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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 07, 1917, Image 3

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flEJUM
Only One Box Of
a fives”
>st ip TTamoub,
1 pleasure that I write
, onderful benefits I
mi taking “Fruit-a
I was a dreadful
ipotion and Head
- ruble in every way.
medicines seemed
mu I finally tried
i the effect was
ing one box, I feel
> have relief from
.ulaclies”.
11 V DEWOLFE.
.*■-'.50, trial size, 25c.
at postpaid by Fruit*
gdensburg, N.Y,
Appeal to the
men:
or own beloved coun
and terrible war for
in rights which has
cates so many prob
\ and action which
usideration and set
you will permit me
<\v words of earnest
ih regard to them.
:ing our navy upon
mg and are about to
. at army, but these
is of the great task
addressed ourselves.
selfish element, so
a cause we are light
ting for what we be
• t- the rights of man
ic peace and security
: this great thing
ally, we mustdevote
ee without regard to
.mtage and with an
cnee that will rise to
’iterprise itself. We
full how great the
111y things, how many
‘ capacity and ser
ii involve?*.
-c things we must do,
■ lighting—the things
C lighting would be
ibundant food for our
rniics and our seamen,
• a large part of the
we have now made
■■■hose support and by
tie fighting.
slops by the hundreds
to carry to the other
bmarines or no sub
• very day be needed
i materials out of our
< s and our factories
y lo clothe and equip
and and sea, but also
rl our people for whom
under arms can no
a clothe and equip the
vc are co-operating in
l he looms and manu
al w material; coal to
in ships at sea, in the
-i Is of factories across
> f which to make arms
ill here and there;rails
ays back of the lighting
es and rolling stock to
hose every day going to
-cs. cattle for labor and
. ice; everything with
of England and France
-.a have usually supplied
cannot now afford the
ais or the machinery to
very thinking man that
a 'he farms, in the ship
>. in the factories, must
rolilic and more efficient
• ini they must be more
aged and better adapted
•quirements of our task
a n; and what I want to
■ ii and the women who
‘ aght and their energy to
lie serving the country
e lighting for peace and
■'illy and just as effective
a tlie battlefield or in the
ndustrial forces of the
t women alike, will be a
j great international ser
lable and honored host,
| service of the nation and
went friends and saviors
ry where. Thousands—
" iiousands—of men other
nary service willof right
be excused from that
aiied to the fundamental,
f the tieldsand factories
they will be as much part
' otic forces of the nation
r tire.
'' y. therefore, of addres
tlie farmers of thecoun
who work on the farms.
■ ‘is of our own nation and
with which we are co
hundance of supplies and
"idstufls. The importance
t'iod supply, especially for
. is superlative. Without
alike for the armies and
w at war, the whole great
■■ hich we have embarked
a and fall. The world’s
ire low. Not only during
rgency, but for some time
I have come, both our own
ge proportion of the people
rely upon the harvests in
he farmers of this eoun
p large measure, rests the
ind the fate of the nations,
not count upon them to
will increase the produc
'd or that will bring about
>ual co operation in the
oution of their products?
>rt. It is of the most im
i nee that everything possi
ud done immediately, to
'rge harvests. I call upon
id old alike and upon the
■ of the land to accept and
duty—to turn in hoststothe
■lii' certain that no pains and
King in this great matter.
Y appeal to the farmers of
plant abundant foodstuffs as
" They can show their
no better or more convinc
" by resisting the great
i lie present price of cotton
helping upon a great scale,
dion and the peoples every
1 lighting for their liberties
own. The variety of their
" 'he visible measure of their
of their national duty,
mnent of the United States
n'wernments of the several
! ready to co-operate. They
‘erything possible to assist
1 securing an adequate supply
Win, , 111 adequate force of laborers
1111 hi i are most needed at harvest
Wni.'j means of expediting ship
Wei, a/•’Uilizers and farm machinery,
s of the crops themselves when
harvested. The course of trade shall be
i as unhampered as it is possible to make
i it and there shall be no unwarranted
I manipulation of the nation’s food supply
by those who handle it on its way to the
consumer. This is our opportunity to
demonstrate the efficiency of a great
democracy, and we shall not fall short of
it.
