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The Farm Bureau.
To enable the county agent and local I cmers to organize and conduct a farm I :Jreau most effectively, the U. S. Dept, ygriculture has just published detail suggestions as to methods of pfoced I rf in a guide known as “Handbook on rm Bureau Organization for County J igricultural Agents.” The plan repre ss .tnts the fruit of experience in this field ■ .us far, it is said. It can be adapted f.uiily to the varying conditions of dif nt counties. It may be established in cities having inefficient organizations, unties comtemplating the employ it of an agent and in places where the is now unsupported by a local ay organization. e chief function of a farm bureau, as cied in the handbook are: To coordinate the efforts of exist "cal agricultural forces, either or t d or unorganized, and to organize nes of effort. It does not supplant xisting organizations or compete them, but establishes a clearing through which all may increase efficiency without in any way sur c ring their individuality. operation of the best farmers in unty in planning and executing an lturai improvement program. To furnish the necessary local ma y for easily and quickly reaching community in the county with in • it ion of value to that community or county as a whole. To encourage self-help through ping and exercising leadership in ral affairs of each community. To reveal to all the people of the y the agricultural possibilities of unty and how they ma\ be realized, se wishing to obtain the Handbook i address 1'. S. Department of Ag :re, office of Information, Wash :i, D. C. ' HAT SENATOR LODGE SAYS. >hall win the war. We should go a speed as though we believed it end in six months, and with the ghness of preparation as though •re sure it were going to last six No matter how short or how time it takes we msut see the war -:li to a real finish—not on a peace >n the status quo ante bellum, not e situation there was in 1914. It a crime to make the peace on any erms as that. It will be a peace ill last, a peace that will take from children and grandchildren, and ie European world, on whose side lighting, the hideous menace that mg over all Europe for the last years. .. can’t negotiate with a Govern so steeped in treachery and lies as German Government. There is only peace that I will ever consent to r. We must beat her to her knees bargain over the peace, but dic We must have physical guaran f peace. We seek no conquests, will remove this peril from the - life should be spared and 1 may pass upon a peace, the only in ns I recognize are the instructions i in the red letters of the past three instructions that come from that where the women and children lie murdered, from the soldiers we are g to Flanders to go over the top and leave many of their bodies in a :n soil. To those who died in the mia and to all that long record of that Germany has inflicted upon rid I shall look for my instructions, peace ought to be received by any r or American anywhere which »t bring all this to a final con OF GERMANY’S BEST FRIENDS Flag Socialism has proved itself .v's friend and freedom’s enemy country. Thousands of British ed soldiers will never see their gain because the Petrograd So me corrupted by vanity or bribed :ii gold. The war would have ;s summer if Russian Socialism mitted the Russian army to do its The prolongation of the war must death and wounds to thousands of rs, and may mean the destruc ion Asia's newly-won liberties at the of the German invader, much free speech will be left in ritories that Russian Socialism is to hand over to Germany? Social- ! Handed the abolition of the death in the Russian army. These So will discover that the death pen not abolished in the Russian terri nquered by Germany. The Teu 1 nqueror will allow his Socialistic , to choose whether they will be , or whether they will stop talking, ernatives of death or silence rep- I the only choice that a German st will offer to Socialists in Russia, nto Telegram. THOMAS A. EDISON. great inventor is 70 years old and returned from spending 10 weeks >ea striving to find means of des g submarines. Sometimes his as - during the voyage have complain Mr. Edison’s reply has been: “You nd it if I can.” Here is a part of ssage which this patriot sent out rica when he landed. ' "t1 hundred and forty-one years ago refathers fought for less than we iting for today. ■ have made heroes of the men who to make this country free, and randed as cowards and traitors the '• ho refused to fight. Posterity will imilar judgment on the men and who do not do their duty now, o are creating a heritage of