fruit juices, and has proved its value in thousands and thousands of cases of Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Torpid Liver, Constipation:, Kidney and Bladder 7roubles. Shin Diseases, Tthcuinatism, Neuralgia, Chi i-nic Headaches, and troubles arising from a disordered condition of the Stomach, Leer, J,'ousts, Kidneys and Skin. “FRUIT-A-TIVES’’ is now made in the United States and maybe had at druggists or general st< res at 50c. 1 box, 6 for $2 , , tri tl size 25c, or wall be sent postpaid uu receipt <■_ price by l ruit-a-tives Eiuiiicd, Ogdensburg, New York. LIFE AT LARAMIE. v. Perhaps in writing of the “forts” in Texas I should have explained that these outposts to provide quarters for garri sons to protect the settlements were de void of bastions, escarpments, embraz ares, etc., nr.ri did not even have stock ades. ! thir k Fort Inge had an ordinary fence to keep out the hogs, which run at large in Texas, or did then. Fort Lara mie was a typical frontier post. It occu pied a plateau at ove the Laramie river in i treeless region of level valley and lable land, with the Black Hills showing in one direction ar.d Pikes Peak in an other. This was the time of the rush of gold-seekers to Pikes Peak, of which something may be said later. But to re turn to the fort, which was not fortified or protected in any way. Around the Voarade ground were the officers quarters, one-story wooden buildings, and near by (he sutler’s store. The quartermasters and commissary departments, with their warehouses and stables and quarters for civilian employees, were on the Hat below the other buildings. Just across the river was an Indian village, some of the lodges occupied by white men who had taken to themselves Indian wives after the frontier fashion. On the arrival of our command Capt. Paige had established his quarters on the post grounds, and having ended my ser vice as a paymaster’s clerk I continued to share his tent and messed with him. Ore day he entertained at dinner' Ben. McCulloch, 01 e of the three peace com missioners sent to Utah by President Buchanan, ard who were then returning to Washington to report the conclusion, and success, of their mission. Dinner was served in the wall tent in which we then had eur abode. When 1 was intro duced to McCulloch he said that he haei a 'tear neighbor of the name on the Brazos -river) in Texas; ar.d it was my grand father, who went to Texas in the days .if tlie republic, held various e ffices un der Gov. He,uston, served in the legisla ture, and when Texas was admitted to \.he Ur iem came to Congress for twe terms. He died in 1858 at his home in New Danville, Rusk county. There was one amusing incident of this dinner. Most of the Indians about the post were at rat. t be ggars at. el while we were eating a big Indian hovered are-unci the tent After the soup had been served the camp kettle in which it was made, and which still contained a gallon or more, was lefl on the gre-und just outside the tent. Capt. Paige proposed to bet that if he offered the contents of the kettle to the Indian he would eat the contents and cal for more, and during the talk attentior was naturally directed to the Indian anc to the kettle. So when Capt. Paige of fered the soup to the Indian he, suspect ing some trick, refused to touch it. When it came time for the 2nd column to move on 1 had been appointed forage master at the post, ard my duties were -ho deliver corn from the two large store V.cuses upon orders issued by the quar ■termaster. The corn was put up ir square seeks or gurmybags, varying somewhat in size but averaging per hap s tw o bushels to a bag. 1 was tolc that the method of delivery had been tc weigh five hags and take the average w eight as the weight of all bags deliver ed ard which were tallied as thev were taken cut and loaded into the wagons My predecessor had made a large de fieiercy which I was expected to make gccd. 1 scon feur.d that the wagot masteis were in the habit of selectinf five of the smallest bags from whicl they got the average weight, and tha they would carry cut two bags to pu against the two large doors tokeep then from blowing-to, saying not to checl them as they would be returned. The; would, however, throw them into wagon the last thing and drive off. S I attended to selecting the bags mysel and checked the bags to be place against the doors as they were carrie r,ut, and then saw that they were brough back, and was rot long in making up th deficit and acquiring a surplus. 