This let me say to the middlemen of
every sort, whether they are handling
our foodstuffs or our raw materials of
manufacture or the products of our mines
and factories: The eyes of the country
"’ill be upon you. This is your opportu
nity for signal service, efficient and dis
interested. The country expects you, as
it expects all others, to forego unusual
Profits, to organize and expedite ship
ments of supplies of every kind but es
pecially of food, with an eye to the ser
vice you are rendering and in the spirit
of those who enlist in the ranks for their
people, not for themselves. I shall con
fidently expect you to deserve and win
the confidence of people of every sort and
station.
To the men who run the railways of the
country, whether they be managers or
operative employees, let me say that the
railways are the arteries of the nation’s
life and that upon them rests the im
mense responsibility of seeing to it that
those arteries oiler no obstruction of any
kind, no inefficiency or slackened power.
To the merchant let me suggest the mot
to, “Small profits and quick service,” and
to the shipbuilder the thought that the
life of the war depends upon him. The
food and the war supplies must be carried
across the seas, no matter how many
ships are sent to the bottom. The places
of those that go down must be supplied,
and supplied at once. To the miner let
me say that he stands where the farmer
does—the work of the world waits on
him. If he slackens or fails, armies and
statesmen are helpless. He also, is en
listed in the great service army. The
manufacturer does not need to be told, 1
hope, that the nation looks to him to
speed and perfect every process; and 1
want only to remind his employees that
their service is absolutely indispensible
and is counted on by every man who loves
the country and its liberties.
Let me suggest also that everyone who
creates or cultivates a garden helps, and
helps greatly, to solve the problem of the
feeding of the nations: and that every
housewife who practices strict economy
puts herself in the ranks of those who
serve the nation. This is the time for
America to correct her unpardonable
fan It rtf U'ncfpfnlnrtcc anil ovlra vorfanco
Let every man an<l every woman assume
the duty of careful, provident use and ex
penditure as a public duty, as a dictate of
patriotism which no one can now expect
ever to be excused or forgiven for ignor
ing.
In the hope that this statement of the
needs of the nation and of the world in
this hour of supreme crisis may stimulate
those to whom it comes and remind ali
who need reminder of the solemn duties
of a time such as the world has never
seen before, I beg that all editors and pub
lishers everywhere will give as prominent
publication and as wide circulation as
possible to this appeal. I venture to sug
gest, also, to all advertising agencies
that they would perhaps render a very
substantial and timely service to the
country if they would give it widespread
repetition. And I hope that clergymen
will not think the theme of it an un
worthy or inappropriate subject of com
ment and homily from their pulpits.
The supreme test of the nation has
come.
We must all speak, act and serve to
gether.
(Signed)
Woodrow Wilson.
-
Clip This and Pin
On Wife’ Dresser
Cincinnati Man Tells How to Shrivel Up
Corns or Callouses so 1 hey Lift
Oft With Fingers.
| Oncn !?!?!! This kind of rough talk
i will be beard less here in town if people
j troubled with corns will follow th3 simple ad
I vice of this Cincinnati authority, who claims
that a ft-w drt ps of a drug called freezone
when applied to a tender, aching corn or hard
i ened callous etopa. soreness at once, and soon
[ the corn or callous dries up and lifts right off
without pain.
He says freezone dries immediately and
never if flames or even irritates the surround
ing skin. A small bottle of freezone will cost
very little at any drug store, but will positive
ly remove every hard or soft corn and callous
from one's feet. Millions of American women
will welcome this announcement since the in
auguration of the high heels If your druggist
doesn't have freezone tell him to order a small
| bottle for you.
WAR A RELIGIOUS AND PATRIOTIC
DUTY.