shame • ir children and their children’s I*! r,n. "many’s place in the sun means ng short of world domination.” I-'KE AN ELECTRIC BUTTON ON TOES ■ Vi hy a Corn is so Painful and Says Cutting Makes Them Grow I '"s an electric button and you form "(act with a live wire which rings When your shoes press against :' orn it pushes its sharp roots down !1 a sensitive nerve and you get a b of pain. " ad of trimming your c orns, which :pl>' makes them grow, just step into drug store and ask for a quarter of "(ice of freezone. This will cost very |p but is sufficient to remove every ,, or soft corn or callus from one’s A few drops applied directly upon "der, aching corn stops the soreness \sutly, and soon the corn shrivels up 1 lifts right out, root and all, without I his drug freezone is harmless and pr inflames or even irritates the sur ging skin. j SHVED FROM KIDNEY TROUBLE Mr. Henry Pater, of Troy, N.Y. Now Appreciates The Powers Of “FRUIT-A-TIVES” I rs...-.-.-,, ..... MR, HENRY DATER ' rr.Dater is a firm friend of “Fruit-a i 'tv. lie bch. ves in the healing and restoring po- -s of these wonderful tablets made ...: fruit juices. He knows—because he t ried “Fruit-a-tives” when he was ill and suffering, and is in a position to speak with authority. 65S Fikst Aye., Troy, N.Y. April 29th. 1916 “I have been n sufferer for years with Kidney Trouble and Constipa iion. I tried “Fruit-a-tives” about a month ago, and with almost immediate ! results. The Kidney Trouble has disap j peared and the Constipation is fast leaving me” HENRY DATER. “Fruit-a-tives” is the greatest Kidney Remedy in the world, and is equally effective iu relieving Constipation. 50c a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c. At all dealers or sent on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, OGDENS BURG, NEW YORK, READY FOR STORMY SEAS. American Destroyers and Men in the War Zone Equipped for Sleety Gales. Base American Flotilla in British Waters, Oct. 8. (Correspondence of the Associated Press)—All American destroy ers and men are now prepared for the winter. Both have been equipped for ! the cold days ahead. The issue of winter 1 clothing to the men has taken place and the fast little ships have been thoroughly : overhauled and have had several “gad- i gets” added to their equipment, such as gun-shields for the men operating the guns, non-breakable glass windows for the bridges, more crows’ nests and extra life-rafts. luauivo iu me uusy women ai nome who knit, many of the men have been provided with excellent sweaters, jerseys and socks. Now, however, an entirely new issue of extra heavy garments, de signed by the British from their long ex perience on torpedo boats in the terrible weather off this coast, has been made Here are some of the things, which when j donned, will make the men look more like Arc tic explorers than bluejackets: Helmets made of wool and covering all but the eyes, nose and mouth, light coat sweaters, jerseys and cardigan jackets, knitted mittens and gloves; extra heavy ! coarse underclothing; light weight woolen j socks and knee length knitted stockings, besides heavy thick woolen socks for boots; leather sea boots; wind-proof khaki-colored trousers, great coats lined with lamb’s wool and knitted mufflers. Over this clothing officers and men will continue to wear their kabok life jackets made in vest form. These vests, in addi tion to their lifesaving properties, are i very warm. Pillows and mattresses on hoard their ships are made of the same material. The men also had oilskins w hen they came over The men face the coining hardships . cheerfully. All t hex ask is that the folks back home do not forget them while they are facing the perils of lighting the sub marine under the vastly new conditions of winter. Few of them have cruised in the gales that are peculiar to this coast, w'hen sleet squalls are hourly allairs. WHAT OF THE FUTURE ? There is much real food for thought in the official figures of the imports into this country from abroad for the past fiscal year. They have just been issued, j and they carry a warning that should ap peal even to the framers of the present tariff law as to wiiat the future has in store. Goods to the amount of over two ; and a half billions of dollars came to ; American ports during the year that end- j ed with the first of July. This is a value higher by half a billion than that of the ! preceding year. It is greater by over eight hundred millions than that of the j fiscal year of 1913, the last year under the j Republican tariff. But with all this increase the customs revenues are dwindling rather than in- i creasing. The year 