1 had a table in the quartermaster’ office where I kept my accounts. Th office was in the front end of a Ion storehouse filled with clothing, blanket! harnesses, hardware, etc., and a pile c blankets made a very comfortable resi ■ing place on a hot day when there wa nothing doing. The sutler’s store was naturally the general rendezvous and it contained almost everything to eat, drink or wear. As everything had to he liaultd by ox tt’ams from the Missouri river it may be imagined mat prices were high. My leio lection is that the government paid 20 cents a pound for freighting from the Missouri. The In dian custom with regard to gifts prevail ed among the whites; that is, an Indian’s possessions are all valued at so many blankets, sugar or coffee or other arti cles, and if you received a gift from one you were expected to make proper re turn. I w as well supplied with clothing and other accessories of a civilized life and these gradually left me and 1 had in their stead a large tru k filled with In dian goods and chattels, including a peace pipe, a bow and quiver of arrows, moccasins, a buffalo hair lariat, etc., some of whicn I have today. 1 found the ether day among some old papers the following letter home, which gives certain phases of life at Laramie bttter than I could recall them today: Fort Laramie, Aug. 6. 1858. Dear Sisters: I must write a letter to you both so that I can tell you both one thing; that is to take your feet and put them on some thin paper, then mark out the shape on the paper with a pencil, cut them out and send them to me. Or what would perhaps be better, take the shape of the sole of one of your old slippers ar.d 1 will have some buckskin embroid : ered slippers made for you. I have got a beautilul embroidered whip sling for Em as she seems to be the tquestrian of the family. It is to be attached to the i whip handle so that it may be hum? on the aim. It was given to me tiy a squaw ; (one wlio talks French and English as well as h dial ) tor my sister. There is mii 1 p a larrup Indian villarre hprp ami llie garrison is thronged with them at all I times. I have lost my beautiful little pony that 1 thought so much of; he was stolen a few days ago. A month’s pay has thus taken wings, I ride every Sun day up the river Laramie, which you will 1 see on the map, through beautiful moun tain scenery; sometimes riding through grass so tail that it sweeps over the horses backs, while gigantic sunflowers sweep in your face on each side; at other times clinging to the sidi of some rocky , hill with just room for our horses feet, w i ile the river winds : long the valley be neath ur. Then when the clouds gather i round the rugged peak of Laramie (a j sure storm token) we put spurs to our i horses and come home on a gallop. I ! lav dcwn in my lodge and take a nap : with the rain pattering away on its | smooth surface, and then over the rivet I to suppier. The 4th Artillery moving ir: | turned alius little folks out of house anc ' home, and the quartermaster having some Indian lodges I had one pitched tc live in; prefering it to a tent, for it is both cooler and warmer. A big stone left on the lodge door is better than t white man’s lock; no one dareB to move it as it is a sign that they are not wantec there. I recall going on an elk hunt in the Black Hills with one companion and £ g n ee. A | tek n ule carried some of out ou tfit. We htd no tent,but picked out i place to sleep under the trees, with f saddle for a pillow, while the horses were picketed out. 1 erjoyed cruising aboui in the hills,hut we did not even get sigh: of an elk, and I do not recollect that we brought home any game. Troops were arriving and departing al the time and the 5th Infantry (I thin! that was the regiment) had its band, which was said to be the best in the army. One evening they gave a con cert on the parade ground, and, a music lover from childhood, I don’t think I wai ever so moved by it. I had been hearinp the test music, attending concerts ant operas, and to hear the familiar airs de lightfully rendered in this frontier pos so remote from civilization affected mi as music never had before. C. A. P. Mothers--This Child Was Cured of Bed- Wetting l Mrs. C. W. Peters, Lancaster, Pa., ' R. 3., writes: “My six-year-old girl has « wet the bed since she was a baby. I found no relief until I tried your sam ) pie of Foley Kidney Pills. I saw they . were helping her, and bought two bot l ties of my druggist and she is alto i gether cured. Thanks to Foley Kidney 1 Pills for the benefit I have found in \ them, as it takes a lot of washing off