Newspaper Page Text
M most lost hope but ta:j
HA liULDS HER UP—TROUBLES DISAPPEAR. st all hope of ever being well t began taking Tanlac for I rouoled seven years, but now I ug the very best of health,” statement made just a few days tm G. Strout, who former ,South Portland, but who now ; Varniouthville, Maine. .. about seven years ago that I , troubled with indigestion,” Mrs Strout, “and for the past :: t ion lias been so bad that I ■ n able to eat a single good little I did force myself to terrible pains in my stomach oid so much gas would form have to lie down before I jief, after nearly every meal, itism in my hips and limbs s were so bad that I could the steps. 1 was so nervous all the time that I could get ; est or sleep. It was impossi ; • do my housework at times . : tired and weak that I couldn’t ,;.iuce without giving out. I ■ ilerent medicines and treat one of them helped me, and ng to wonder where it was 11 ' j of mine had taken Tanlac t me what it had done for her, light then that I would try it now I am certainly thankful telling me about Tanlac for - years I have at last found ■, I have been needing. I have bottles and my appetite is so i just looks like I can’t get at and I digest everything n bad effects at all. The rheu disappeared entirely and :,g 1 went out for a long walk ••M tired when I got back, and would have had to go to bed. > steady and I sleep sound get up every morning feel :ed that my housew-orit is a in me. 1 have not only gatn but lam stronger than I’ve and I am only too glad to •• medicine that is responsi ■ II and happy condition.” i!d in Belfast by Read & i .sped by L. C. Dow & Co., Albert R. Pilley and in ngs by J. C. Gordon. 4111% WOMEN J Advice Will Help Many a jfferer in Belfast. should consider herself . v!l if the kidneys are weak, pass otf in the secretions fneys are well, are retained a-hen the kidneys are disor- i kidneys and bladder be : and swollen worse troubles follow. This is often the "ing-down pains, lameness, Uric poisoning is also fre .>• f headaches, dizzy spells, | isness and rheumatism, i.ug so, try Doan’s Kidney v that has proven effective of such cases. Let a Bel of her experience, nningham, 37 Court St. Ken with grip and after need my kidneys were dis oack ached and I got so bad j -ii dress myself and many 1 let my housework go un- ; spalls came over me and I lie down, as it seemed to : he time being. I was very 1 got Doan’s Kidney Pills. ; use of this medicine rid me j .Lie entirely and I am now j f health.” j ill dealers. Don’t simply j v remedy—get Doan’s Kid Aarne that Mrs. Cunning * osier-Milburn Company, ■■■>, N. Y. I IONS OF RESPECT • All-wise Father, in his i called from us our be lice Stimpson Dyer, and much we shall miss her re from our order, there i hat we, the members of , 170, extend our sympa : red family in their loss ■Me, mother and daughter, . r our charter be draped r a copy of these resolu ■ family, a copy spread on ! ' a copy sent to the Re -t for publication. ahkie E. Newcomb, AHA SEEK.INS, niRYN Perry. i, 1920. dame Hens When Egg&]are Scarce. ,, getting them—U. S. Gov •- prove they know how Break a cake of RAT 1,. I pieces and place where l there, RAT-SNAP will 'Hitively. Three sizes, 25c, > d and guaranteed by A. . llall-Ellis Hardware ■ drugstore. JACKSON. WOOD’S WARNING ON IMMIGRATION No Use Deporting Undesirables With One Hand and Admitting Them With the Other. - * Leonard Wood ts better fitted by ex perience than most Americans to dis cuss the tremendous problem of Immi gration, for his professional activities have thrown him into close contact with all varieties of our polyglot popu lation. On the subject of immigration, Wood says: “We must give more care to our immigration. We must look Into the quality of our immigration. We have put all the sand into our cement that it will stand. There is no use having the portals open on the one hand for the deportation of the alien red and wide open on the other hand for the admission of the undesirable immi grant. “We need a certain amount of Immi gration, but we have a right to know something of the quality of the peo ple who come here, and we are negli gent iu our duty if we do not ascer tain very carefully what the quality of those people is. It Is not enough that they shall be physically sound