1913 gave customs revenues of $318,000,000; the similar re ceipts for the past year were only $226, 000,000. In other words, while the im- i ports have increased forty-six per cent j over the 1913 year, the revenue from them collected at the custom houses de- i creased thirty per cent. That measures the difference between the Republican and the Democratic tariiT laws. Had the same rates of duty been in effect during the past year as were in the year 1913, we would have received from customs the sum of $465,000,000, or over twice the amount that w'e did receive. What will happen when industrial Europe is itself again and sends here not the less than a quarter which she did last year, but nearly half of our total im ports, as she did before the war, and will be ready to do again?—Philadelphia Press. HERE MAINE LEADS. The following shows what our State is doing in her canneries: Total number of cases of sardines packed in the United States in 1914 6.012,199 Total number of cases of sardines packed in the State of Maine in 1914 4,634,424 Total number of cases of bluebeiries packed in the United States in 1914. 161,63i Total number of caseB of biueberries packed in the State of Maine in 1914 116.001 Total number of cases of clams pack in the United States in 1914. 186,186 Total number of cases of clams pack ed in the State of Maine in 1914. 94.813 Total number of cases of clam chow der packed in the United States in 1914 . . 102 838 Total number of cases of clam chow der packed In the State of Maine in 1914.. g6,771 While not leading in the production and packing of corn, it is unnecessary to state that the quality of the Maine pro duct makes up for the iilability to show championship figures for production; we are, however, nearly at the top of the list, with a pack of 1,101,333 cases. MYSTIFYING MILLIONS. Puzzling at Fir«t, but It Wai Really , Very Simple Matter. A number of'years ago. when the | names of subscribers to the then re I cently issued 3 (>er cent bonds were be ing sent in to Washington, one sub scription was received from Oregou, " hieh the authorities supposed to be signed with an assumed name. Ten Million. A curt note was sent to the address given, stating that bonds could be registered iu real names only. A prompt reply came from Mr. Mil lion'. written upon paper bearing the letterhead of the firm of Million & Mil lion. He explained that he was born a Million and was the teuth and young est child of the family. His father and mother, never beiug able to ngree upon Christian names that suited the taste of both, had allowed their chil dren to be designated by numbers, which with the passage of time had be come their only rightful and legal names. His brother, Mr. Seven, was his partner in business. Some of the brothers and sisters, as imw grew up. nau mourned tho too arithmetical simplicity of their names a little. He himself was commonly known as Tonis instead of Ten, and his sisters, the Misses One and Three, had become, certainly to advantage, Una and Trio. But the law took no cogniz ance of such belated improvements. Ten Million was still his only legal signature. The explanation was ample and suf ficient. and the bonds for which he had subscribed were- duly registered in his rightful name, hut the government ; clerk who recorded the transaction ; read his rvcord over several times and breathed a sigh of relief when he was quite sure he had it unmistakably cor- , root. Recause, if Mr. Ten Million had been accidentally added up or the bond for Tqn Million mistaken for a bond for ten million —Youth’s Companion. COFFEE AND THE POETS. Why Has the Muse So Shamefully Neg lected the Morning Cup? If the ancients had known it there would have been a tumultuous cult of the goddess Coffea. ami the choruses of Euripides would have been sung by CofFerantes. Coffee has the romance of wine, and caffeine is far less maleficent 1 than alcohol. The coffee bean is indeed less beau tiful than the grape clusters, and the coffee grinder is jess romantic thuu the wine press, but there all inferiority ceases. The odor of coffee is as noble as the bouquet of Chateau-Yquem; its color—“dark am 1, but comely”—is less glorious than the ruby of Burgundy, but it betokens innocence with exhila ration. Poets have neglected coffee, partly because poets are greatly under the m- : fluence of tradition, partly because cof fee is a hard word to And a rime for. One had hoped that vers libres would give scope to coffee lovers. But the j vers - librettisti and vers - librettistae I • those gentlemen and ladies who write ! poetry for the eye and the ear rather than for the intelligence> have been equally negligent. Philosophers do not care for breakfast. Kant took u pipe and a stroll for bis morning meal. and. if we were to inquire into the habits of the extremely modern poets, we should be likely to And that they are equally reckless of breakfast. 