“We cannot avoid our place and part in
the conflict and are in honor bound to re
sist the aggressive autocracy that tears
up treaties as mere scraps of paper; that
tramples on the weak, casts the helpless
into bondage and inflicts upon innocent
neighbors the fearful miseries of wanton
invasion and devasation. Let us not
hesitate to affirm that this is our religious
as well as our patriotic duty.
‘ ‘Christianity is not altogether a religion
of gentle submission. It is more that all
else a religion of duty, and duty calls us
not merely to patience and long suffering,
but also to conffictto the redress of wrong
and to the substantiation of justice.
“American citizenship is an ancient
and formative passion for freedom, a love
of fair play and a tolerance which keeps
the realm of opinion as free as the reaim
of action. These are the principles that,
realized politically, make a democracy.
Realized religiously, they make a church
of the free spirit.
“Military success is not merely a mat
ter of great guns and big battalions, but
moral power. Commit this war to the
conscience of the nation and we can be
I assured, not of its speedy end, but of ulti
j mate victory for the principles that sway
I the destinies of nations.”
, REV. SAMUEL A. ELIOT.
OUR FLAG ON THE SEA ONCE MORE.
| w‘th over 2,000,000 tons of steel ships
j building or contracted for in United States
| yards, and with the prospect of the
Government contracting for 3,000,000 tons
of wooden vessels with which to break
^he U-boat blockade of England, the
J United States is rapidly coming to be the
I foremost shipbuilding country in the
world. The above figures are exclusive
of ships under construction for the navy,
or oil and molasses tankers, vessels con
structed for use on the Great Lakes and
those under 500 tons. With so much work
in our shipyards it is hard to realize that
three years ago there was the keenest
competition for every contract offering,
whether for the Government or for private
interests. It took a world cataclysm to
revive this industry in this country' where
in the days of wooden ships, exclusively,
it had reached a stage of practical per
i fection, and upon those laurels we were
j apparently satisfied to rest until were lit—
j erally driven on to the sea again. Now
j that we are there, we should remain.
In this connection it is also of interest
j to note that steel steamers building in
i Pacific Coast yards, according to the lat
j est available statistics, number about 57,
each of over 8,000 tons, and wooden ves
sels, 78 of an average of 2,500 tons each,
file total value of all is estimated at about
•$<>0,000,000. This condition is really
nothing short of phenomenal when you
come to consider that eighteen months
ago the shipyards on that coast that were
engaged in turning out new tonnage could
be practically counted on the fingers of
one hand, and for the most part the few
existing plants were utilized for handling
ordinary ship repair jobs. Shipyards have
sprung up as if by magic, and practically
; ajl of those at Portland, Ore., and on the
Columbia River have been established
| during the past 12 months. But powerful
| as this industry has become, it, is predic
: ted it is only in its infancy, and that the
near future will see even greater expan
i sion. Marine Journal.
1 -—
A SURPRISE AND A DISAPPOINT
MENT.
_
I The first section of the law' creating the
i Tariff Commission carefully stipulates
1 that “not more than three’’ members of
i the Commission “shall be members of the
same political party.” Tour of the six
1 members of the new Commission are
j manifestly Democrats; the two others
seem to be fairly classified as Progres
■ sives; not one is a Republican; only one
has any claim whatever to be regarded as
i a Protectionist. All six apparently sup
I ported President Wilson in the campaign
of 1916 These are facts which perhaps
, speak for themselves with sufficient elo
'• quence. But American manufacturing
and American business have not one re
i presentative upon this Commission, which
' is created ostensibly to deal with problems
of business. Such a body cannot ask seri
ous consideration as either non-partisan
| or bi-partisan, It is a partisan tribunal in
1 an extreme form—it does not contain a
j single qualified adherentof the policythat
has prevailed in the financial and econo
i mic affairs of our Federal government
1 throughout almost its entire existence.
| It is only repeating what has been said
many times in Congress and the press,
I that lack upon this board of even one
member with broad experience and thor
; ough practical knowledge of the national
i industries is a surprise and a disappoint
, ment to the country.—Bulletin of the
! National Association of Wool Manufact
| urers.