and of reasonable mental intelligence, but we have a right to know whether they come from the anarchistic group, whose religion is destruction and whose object is the ruin of all govern ment. We do not want this class to come into this country. “I think we ought to look over the people who are coming here, just as we look over men and women before we give them a passport in time of war. They go to our consular and i diplomatic agents and are examined very carefully before a passport is Issued. Instructions for Immigrants. “You know these people are going to live among you: their children are going to marry your children; their blood is going to be intermingled with yours. We are all of us interested In the maintenance of the highest possi ble standard in America, and we must look much more carefully to immigra tion into our country than we have in the past. “Witten these people arrive 1 think we ought to hold them for a time under observation ; not for a long time but long enough to give them a course in intensive Americanization and leach them what our government stands for, the difference between liberty and license, and impress upon them that here true liberty is found within the law and never outside of it. “We are glad to welcome the immi grant who comes here to adopt our in stitutions and live up to our standards and ideals. If he comes with ’.lie in tention of becoming a part of us and to support our government, we are glad to have him: but we should turn our faces like flint against the class of people who are coming here with avowed dislike for our institutions and with declared intention of pulling down our government. We ought not, with 'this condition of unrest prevailing throughout the world, to receive this J kind of people. We have the right | and the moral obligation to our own I people of today, and those who will [ live tomorrow, to see that tlie people who are coining here to lie the Ameri cans of tomorrow are of the right kind. * “While we are proud that America is called the home for the oppressed, let us see to it that she does not be come tlie dumping ground of the de generate." Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S O A S TO R? I A Garner Hill, Gladstone, N J., Sells Rat Snap, He Says. “I sell and use RAT-SNAP. Like to j look any man in the face and tell it’s the best. It’s good.” People like RAT-SNAP because it “does” kili rats. Petrifies car cass—leaves no smell. Comes in cakes— : no mixing to do. Cats or dogs won’t j touch it. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by A. A Howes & Co., Hall-Ellis Hardware Co., and City Drug Store. SAMAPOIM. Dr. W. B. French of Rockland, Mass., j was a business visitor here recently. Mr. and Mrs. George Wardwell have I returned from Massachusetts, where they j spent the winter. Mr. and Mrs. John Graffam have gone to Bayside, Northport, for the summer. Mrs. Luke Chaisson of South Orring ton made a short visit here recently. Mrs. Converse Grant returned May 1st from a visit in Boston and vicinity. Mrs. Sarah Clifford and Mrs. Edward Avery, teachers in this district, attended the convention in Bangor. “We Picked Up Sev^n Large Dead Rats Hrst Morning Using Rat-Snap.” So writes Mr. B# E. Carpenter, Wood bridge, N. J. “We lost 18 small chicks one night, killed by rats. Bought some RAT-SNAP and picked up 7 large dead rats next morning and in 2 weeks didn’t see a single rat. RAT-SNAP is good and sure.” Comes in cake ready for use. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, $1.00 Sold and guaranteed by A. A. Howes & Co., Hall Ellis Hardware Co., and City Drug Store. THE REPIT1 Transfers in Real Estate The following transfers of real estate were recorded in Waldo county Registry of Deeds for the week ending May 6, 1920: Willis M. Buswell, Presque Isle, to Dell A. Shorey, do.; land and buildings in Knox. Bertha E. Pray Nealley, Monroe, to Addie M. Ricker, do.; land and buildings in Monroe. Caroline C. iimm, et ai., Belfast, to Louville J. Sanderson, do. ;land and build ings in Belfast. Mildred S, Davis, et al., Bangor, to Harry L. Parker, do.; land and buildings in Belfast. Jennie H. Richardson, Knox, et als., to Orrin P. Jackson, Searsmont; land in Knox. William W. Cates, Dexter, to Belle M. Cates, Belfast; land and buildingB in Bel