me. I have told a number of mothers t since I found the cure.” a Parents no longer scold or punish a child for bed-wetting. Instead, they improve the little one’s physical condi tion, until the annoying and mortifying 3 act is done away with. A few simple rules aided by the use e of Foley Kidney Pills will stop any or dinary case of bed-wetting that is not ? caused bv obstruction or malformation of the parts. They are safe to take and ’ absolutely free of harmful drugs, f Foley & Co., 2835 Sheffield Av., Chicago, will send their leaflet on bed-wetting to any one asking for it. B SOLD EVERYWHERE ORLANDO E. FROST. — United Baptist Societies j Elect Officers. Orlando E. frost o( Bel fast, President. Address by Gov.-Elect Milliken. I Features of the first annual session ot j the United Baptist convention of Maine | at Portland, Oct. 31, were an address by Governor-elect Carl E. Milliken, its j president, and a demonstration for Henry M. Maling, of Portland, and I!--v. S. C. I Whitcomb of Bangor, who aie retiring ; alter 20 years of service. The former I was treasurer of the Maine Baptist mis j sionary convention and the latter, field I secretary of the union Free Baptist cou i vention. “We must remember,” said President Milliken, “that we live in the most por tentious time in the world’s history since Christ came. When across the sea men are fighting each other in fearful war fare, men are asking if Christianity has failed; whether religion is simply a veneer. “We know that America, in the days ro come, must take her place, that she must be ready to lead to those things which will realize human brotherhood in the world. No mail can fail to realize the sober responsibility we face as a nation.” The Woman’s United Baptist Mission Federation elected the following officers: Mrs. J. L. Clark, North Berwick, presi dent: Mrs. Linda Jordan, Ocean Park, Mrs. J. G. Osborne, Lewiston, vice presidents, Mrs. Anzel Spofford, Port land, recording secretary; Miss Madeline Giddons, Bangor, treasurer; Mrs. Thos. McNeil, Calais, corresponding secretary; Miss Ella N. Greenleaf, North Berwick, Mrs. John Tilton, Portland, Mrs. J. L. Wyman, Damariscotta, Mrs. A. T. Salle, Lewiston, Miss E. Record, Livermore Falls, and Miss Ella G. Nash of East Machias, executive committee. A IlnlAn +1... pie’s societies under the name of the United Baptists Young People’s socie ties and officers were elected as follows: Rev. W. S. Coleman, Sanford, president; Milton M. McGoriil, Portland, Donald j Strout, Bangor, vice presidents; Miss i Carrie E. Pinekley. Portland, secretary; I D. Saunders Patterson, Augusta, treas urer; Miss Florence F. Taylor, Spring ; vale, junior superintendent. There are tour or five times as many : students in the colleges of Maine as there j were 30 ypars ago, and this is true of ! the whole country,’- said President Arthur J, Roberts of Colby college Oct. > 4th in an address before the convention, j “The reason for this is that the colleges i are meeting theneeda of theindividual, ” ! ne explained. “We are realizing that the insides of people’s heads are as dif | ferent as the outsidts. If colleges should ; go back to the former curriculums, the • enrollment would be cut one-half in three | years.’’ President Roberts also referred j to the change which has taken place in | the attitude of persons enrolled in col leges. He said that when he was a stu dent the majority were planning to enter ‘ the professions of law, medicine, minis i try or teaching. Today that has entire : iy changed and these professions are in the minority in many colleges, he said. Many are preparing for business. He said the attitude of business establish ments toward the college trained young man had changed to a favorable one. Rev. George E. Horr, president of Newton Theological Institution, urged the importance of an educated ministry, saying the time is pist when the Bible can be thrown at a man’s head. Orlando E. Frost of Belfast was elect ed president. Other officers choser were as follows: Vice presidents, Rev. W. R. Wood. Saco, Walter A. Danforth, Bangor; recording secretary, Rev. C. E. Owen, Waterville; corresponding secre tary, Rev. I, B. Mower, Waterville; as sociate corresponding secretary, Rev. George H. Hamlin, Lewiston; treasurer, George M. Grattam, Portland; auditors, Albert E. Neal and A. E. Smith, Port land. The next convention will be held al Presque Isle next October. Rev. Henry M. Ford of Pittsfield was chosen preach er of the annual sermon, and Rev. B. T. Livingstone of Bangor, alternate. The closing