1 sus pect them of gruel or mutton broth. To return, as 1 have said, no poet has celebrated coffee. Shakespeare came too soon. Poj^ has a mere reference: Coffee, which makes the politician wise And see through all things with his half shut eyes. But in Pope's day coffee was an af fair of afternoon, and company did not appeal to romantic sentiments as break fast coffee does.- Henry Dwight Sedg wick in Yaie Review. Chemical Wealth In Lakes. There are several takes in the United States which contain sodium carbonate, borax, potash and common table salt. Perhaps the best known of these is Great Salt Lake, Utah's ocean of salt. Others are Searles lake. Owens lake , and Mono lake, all in California. The ' origin of these lakes is doubtful. In ■ some cases they are probably due to I an arm of the ocean becoming land- j locked. The most remarkable feature about them is the fact that they seem to be continuously fed from subter ranean sources, since they maintain a uniform amount of salt.—Popular Sci ence Monthly. Changing an Opinion. Many men can rightly assert that their opiuious do not change, but they are not wise in boasting of the fact. It shows too often that they have learned nothing since the day on which they reached their opinions. So obvious an evidence of ignorance or foolishness no man should advertise.—Youth’s Com panion. Naturally. ‘Old man Butts is always running, down his son’s school, and I believe: it. is because the boy is always at the foot of his class.” “At the foot, is he? Then that is where the shoe pinches.”—Baltimore American. Cause For Thought. “The boss said I was brilliant, so he put me among the diamonds.” “Hum! He has just transferred me to ivory goods.”—Louisville Courier Journal. A Long Lived Dwarf. Mar.v Jones, who died at the age of 100 years in 1773. was two f?et eight inches in height. When you bury animosity do not set up a headstone over its grave.—Dickens. FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE Dissolved in water for douches atop* pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam mation. Recommended by Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co. for ten years. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, | sore throat and sore eyes. Economical. I Has extraordinary deeming and germicidal power. I Sample Free. SOc. all dniggim. or postpaid by I ^jnejj^^ePunooTofle^Sttmny. Bceton, \Ank^J nut WEEKS iNjsnrn No Relief—Mrs. Brown Fin ally Cured hv Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. I Cleveland, Ohio. — “For years I snf I fered so sometimes it seemed as though i luuiu not stand it any longer. It was all in my lower organs. At times I could hardly walk, for if I stepped on >. little stone I would (almost faint. One day 1 did faint and my husband was sent fur and the doc tor came. I was ta ken to the hospital ana stayed four weeks hut when I came home I would faint just the same and had the same pains. A friend who is a nurse asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com pound. I began taking it that very day for I was suffering a great deal. It has already done me more good than the hospital. To anyone who is suffering as I was my advice is to stop in the first drug-store and get a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound before you go home.” — Mrs. W. C. Brown, 2844 \V. 12th St., Cleveland, Ohio. Hun-Americans.—Take Notice. Tile Huns have sunk an American transport, sending to their death seventy brave Americans enlisted in the cause of their country. This should be fair notice to Hun-Americans and Hun-American ism that the tune has passed when neith er the offender nor the offence can be tolerated in this land. American blood has been spilled under ; the American flag. Today more than at | any lime before we are brought face to face with the realities of war. Today more than ever before patriotic Ameri cans are understanding that this must be a united country if victory is to be ours; j and this means that, more than ever be fore, they are determined that the last vestige of treason, of sedition or any other form of Hun-Americanism shall be driven from America. At any cost those persons who, under any guise, are work- i ing against America and for Germany must be run to earth and punished for the traitors they are. This is no time for toleration of the mealy-mouthed, line-haired distinctions