fast. Alonzo H. Higgins, Thorndike, to Harry A. Morrison, Jackson; land and buildings in Thorndike. Ada J. Harlow, Lewiston, to Lulu V. Faunce, Auburn; land and buildings in Freedom. Lulu V. Faunce, et al., Auburn, to F. H. Waterhouse, Lewiston; land and build ings in Freedom. S. G. Ritterimh, Camden, to Leroy W. Oxton, Lincolnville; land in Lincolnville. Horace G. Thurlow, Lincolnville, to j James W. Fletcher, do.; land in Lincoln ville. William Dobson, Unity, to Merton C. Larrabee, do.; land and buildings in Unity. Ida L. Burgess, Northport, to Hope L. | Duncanson, do.; land and buildings in) Northport. George E. Spear, Belfast, to Clyde R. Chapman, do.; land and buildings in Montville. Eugene S. Whittaker, et al., Belfast, to Arthur Ritchie, do.; land and buildings in Belfast. William Dobson, Unity, to Nicholas Walton, Thorndike; land and buildings in Unity. Cleveland E. Larrabee, Jackson, to Eliza M. Larrabee, do.; land in Jackson. Ada E. Griffin, et als., Stockton Springs, to Mank E. Demouth, Thomaston; land and buildings in Stockton Spr ngs. Mabel A Richards, Camden, to Carl R. Hardy, Lincolnville; land and buildings in Lincolnville. Francis Mayhew, Montville, to Berta Edgar Rich, Lewiston; land in Montville. The Hubbard Fertilizer Co., Baltimore, Md., to Armour Fertilizer Works, Chicago, 111.; land and buildings in Searsport. Cleveland E. Larrabee, Jackson, to Eliza M. Larrabee, do.; land in Jackson, i Ruth Mary Ames, Brooks, to Merton L. Fogg, do.; land in Brooks. Merton L. Fogg, Brooks, to Elbert A. Ames, do.; land in Brooks. Merton L. Fogg, Brooks, to Clara Emma Ames, do.; land and buildings in Brooks. Charles O. Sawyer, Searsport, to Ever ett K. George, Prospect; land in Prospect. Hattie L. Gibbs, Brooks, et al., to Or lando C. Roberts, Jackson; land and build ings in Jackson. O. B. Woodbury, Knox, to John A. Mc Keen, do.; land and buildings in Knox. Isabel Kelley, Unity, to Claude Kelley, do.; land in Unity. Newell C. Corbett, Belfast, to Alger F. and Lena E. Wellman, do.; land and build ings in Belfast. Mary H. Whitney, Rockland, to Belfast Realty Company, Belfast; land and build ings in Belfast. Hollis Tibbetts, Monroe, to Sidney L. Tibbetts, do. ; land and buildings in Mon roe. Ella M. Hasty, Thorndike, to Henry C. Lawler, Jackson; land and buildings in Jackson. Everett R. Pi rce, Belfast, to Elijah L. Knowlton, do.; land and buildings in Bel mont. Minnie M. Brown, Prospect, to Everett L. Grant, do.; land and buildings in Pros pect. Frank B. Peavey, Belfast, to Emery M. Brann, Dover; land and buildings in Bel fast. Alfred Stinson, Searsport, to Herbert II. Stevens, Belfast; land and buildings in Frankfort. Luch s C. Morse, Liberty, to Albert T. Boynton, do.; land and buildings in Lib erty. Mabel Hamlin, Brooks, to E iza M. Lar rabee, Jackson; land in Jackson. Harriet E. Banks, Belfast, to George B. Dickey, Boston; land in Northport, Inez E. Crawford, Belfast, to Frank C. Kittredge, Weld, and Harry A. Foster, Belfast; land and buildings in Belfast. Anson M. Shibles, Knox, to Chester A. Harding, Thorndike; laod and buildings in Knox. F. A. McAllister, Burnham, to Everett L Huston, do.; land and buildings in Burnham. Ada A. Wood, Burnham, to Warren A. Parxer, Frankfort; land and buildings in Frankfort. Charles Parsons, Thorndike, to Osmond ! J. Parsons, do.; land in Thorndike. The Searsport National Bank, Sears poit, to William R. Gilkey, et als., Sears | port; land and buildings in Searsport. William R. Gilkey, et als., Searsport, | to John F. Wallace, do.; land and build ; mgs in Searsport. George G. Week, et als., Fairfield, to I Philip R. Porter, Montville; land in Pa lermo. «T.T(.aN~ JOURNAL, THURSDAY. Philip R. Porter, Rochester, Mass., to Rufus L. N. Colby, Wbitefield, land in Palermo. (Two deeds). Vaughn G. Whitney, Unity, to H. H. Grant, et als., Unity; land aud buildings in Unity. Maud B. Clark, Unity, to Warren A. Jones, et al , do.; land in Unity. Sadie E. Cunningham, Monroe, to Fred H. Cunningham, do ; land and buildings in Monroe. Addie Robbins, Belfast, to Lawrence A. Johnson, Salem, Mass.; land and buildings in Belfast, MRS. HANNAH M. PENDLETON Mrs. Hannah M. Pendleton passed away at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George Demuth, inThomaston on Saturday, April 3rd. She was ill