session was held in the evening, with addresses by Rev. J. C. ivouDins, xoreign secretary of the Ameri can Baptist Foreign Missionary Society, and Rev. Isaac LaFleur of Waterville. Easier to Stop Now. It is easier to check & bronchial cough now than later. Coughs grow worse the longei they continue. Foley s Honey and Tar stop< tickling in throat, allays inflammation and irri tation, restores sore and discharging mem branes to healthy condition, opens corrgestet air passages, and affords longed for relief. Sok Everywhere. Well Expanded Lungs Not Enough. Pure blood is indispensable to the healtl and strength of the lungs. The delicate struc ture of these organs makes it necessary When the blood is impure the lungs lose theii tone, and even if they are permitted to ex pand freely, they have not the power fully t< perform their important work. The fact is there is nothing more necessary in our physic al economy than pure blood—the kind o blood that Hood’s Sarsaparilla makes. Thii medicine is the good old reliable family rem edy for diseases of the blood, scrofula, rheu matism, catarrh, and low or run-down condi tions of the system. At this time, whei coughs and colds are so prevalent, Hood’ Sarsaparilla is an invaluable tonic. Get it to day, and begin to take it at once. Accept m substitute. Worms Sap Your Child's Strength. Is your child pale and fretful? Does he cr; out in sleep or grind hiB teeth? These symp toms may mean worms and you should oblaii relief at once. Kickapoo Worm Killer i8 pleasant remedy that kills the worm, and b; its mildly laxative quality expels it from th system, Worms sap the vitality and mak your child more susceptible to other ailments Your Druggist sells Kickapoo Worm Killer, 25 a box. LINCOLN COLCORD. famous Maine Poet and Writer. fbaugoi commercial.] Lincoln Colcord of Searsport, one of the foremost poets and sen st >ry writers of the present day, was Uu* guest of honor at the lirsi meeting of the Twen tieth Century iub for the s» a n at Ban gor House, Tuesday evening, Oct, 31. Mr. Colcord, who spoke on th ■ Centra lization o Power m the Democracy, ex press'd ihe foeii f th ir r. S! ate gov-*rr men s of this country p dit'cal conditions could be rnu-ii improved and the eaus of good gov rnment greatly advanced by giving the c:>ie." ex eu -ve of the State more power. Authority in our Sr.at government h rapidly becoming decen 'raliz d, h s 1 1, cco » mnieri by 1 • ot j rious lack of < ffioierey and executive ex penoitures by State legislatures, j Mr. Colcaru advocated as -.he best I measure to rt ncriy these conditions the ! amendment to the Now York State con stitution support* d by Eiihu Root two years ago, which,it will be remembered, j was overwhelmingly defeated. The I amendments proposed the short oallo' ;in j ihe Stare election, the people would vote j for the governor alone, who 11 was pro ! posed, would appoint the heads of de j partmentsin the State government, there | by assuring, said Mr. Colcord, if the ! governor was a man of integrity and I ability, men who would be chosen for | their efficiency and would be responsible I to the governor who, in turn, would be j directly responsible to the people for a | good government. The State treasurer would make arrangements for annual ex penditures under the budget system; and the appropriation power would be taken from the State legislature. The treas urer would be obliged to go before the legislature and answer criticisms as to the merits of his budget. The legislat ure would have the power to pare the budget, but not to increase it. This,said Mr. Colcord, would rob the political ma chine of its power in State government. Heads of other departments would also be obliged to go before the legislature and give account of their policies and answer the criticisms of the legislators. Under a system whereby the governor is given the power to appoint his heads of departments and is thus made entirely responsible ior executive conduct of tne government, Mr. Colcord declared that the best class of men would be induced to enter the race for the governorship. The attention of the people would be focussed upon the qualities of the men up for governor, and by electing men of the highest character, good government would be assured. When a man with ideas of efficient State administration,the I man of superior quality,is elected gover nor today he often finds his hands tied; he is at the mercy ot the State depart mental machinery. Under the proposed plan, he could accomplish valuable re forms. A discussion followed the