raised by the proponents of sedition. ; There has been too much tolerance of that sort of thing. The life of this na tion is at stake. The United State* amt the great principles for which it stands are of infinitely more importance to Americans and to the world than are in dividuals or the presumed “rights” of individuals. The individual, no matter what his pretext or how loud his profes sion of Americanism, who is contributing in any degree to the weakening of the nation in this its hour of greatest trial, ! must be punished, and with no imitation punishment. Anything less than the limit the law allows for the offence would be a travesty on justice, a confession of national impotency. The United States is not impotent. It is fully able to stamp out sedition. The ! Lime to do it is now. We read reports of spies being caught. I hey should be shot. We find half-bak -d youths of both sexes engaged in spreading seditious doctrines. They should be punished; but even more im portant is it that those persons “higher Lip ’ who have led them astray should be apprehended and that the punishment , visited upon them should be condign. Hie man—whether he be a Senator or a mie-time Senator, a professor or a candi date for otlice — who arrays himself I against the national purpose to fight this war to a victorious finish and to utilize -very resource of this country to that I ?nd is not entitled to enjoy any of the rights of an American. He is criminal ind outcast, and must be treated as out cast and criminal. The only alternative of prompt and proper action by the authorities and the courts in dealing with Hun-Americans is action by the American people them selves. It is the duty of the authorities and the courts to prevent the develop ment of a condition that will make it necessary for the American people to rise in their might and take the admin- j istration of the law into their own hands. | l'he American people have no desire to ; take that responsibility upon themselves, j but if it is necessary they will do their , duty unflinchingly.—The New York Her- I aid. CASTORIA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature of To Hold Market Institutes. The Maine Department of Agriculture will hold a series of market institutes throughout the State in connection with the various agricultural organizations, be ginning Nov. 13th. Hon. Charles J. Brand, chief of the bureau of markets of the United States Department of Agriculture, has given the assurance of a speaker from his bureau. Charles H. Gardner of Waterville, presi dent of the Farmers’ union of Maine; W. H. Conant of Bucklield, president of the Maine Fruit Growers’ association, Lesiie E. Mclntire of East Waterford, vice president of the New England Milk Pro ducers’ association and Frank S. Adams of Bowdoinham, chief of the bureau of markets, will speak at these meeting, which will be held forenoon and after noon. It is expected that these meetings will be of interest to producers of farm pro ducts for market and to all who are buy ers of farm supplies. 'CLUBBING'RATES The following clubbing offers are only foi subscriptions to I he Journal paid one year in advance: The Journal and Farm and Home, $2.00 The Journal and McCall’s Magazine, 2.25 The Journal and W oman’s Magazine, 2.25 The publications included in our clubbing offer may be sent to dif ferent addresses. Send in your subscription now. REPUBLICAN JOURNAL PUB. C«»., Belfast, Maine. FLEETS OF ICEBERGS. 8omatime* They Go In Clutters and Again In Long Lines. Among the perils and wonders of the ocean there are few more interesting things than icebergs, interesting not only by reason of their gigantic size, their fantastic shapes, their exceeding beauty, but also for the manner where in they array themselves. Icebergs exhibit a tendency to form both clusters and long lines, and these groupings may arise from the effects both of ocean currents and of storms. Some very singular lines of bergs, extending for many hundreds of miles east of Newfoundland, have been shown on official charts issued by the government. Two of these cross each other, each keeping on its independent course after the crossing. In several instances parallel lines of bergs leave long spaces of clear water between them. . Curiously enough, while enormous fields of ice invade the so called "steamship lanes" of the Atlantic at the opening of spring during certain years, in other years at ^hat season there is comparatively little ice to be seen. lhe ice comes, or course, rrom the edges of the arctic regions, from the icebound coasts of Greenland and Lab rador, where huge bergs, broken from the front of