only a few days. She was born at Katahdin Iron Works March 15, 1845, the daughter of the late William Sewell Eaton and wife, Abigail T. (Ken ney) Eaton. In childhood she came with her parents to live in Stockton and in the summer of 1861 married the late Mr. Sylvester B. Pendleton. Six daughters came to bless this happy union, all of whom lived to maturity, married, and with one exception, that of Eva, who was united in marriage to Mr. Peleg Grif fin and died early, are still living with their companions and families. Essen tially domestic in her tastes, care for the home circle was always her chief thought and her untiring devotion to her family endeared her to her daughters by a very close and tender tie. Their faith in and iove for their mother was very beautiful and her motherly interest extended in a marked degree to each of her six sons-in law, who in their turn fully reciprocated the family feeling. She lived her entire married life in this village, the husband passing away June 20, 1908, since which she has divided her time among her chil dren, each vieing with the others to make her comfortable and happy. She leaves to mourn their great loss the five daugh ters, Mrs. Ada Griffin, Mrs. Myrtle Crock er, Mrs. Belle Staples, Mrs. Maud De rnuth and Mrs. Gertrude Lancaster; the husbands respectively, Levi S. GrifTin, James M. Crocker, Ralph S. Staples, George Demuth and Percie D. Lancaster; nine grandchildren, several great grand children and many friends. The funeral took place at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Demuth, where she had passed the winter. The interment was in the family lot in the Stockton Springs village ceme tery. Most Effective and Economical. An expert pharmacist says that the best treatment he knows of for those j whose blood is poor, nerves are weak, livers torpid, or whose systems are gen- j erally run down, is: Hood’s Sarsaparilla ' before ea ing, Peptiron after eating, and Hood’s Pills as necessary. The ingredients of these medicines are indicated, he says, in most cases of blood impurities, nervousness, paleness, consti pation, and are prescribed every day by physicians who have long known their efficacy. They are put up for physicians in preparations whose formulas are simi lar to those of Hood’s Sarsaparills, Pept iron and Hood’s Pills, but these already prepared medicines so combine them as to have superlative merit and to be the most effective and economical prepara tions in which to take them. Hood’s S rsaparilla,Peptiron and Hood’s Pills aifc products of the C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass., and form their Triple Com bination Treatment. CASTOR i A For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature of Convention of Maine Spiritualists The 24th annual convention of the Maine State Spiritualist Association will be held I in Guilford, Maine, on May 15th and 16th. The night before will be devoted to a reception and general conference. All day Saturday will be taken up with ihe busi ness sessions. On Saturday evening, Sun- I day afternoon and Sunday evening there will be public lectures and seances con- ! ducted by Maud Litch Torrey of Lynn, Mass., one of New England’s most dis tinguished lecturers and psychics. Sunday morning will be given up to a general conference in which prominent Spiritualists from various sections of the . State will take part, discussing those themes and problems connected with the advancement of the science, philosophy and religion of Spiritualism in Maine. This convention bids fair to be one of the most important in recent years as the activities of the State Association during the coming year will necessarily increase in order to keep pace with the rapidly growing interest in psychic mat ters on the part of the general public. The State Association has received sever al bequests of substantial amounts during .he past year, and the Endowment Fund . is rapidly assuming proportions where it! will be possible to carry out some of the i long cherished plans which have been j •'’rippled for many years by the lack of f jnds. i THREE YEARS WITHOUT HOPE A Story of Sickness and Suffering with Final Be turn to w— It will do yon good to read ft No matter how long nor how much you have i Buffered, do not give up hope. Do not