address, in which F. W. Cram, Dr. J. B. Segall and Josiah T. Taylor participated. President Robert J. Aley presided at the meeting, which was preceded by a banquet. Mr. Colcord was the speaker at the Chapel exercise, University of Maine, Wednesday morning, Oct. 4th, speaking of the need of giving proper attention to the much neglected subject of Enthusi asm. He said, in part: People are prone to take enthusiasm as a matter of course, and refuse to give it a proper place in our lives. The hustle and rush of life is not enthusiasm at all, but rather, nerves. That there is less enthusiasm in the world today than there was fifty or a hundred years ago is a certain, though neglected fact. Efficiency is the thing that has been substituted for the old enthusiasm which used to mean so much. Mr. Col cord does not agree to the changes that have been made in the old order of things. As it is today each of us is but a small cog in a great machine that is grinding out something for the other fellow. No one of us should allow himself to be made a cog in any man’s wheel. In some ob scure way the real things in life are being obscured. The tendency today is toward j efficiency, but efficiency does not take ' the place of character. Mr. Colcord’s plea throughout was for ! the simpler things in life. It is neces’ Bary to teke the world as we find it, but our duty here is not accomplished if we leave things as we find them. It is not necessary to deal entirely in money, how ever, but with the elements of produc tions. There are fe w men who are really lazy, they simply lack interest in what they do, they lack enthusiasm. If we believe in life, and are willing to give ourselves to tile consummation of a defi nite character, then we will create en tliusi; sm, and may play the game of life to the end. Used It Eleven Years. There ip one remedy that for many years hats given reiief from coughs, colds, croup ami whooping cough. Mrs Chas. Rietz, Allen Mills, Pa., write*; “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. Sold everywhere. FOLF', HAMC1ABLETS Keep "v. i-x -5>ver Active -Bowels Resular FIT ISFIELD PERSONALS. William McGilvery has returned from a two weeks’ outing at his camps at Lost Pond. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Marden of Sears n jiit, who were called here by the death of Mrs. Marden’s sister, Mrs. Frank Fean, returned home Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Haskell of Turner Center and L. E. Graves of Springvale were in town the first of the week, called here by the death of Mrs. Louis 0. Haskell. Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Cargill, G H. Cargill and guests, Mr. and Mrs. Wood ward of Ohio, have returned from a few lays’ hunting trip in ll:e Rangeley re gion, and the doctor was successful in bringing home a deer. Lester Cornforth underwent a suc cessful surgical operation at his home Monday morning when he had a portion of his right leg amputated The opera tion was performed by Dr. W. H. Sim mons of Bangor, assisted by Dr. E. A. Porter, Dr. W. B. Trickey and Dr. L. H. Blanchard. Mrs. Anna Stephenson, who has been a resident of this town for a number of years, left Monday for a short visit in Waterville before going to Portland, where she and her daughter, Miss Jean nette Stephenson, who has had a class in music in this town for several years, will locate. —Pittsfield Advertiser. Forget Your Aches. Stiff knees, aching limbs, lame back, make life a burden. If you suffer from rheumatism, gout, lumbago, neuralgia, get a bottle of Sloan’s Liniment, the universal remedy for pain. Easy to apply; it penetrates without rubbing and soothes the tender flesh. Cleaner and more effective than mussy ointments or poultices. For strains or sprains, sore muscles or wrench ed ligaments resulting from strenuous exer cise, Sloan’s Liniment gives quick relief. Keep it on hand for emergencies. At your Drug gist, 25c. XQcmerfCnee JtwaliiU Now in Good Health Through Use of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. Say it is Household Necessity. Doctor Called it a Miracle. All women ought to know the wonderful effects of taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound even on those who seem hopelessly ill. Here are three actual cases: Harrisburg, Penn.