the glaciers at the point where they reach the sea, start on their long journeys toward the south, driven by the great current that flows from Baffin bay into the northern Atlantic ocean. Gettysburg’s ’’Drumfire.” The heaviest battery of artillery ever mounted in the world up to 1862 was before Yorktown, when the federal army was maneuvering to enter Rich mond. It consisted of a 500 pounder and two 200 pounder l’arrot rifled cau non. Our greatest artillery ’‘stunt” was the Gettysburg cannonade. It last ed about two hours, on a line of battle four to five miles long. \Ye had 82,000 men and 300 guns. The Confederates 75.000 men and 190 guns. There were 50.000 killed and wounded, a mortality much higher than in more modern wars.—Everybody's Magazine. The Otter's Wanderlust. Of all the beasts in the world, the otter, that fierce outlaw, is the greatest wanderer. It is as if he were afflicted with a curse that forbids him to be still, that forces him ever to push on—on—on ! Rest as rest he knows not. Three days will see the end of his longest inaction, and the amount of miles he covers in a fortnight would amaze some folk.— Outing. Great Pyramids. The largest pyramid in the world is i that of Cholula. in Mexico, which cov ers fifty acres of ground. The largest in Egypt is that of Cheops, near Cairo, which covers thirteeu acres. It con tains 90.000.000 cubic feet of stone and could not be built nowadays for less than $150,000,000. Time In Lisbon. Correct time is announced every even hour in the port of T.isbon by means of two lanterns placed on iron columns 100 feet high. The lanterns each have three faces measuring 6.5 by 8 feet. When Wolves Were Plenty. Warren Scott, aged fourteen years, was torn to pieces by wolves in New burg. N. Y.. in March. 1800. STATE Or MAINE. JOUNTY OF WALDO, S3. October 26, 1917. Takan this 26th day of October, 1917, on axecution dated October 17, 1917, issued on a judgment rendered by the Supreme Judicial L'ourt for the County of W aide, at a term there )f begun and held on the fourth Tuesday of September. A. 1). 1917, to wit. on the twent) jighth day of September, A. D. 1917, in favor >f Fr* d J. Webb of SwanviHe, in the C< unty of Waldo and State of Maine, against Alphonso LI Huff of Brooks, in the County of Waldo ind State of Maine, for one hundred and nine lollars and thirty-two cents, debt or damage, ai d fourteen dollars and seven cents, costs of »uit. and will be sold at public auction at the ffice of Dunton & Morse, in Belfast, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, to the highest bidder, on the first day of December, A D. 1917, at eleven o’clock in the forenoon, the following described real estate, and all the right, title and interest which the said Alphon so B. Huff has arid had in and to the same on ihe nineteenth day of March, 1917, at 3 30 o’clock in the afternoon, the time when the same was attached on the writ in the same suit, to wit: A certain lot or parcel of land situated in Brooks, in the Couuty of Waldo and State of Maine, bounded and described as follows, to wii: ,'eing the north half of the Levi Hanson place, so called, beginning at a stake and Btones on the east side of the Belfast road, so called, and in the south line of land formerly of Charles Austin; thence south seventy de grees east by said Austin’s south line one hun dred forty-one rods to land now or formerly of Horace Littlefield; thence south twenty-one degrees west thirty-six and one-half rods to a stake and stones; thence north about seventy degrees east about one hundred twenty-seven rods to a stake and stones in the east side of the Belfast road; thence north by said road thirty nine and one-halt rods to the place of beginning, containing thirty-four and one fourth acres, more or less. Also another certain lot or parcel of land 1 situate in Brookf, in the County of Waldo a’-d 1 State of Maine, being a part of lot No. 28 in the north division of lots in said town of j Brooks, bounded and described as follows, viz: Beginning at the southwest corner of land now or formerly of A. B Stantial at a cedar poBt standing on the northerly 6ide of the count) road leading from Brooks Village to Knox; j thence by said road north nineteen and three fourth degrees West one hundred and eight feet , to slake and stones; thence north thirteen and three-lourtne degrees easi two nunorea eign ty-three feet to a s ake and stones; thence south nineteen and three-fourths degrees east one hundred and eight feet to stake and stones in the west line of said Star.tial’s land; thenco south thirteen and three-fourths degrees west two hundred eighty-three feet to the first