decide there 1b no help tor you. There is. Make up your mind to get well. You can. There is a remedy in which you may place full reliance as did Mrs. Rozalia Kania of 89 Silver Street, New Britain, Conn. This is what she says:’ “I had cramps for three years and Wrought I would never be any better. I could not eat without distress. Slept with my mouth open and could hardly breathe. No medicine helped me. I had catarrh of the stomach. Now I i have no cramps and am feeling well and i healthy. X wish every suffering person would " take FE-RU-NA.” Catarrh effects the mucous membranes in any organ or part PE-RTJ-NA, by regulating the digestion and aiding elimination, sends a rich, pure supply of blood and nourishment to the sick and inflamed membranes and health returns. For coughs, colds, catarrh and catarrhal conditions generally, PE-RU-NA is recommended. If you are sick, do not wait and suffer. The sooner you begin using Dr. Hartman’s well-known PE-RU-NA, the sooner you may expect to be well and strong and in full possession of your health. A bottle of PE-RU-NA is the finest emergency, ready to-take remedy to have in the house. It is fourteen ounces of pre vention and protection. Ijld everywhere in tablet or liquid form. the banks garage Buick and Overland Service Station Tet us do your repair work. Satisfaction guaranteed. Full Line Accessories. Open Day and Night. . HAY IS. IffiO A Small Appetite For Coal And A Wonderful Oven No spoiled food, no loss of heat—everything is right from grate to damper in this truly wonderful range. Call and See Them and you will understand at once why a Glenwood Range “Makes Cooking Easy-' Home Furnishing Co., Belfast 1 Every woman knows that fine silks make fine waists, but do f you know that; fine silks also makes 1 fine flour? We buy the very finest I silks for use in sifting | William Tell 3 Flour Every pound of William Tell is sifted through this silk, not once, but thirteen times. After this sifting, the flour simply must be clean—it must be fine—it must be pure. Rich, wholesome, white bread, with a de licious “come back for more” flavor and a loaf that cuts to a fine, clear slice—that’s your reward when you use William Tell. Try it—once, anyway—and sec Just tell your grocer—WILLIAM TELL SWAN-WHITTEN COMPANY New Spring Dresses I am showing a splendid line of dresses for children from 2 to 14 years. Middies from 6 to 14 years. PRICES REASONABLE. G. E. HALL, Church Street, next to Bank. ALGOLA PILLS Regulate the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Make Pure Blood. For Constipation. Relieve Gas, Indigestion, Biliousness, Sick Headache. Try them. 10c. 25c. At druggists. Duane Pharmacal Co., sole proprietor, P. O. Box 1103, City Hall Station, New York. See signature on each box. __ SURETY BONDS Why ask your friends to take the riskT Let the National Surety Co. bond you. CHARLES S. TAYLOR, Local Agent, j Hayford Block, Belfast, Maine, Children Cry FOR FLETCHER’S CASTORIA Home Employment : “CAN YOU BRAID YOUR HAIR?” | If so, you can obtain pleasant, easy and i well-paid work making braided rugs for | us right in your own home. When writ ing for further particulars, send a small i sample mat to show the quality of braid- 1 ing and sewing you are capable of doing. P1NK.HAM ASSOCIATES, INC., 302 Washington Ave., Portland, Me. 6m 49 For Sale A 12-ROOM HOUSE, modern improve ments, with some furnishings. Also house hold goods for sale. MRS. W. H. COOMBS, 16tf 23 Washington Street. Special Notice We wish to inform the public that we are doing business all the time and if you wish to buy or sell real estate of any kind we would be pleased to talk with you. |E. A. STROUT Farm Agency, ROY C. FISH, Local Manager, Room 2, Odd Fellows’ Block, Belfast, Me, tf 17 Albert E. Andrews Real Estate-Timburlands WITH CHAPIN FARM AcENCY R03MS 6-7 ODD FELLOWS” SLOCK Telephone 16-12 tf39 WANTED Live Poultry. Shoats for Sale. R. J. MAYO. 39-3 t7f House for Sale A TWO TENEMENT HOUSE in good condition. Good garden plot and garage. Call at No. 4 Grove Street. Telephone 363-3 tf 17 p Fll I V raise ami sen fur-bear ™ ¥ f imr rabbits and other fur-bearing animals. Place your order with us and list whatever stock you have with us Btating lowest fl it prices on large shioments. Address 515-517 N. P. Ave.,Fargo, N. D.