OLD TIME PATRIOTISM.
' On nearly every ship of our Atlantic
squadron are men who used to be in the
I navy and who have gone back to their
old, and usually low, ranks because their
country needs them. They are regular
officers.
On one of the ships is a Wall street
broker. He graduated from Annapolis
many years ago, resigned and later came
back into the service during the Spanish
American war. He commanded the Hist
in several fights in Cuban waters and
knows how' it feels to be under fire.
| “ ‘The Navy Needs You’ was the sign
that got me back this time,” said he.
“When 1 read that sign, I knew' it meant
, me and I fixed it right off so I could come
; back. I left the navy at the close of the
Spanish-Amerir.an war and have been in
the brokerage business in New York ever
since.”
On another ship is a little man with
‘ gray hair—a grandfather—who wears the
i uniform of an ensign.
“I resigned from the navy many years
ago,” he said. “I have grandchildren
now. When we went to war with Ger
many 1 knew the navy needed trained
men and I offered myself. They accept
ed me and here 1 am with the junior offi
cers. 1 suppose I am the only grandfath
er ensign in the navy.
“The “grandfather ensign” is just as
anxious to fight as the newest recruit at
the loading machine, and he is capable,
too.—Portland Press.
WHO WILL SING THE SONG OF
CORN ?
[From “Girard’s Topics of the Town” in the
Philadelphia Public Ledger.]
“No nation can starve,” writes Secre
tary of Agriculture Houston, “which
raises in a year three billion bushels of
corn.”
Not only not starve, but it can live
without wheat, live well and grow fat.
Who says eating corn is a hardship?
Corn comes to your table in twenty
different unif irms and every one of them
a perfect fit.
American corn is the biggest and best
crop of any kind grown in any country
of the world.
Search the earth around and you will
find no other product of the field so beau
tiful as corn in midsummer, standing in
long, straight rows like soldiers, with I
green banners streaming. In autumn
these rows turn to myriads of tents,
which fill with their yellow ears ten
thousand thousand cribs with food too
good for any king.
Corn alone saved John Smith’s colony
at Jamestown, and so gave our continent
its first English settlement.
Corn kept from starvation the Pilgrims
in Massachusetts and led very properly
to the first Thanksgiving Day.
The American Indian placed the white
races under an unpayable debt when he
introduced our ancestors to corn.
Whether you eat “roasting ears” or
hot corn muffins, golden cakes just off
the griddle or a warm, thick bread, you
cannot go wrong.
! And our farmers this year will raise
about thirty bushels of this heaven-born
food for every mother’s son of us.
I tell you, if Homer had not died a
couple of thousand years ago he would
write us a liner epic on corn than he did
about the siege of Trov.
No Substitutes this Year.
! Evidently the draft in 1017 is going to
be different, from that of the Civil War
days in an important respect. There will be
j no sending of substitutes, fn those days a
man, who was drafted and did not want
to go had the privilege of sending a substi
tute. Very few men of weath actually
, served as drafted men. Substitutes cost
them, according to the local supply of
able-bodied men, from $300 to $1000.
j The substitute, actually in the service,
often turned out to be a man who had to
, be watched, for his spirit, of patriotism
generally did not rank high. But he was
never as had as the bounty jumper. The
bounty jumper was a man who enlisted,
got his bounty, entered the service, de
serted, and then enlisted somewhere else
and got another bounty. The eagerness
of certain towns to fill their quota was so
great that they often made no inquiry into
the identity of the men whom they fur
; nished, and the business of bounty-.jump
| ing was regularly organized.
I As things look now, we are going to
j have an honest draft and an honest en
i forcement of it, which shows that the
I country has made progress since 1863.—
! Boston Transcript.
! No New Regulations About Children En
tering Maine.