men tioned bound, containing two-thirds of an acre, m<»re or less. Also a certain lot or parcel of land, situated j in Brooks, in the County of Waldo and State of Maine, bounded and described as follows: Beginning on the west line of land now or formerly of one Lena E Jones and thirty feet north from the easterly line of a driveway heretofore conveyed by Charles F. Fogg and Merton L. Fogg to one Rose A Cilley; thence northerly by the west line of said land of Lena E Jones ninety-six feet, more or less, to land now or formerly of T. I. Huxford; thence west erly by the south line of said land of T. I. Huxford ninety-two feet to a stake and stones; thence southerly ninety-six feet, more or less, to a stake and stones standing thirty feet northerly of land of Rose A. Cilley; thence easterly on the line parallel with and thirty feet north of land of Rose A, Cilley, ninety two feet to point begun at. Also a right of way over and upon said above mentioned driveway. Also a right of way over and upon a thirty foot driveway lying southerly of and extending the whole length of said above described lot. FRANK A. CUSHMAN. Sheriff. Seth W. Norwood, Attorney at Law, BROOKS, MAINE - ___6 l ' _ . ■ SURPRISES Raw weather catches you unpre pared—before you have a furnace or coal stove fire. That's when Perfection Oil Heater comfort is a S • • H gratifying revelation. The gener ! ous warmth drives out every last j bit of chill and dampness. The Perfection Heater gives eight | hours of clean, odorless, portable ; heat for every gallon of oil. It i3 economical—much cheaper than coal even when coal is cheap. Every home needs a Perfection Heater to make comfort secure. More than 3,000,000 in use. The new No. 500 Perfection Heater ^ ick comes trimmed arid burned off, all ready for use. Makes re-wicking easy. So-CO-ny Kerosene gives best results. STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK Principal Offices FOR SALE That tine old residence and lots at 4 Court street, Belfast, Maine, : wned and occupied by the late Charles A. Pilsbury, containing ten rooms. Choice location and good drainage. Apply at th e premises. WOOLENS Press Materials and Coatings direct from the factory. U rite for samples and state gaiment planned. F. A. PACKARD, BOX B, CAMDEN, MAINE. 4m36 NOTICE The livery stable of Gentner & Colcord has recently changed hands and has been [renovated and made ready tor business. Autos to let by the hour or da<.. Horses stood in for 10 cents. Horses taken to board by the day or week and given the best of i are. Teams, double and single, buckboards and hacks for all occasions. Apply on the premises. WANTED A million feet of 2 in., lg in. and in. pine delivered at our mill at Sknwhegan, Maine. M. b\ D’ARCY & SONS COMPANY, 61 No. Washington Street, Boston, Mas?. 6m33 CHICHESTER S PILLS THE DIAMOND ■IRAN!!. a ,v Ladies! Ask your Druarg'.r-i f,,r /A Chl-ehes-ter’s Diamond Ttrnsidy Fills in Red and Bold nu •..ii;,Av / l boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon. \ / i Take no other. Buy of your ^ Druggist- Ask forCIII-ClIEK-TEirS DIAMOND BRAND FILLS for years known as Best, Safest. Always Reliable SOLO BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE FOR SALE Four long counters, 1 ToltUo scale, no •firings 1 balance scale, 1 molasses Ipump, 1 Nation a cash register, 1 Moaler safe, 1 marble slab 8x21 feet. PRESCOTT D. H. CARTER, 2w43p Belfaat, Maine. GEO. t. JOHNSON, Attorney at Law BELFAST, MAINE. Practice in all Courts. Probate practice a specialty. 2ft TRUCKING I am prepared to do all kinds of trucking Furniture and piano moving a specialty Have just added to my equipment a 2-toc. Acme auto true kmade by the Cadillac con cern. Leave orders at the stable, corner of Main and Cross streets, and they will re ceivp prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. W. BLAZO, 126 Waldo Avenue, Belfast MOVING PICTURE MACHINE For sole at bargain p\'i e. Fine condition. Address '‘Bargain” care Jour nal. 3w42p For Rent Ohe-halt of the residence at No. 33 Church Street, with modern conveniences. Appig at the above number or tel. 121-13 For Sale One Bell City thresher, one McCormick binder and one potato digger; all in excel lent condition. Inquire or phone WALDO TRUST CO , Belfast, or Arthur Higgins, Belfast, R. F. D. Phone 176-5 37 As offered to-day should include instruction in nil the Commercial Branches, Shorthand and Typewriting and the Burrough’s Automatic Bookkeeping Machine. *■ SHAW BUSINESS COLLEGE PORTLAND, BANGOR AND AUGUSTA i8 the only school in New England which offers such a course. Telegraphy also taught. Free cata logue. F, L. SHAW. President.