—“When I was single I suf fered a great deal from female weakness because my work compelled me to stand all day. I took Lydia E. Pinkiiani’s Vegetable Compound for that and was made stronger by its use. After I was married I took the Compound again fora female trouble and after three months I passed what the doctor called a growth, lie said it was a miracle that it came away as one generally goes under the knife to have them removed. I never want to be without your Compound in the house.” — Mrs. Frank Knoul, 1042 Fulton St., Harrisburg, Penn. Hardly Able to Move. Albert Lea, Minn.—“ For about a year I had sharp pains across my back and hips and was hardly able to move around the house. My head would ache and I was dizzy and had no appetite. After taking Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills, I am feeling stronger than for years. I have a little boy eight months old and am doing my work all alone. I would not be without your remedies in the house as there are none like them.”—Mrs. F. E. Yost, 611 Water St., Albert Lea, Minn. Three Doctors Gave Her Up. Pittsburg, Penn.—“Your medicine has helped me wonderfully. When I was a girl 18 years old I was always sickly and delicate and suffered from , irregularities. Three doctors gave me up and said I would go into consumption. I took Lydia E. ' Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound and with the third bottle began to feel better. I soon became regular 1 and I got strong and shortly after I was married. Now I have two nice stout healthy children and am ’ able to work hard every day.” — airs. Clementina ’ Duerrino, 34 Gardner St.,Troy Hill, Pittsburg, Penn. All women areinvited to write to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medi Cine Co., Lynn, Mass., for special advice,—it will be confidential. ! WOROBtFOLLY CRi! 1 p* €1C>APETTI- 1 1C Don’t think of the price of Z!F 1 ^ it isn’t the once only that J | makes a cigarette good. * It’s the tobacco thai goes into tb |B ciga'e'vj, ply .; che "knowing ho/ ." *>•' t You will like ZiRA better than men In' higher-priced cigarettes. ,c e c You will know that you are getting 8C jn ZIRA honest, heaped-up value. , j Can you ask for anything better? . F The MILDEST Cigarette. E| 1. J * **£ - ? * d e ~ " p\restoFTs Livery, Boarding & Transient Is situated on W ashiugti n slittt just oft h'ain sdttl. I 1:. double kittl es, butt health, tit. C areful drivers if desired. 1 age isfolicited. Telegborts- stable 235-2, house 61-13. W. C PRESTON mm CEMRAL RAILROAD BELFAST AND BURNHAM. On and after Oct 1. 1916, trains connecting ; at Burnnam and Waterville with through train j for and from Bangor. Watervill**, Portland and Boston, will run aH follows: IKDM BELFAST AM PM PM ' Belfast depart. 7 05 12 20 2 20 Citypoint. . *7 10 412 25 t2 25 , Waldo. *7 20 12 35 t2 36 ! Brooks . 7 32 12 47 2 47 ; Knox.. ... *7 41 12 59 t2 59 Thorndike. 7 50 1 05 3 05 j Unity. 7 5s 1 13 3 13 i Winnecook. *8 08 11 23 *3 23 Burnham, arrive. 8 20 1 35 3 35 Bangor. 114', 2 00 5 05 I Clinton. ■ • 8 39 - 5 11 Benton. 8 48 - 5 20 Waterville. 8 54 3 29 5 25 j Portland. 11 5t 5 50 8 25 Boston, pm. 3 20 8 00 TO BELFAST PM AM AM Boston. 10 00 3 CO 8 50 PM Portland. 12 00 7 00 12 25 AM Waterville. 7 16 10 02 3 15 Bangor. 7 00 - 1 60 Benton. 10 08 3 24 Clinton. 10 17 3 34 Burnham, leave. 8 35 10 30 3 60 . Winnecook. i8 45 tlO 40 4 00 1 Unity . 8 54 10 55 4 09 | Tl orndike. 9 02 11 05 4 17 Knox. 19 10 til 15 i4 25 Brooks. 9 25 11 35 4 40 Waldo. 19 35 til 45 *4 60 I Citypoint... . t9 45 HI 55 t5 00 Belfast, arrive. 9 50 12 01 5 05 | t Flag station. Limited tickets for Boston are now sold at $5.25 from Belfast. H. D. WALDRON, General Passenger Agent. G. C. DOUGLASS, General Manacer. Portland Maine. j JwS UlllM, C, E„ SEARSPORT, MAINE, Land Surveying, Valuation of Timberlands, Topographic and Hydrographic Surveys, General Engineering Work. FOR SALE. A 35 horse power, freshly painted, 1914 model five passenger Overland touring car. Equipped with Gray & Davis’ electric lighting and start ing system, and four inch tires, in good con dition. Enquire at once of A E, CHASE CO., Brooks, Maine, in order to secure this bargain at $3.00. tfS5 ^ua IV ill Sites, Fa for Summer and Car LOCATED ON THl . MAINE CENTRAL give opportunity to th make a change in local' in life. Undeveloped Wat Unlimited Raw '» AND Good Farming A*VAIT DEVELOP* ‘Communicationa rega are invited and will rt when addressed to am MAINE CENTRAL, or ■ NDUSTRiAL B‘ ttAINE CENTRAL F PORTLAND, MA;' FOR PERSONAL L Dissolved in water for » oov pelvic catarrh, ulceration ni mation. Recommended " ,a> Pinkham Med. Co, for ! A healing wonder for > sore throat and sore eye? 1 Has extraordinary cleansing a Sample Free. 50c. all dru«w ■ ' X-tnau. The Paxton Toilet C >m O' : _ III!. W. ('. iM DENTIST, 37 Main Street, Belf^*