I It is stated by the secretary of the State
I Board of Health that very frequently in
quiries have been coming from prospective
visitors to Maine whether there is some
some new or whether rules and regulations
are to be made restricting the bringing of
children into the State this season, or in
some way limiting the movement and the
convenience and pleasure of such visitors.
The answers to these inquiries have been
very emphatically to the effect that there
is no foundation whatever for such rumor;
that there is nothing in any new legisla
tion enactment or in the regulations of
the State Board of Health which indicate
that there is to be a more rigid control of
children entering the State; and that if
any change whatever is made in this State
or in other states, it will be likely to be in
the direction of the mitigation of the
severity of some of the outside rules and
regulations which made unnecessary
trouble for summer visitors last season.
RAISE MORE HOGS.
One of the Most Important Animals for
the General Farmer to Raise, Both for
Meat and for Money.
No branch of live-stock farming is
more productive of satisfactory results
than the raising of well-bred swine, if
conducted with reasonable care. Hogs fit
into the modern scheme of farming on
nearly every farm, and are the most
important animals ',o raise both for
meat and for money. They require less
labor, less equipment and less capital,
make greater gains per hundred pounds
of concentrates fed, reproduce themselves
faster and in greater numbers, and give
a quicker "turnover” of money than any
other animal except poultry. Farmers
of the South and West particularly have
awakefied to the merits of the hog and
are rapidly increasing their output of
pork and their bank accounts.
Do You Dread Hot Weather ?
Does it out your energy, disturb your stomach or bring
you near prostration? The well man isn’t afraid of heat.,
But it is trying on the weakened body.
BUILD UP YOUR STRENGTH
Get your digestion in order, remove all irritation, dispel all
stagnation. I ut yourself in shape to enjoy the summer with a
good tonic.
PERUNA INVIGORATES
( ii^reathe perfection of digestion and removes the inflam
/hat you weak- Xt freshens the blood,
;,h^^oSe^h,ro'naden™PPll“1USt What y0U need 10 “*■ the
ditioPne.n,"‘‘18 * real t<mic• With efficacy in catarrhal con
[aaf^l2?ddyO0rui*Sth!Onn~WhiCheW U moat «eveni«.t-wiU
t The Panina Company, Columbua, Ohio
| MONGOLIA’S GUN WHICH KILLED TWO NURSES
«vnn
i’hoto by American l'ress Association.
Chi,use niirecTkil'lcd6 in''ta'rpet 'practice bv a^efer'^ ‘““"f rai“s to thls <’0,,nlI'.v with the bodies of the two
hoond for when the accident ncc,nTed 'e ^ 8,Wt fP,'m the K,l"'vn ;lf stpl" T1,e nurses were
-
ILLIONS of miles of roughing it over i
the worst roads of our country produce
Goodrich Elack Safety Treads—the
TESTED TIRES of America. j
Millions of miles of mauling against the teeth j
of the road confirm Goodrich’s UNIT MOLD, \
unbroken cure, as the BEST construction for
fabric tires. j
Millions of miles ground over sand, rock and %
gravel by Goodrich’s Six Fleets of Test Cars
eliminate the RISK, preserve the 3EST, in
tires for you. \
V Millions of miles whirled off by the six fleets j|
\ amidst New England hills, the pine lands of A
\ Dixie, the peaks of Yellowstone and Glacier 4
\ Parks, on the plains of Kansas, beside the
\ Minnesota lakes, and along the Pacific Coast
\ make Goodrich Tires TESTED by ALL America• I
\ Get the benefit of the lessons of these mil
\ lions of miles of tire testing—only the EEST i\
1 survives THE TEST—in Goodrich, matchless
I fabric tires—Black Safety Treads.
I
I THE B. F. GOODRICH CO.
gf Akron, Ohio
Sf Goodrich also makes the famous
^ Silvertown Cord Tires, which won
the 1916 Racing Championship
Also the Best Tubes—Brown and Gray
A. H. Patterson, Main St., Belfast A* Your Dealer for Them
the Lon
BasaMSdaasassjgasssMS'OS’SasK
! OF COURSE
SHE DOES NOT
Hen Does Not
Pick Up Much Barley”
The Journal believes in advertising. It is
going to advertise its own business and advises
the merchants of Belfast and vicinity to adver
tise their business.
Advertising starts business and makes busi
ness grow.
Advertise in The Journal, it will help us a
little and will help you more.
Never Neglect a Cold.
A* chill after bathing, cooling off suddenly
after exercise and drafts, give the cold germs
a foot-hold that may lead to something worse.
Safety requires early treatment. Keep Dr.
King's New Discovery on hand. This pleasant
balsam remedy allays inflammation, soothes
the cough and repairs th6 tissues. Better be
safe than sorry. Break up the cold with Dr.
King’s New Discovery before it is too late. At
your druggist, 50c.. $1 00.
We Must be Calm.
[From the Philadelphia Telegraph.J
Secretary Houston hits the nail a fine
wallop right on the head in saying there is
no need for people to get hysterical over
the food situation. Even though the
food purchasing power of the dollar has
dropped to thirty-three cents or less; even
though sixty-six cents or more of that
same dollar is finding its way into the
pocket of the voracious food shark, we
should be quite calm. We should be
more than calm; we should be enthusi
astic in jumping up, cracking our heels
together, and shouting our joyousness
over being so beautifully fleeced.
Sloan’s l.iniment for Kheumatism.
The pain goes so quickly after you apply
Sloan’s Liniment for rheumatic pains, neural
gia, toothache, lumbago, sprains, and its so :
easy to use. It quickly penetrates and soothes ■
without rubbing and is far cleaner and more
effective than mussy plasters or ointments.
Keep a bottle in the house and get prompt re
lief, not only from all nerve-pains but from
bruises, strains, Bprains, over-exercise and all
external aches. At your druggist, 25c., 50c.,
$1.00.
Cottage for Sale
AT THE BATTERV. BELFAST, MAINE.
Five rooms sod large piazza; city water
and flush cloeet.
N. J. POTTLE.
22 Boys’a School, Howard, R. I.
Belfast-Camden Auto Service
“The American Line.’*
ON AND AFTER JUNE 1, 1917,
LEAVE BELFAST, Windsor Hotel, ARRIVE IN CAMDEN about
8.00 a. m.. 12 m. I 3.00. p. m. j 9.00 a. m , 1.00 p. m., 4.00 p. m
LEAVE CAMDEN, Bav View Hotel, . ARRIVE IN BELFAST About
9.30 a.m., 1.30 p. m.f 4.30 p. m. 10.30 a. m,, 2.30 p. m., 5.30 p. m.
Connections made at Camden with e!«ctrir to and from Rockiand: at Belfast for Ban
gor and Waterville, via Maine Central Railroad; boat to Castine and Islesboro. Extra cars at
Belfast, for special trips to any point desired. Careful drivers and first-class serviee.
THE MAINE TRANSPORTATION COMPANY,
m , I 316-3 OKH1N J. DICKEY, Manager, Pythian Block. Belfast- Maine .
Telephone > 375 18tf
WANTED i
A capable girl or woman to do
general housework. Apply at
No, 14 High Street.
For Sale
A Cadillac Motor Truck In good
condition. Apply to
ELON B. GILCHREST.
A MAID '
For General Work Wanted
at sea shore cottage. Also a nurse
maid. For positions apply to
22tf MRS. MITCHELL,
129 Main Street, Belfast.
r w. b.
1 NUFORM |
' CORSETS v
? Provide a style for every figure at %
> a price for every purse. !'
$1.00 UP
FOR SALE AT L
MISS HILTON’S l
jj; WAIST AND SPECIALTY SHOP, |!s
' Journal Building Belfast. 'j
E. H. BOYINGIM
Eye-Sight Specialist
OF THF
BOYINUTON OPTICAL CO.,
44 South Main Street. Wlnteruort, Maine
OFFICE DATS, MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS

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