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UNIVERSAL CORD sturdy oversize ' ' i irf that establishes a 1* standard tor supreme J^hilm and freedom from skidding . oomparative ved t h»t i \ ersal Cords ,v>ed for free ■ , w outs and . L qualities. .«t them. A PA1TERSON & SYLVESTER BELFAST Cut Price Store ■ nally invite you to visit our cut price i Main Street, where we will be pleased i 'll our line of Cioods, also a line of Ladies’ and Children's Furnishings IHOMPSON & HcINTOSH INSURANCE ■ ikon agency with several valuable companies .. I conduct a general fire insurance business, protection at reasonable rates, business you may give me will be rightly , :od appreciated. ROY C. FISH, ODD FELLOWS BUILDING, EBELFAST, MAINE. $5,000 antiques, furniture a specialty. I 'ice pieces, old and original. For •tides will pav good prices. h. r. McDonald, >. 45 Northport Ave., Belfast. BEND NO MONEY! Here’s just the shoe men and boys want for the summer. Made of extra quality leather; indestructo leather soles. Men how they wear! And oh, so comfortable! Buv .tlrer •otid’s sl„; Act a'ains las e ■* E *c c a ns a .5 3 c 3 * 1.65 aw $3.27 easr $2.75 Siz«s9-m rft°ce: State street, Trim Co., Boston. ^_ u IJ — « : 2 *£ ’•= c ® * “*• -2 a ; ,N • ca J-J >» <sff-s IS “list |B Si I” ; I a- j«>< 2 :3= W to s “ -c_: » ; : S-8B | i = s i & ; 1.0-0 : U •= § S . "S ^ i | i © * ' : 're • S I = I I • 03 « B || »• S S =?* I| 03 « j- « * ”0 OJMi« 2 < 11 in You be a Time-Waster This Summer ? ? • • !ummno5:spend an hour or so each day this n mer ieammg something that can be turn ' ."nt0 dollars and cents. ^'. courses are built to suit YOU. Your in 1(1 ual neeas are studied by us. " ' imation cheerfully given. 1 Webb School of Business Science 103-5. Open all the year. COULD NOT WALK TEN FEET UNTIL TANLaC RESTORED H1SHEAL1H, HE DECLARES. “I really could not let you go without telling of the good Tanlac has done me, for anyone who has been benefited as I have by Tanlac should not only be will ing but anxious for the sake of others to tell it,** said Captain Ernest H. Hill, 52 Chestnut Street, Portland, Me., while telling of his wonderful experience to a Tanlac representative, recently. Captain Hall, who for ten years was captain of vessels plying between Portland and the Popular Islands of Casco Bay, is now captain of the Ben Hur, and is undoubt edly one of the most popular command jng officers of vessels in this harbor. Continuing, he said: ror the past eight years I have been in a badly run-down condition and before I started taking Tanlac I could hardly stand up. When I walked I would have to hold on to something to get about at all. After every meal I would be in the worse sort of misery and bloat terribly from the formation of gas and my appe tite was so poor I had to force down every mouthful I ate. My nerves were in such bad condition I could get but little sleep and sometimes 1 would nearly jump out of the bed. I would also have smother ing spells at night when I would have to get up to get my breath and then I would become so weak 1 would just fall back into the bed again. Lots of times I would have to open the windows and doors of my room to let in fresh air or go out of t he room into the open in order to get my breath. In the mornings I always felt worse than when 1 went to bed. I kept getting worse and along toward the last I became so weak 1 could not do my work and I could not walk ten feet without be coming exhausted. J decided to try 1 anlac after everything ! else had failed to do me any good, and I | certainly glad I did, for I had not i taken more than two bottles when I could 1 eat anything I wanted without being ! troubled with gas or bloating and a great deal better in every way. Well, I con > tinued taking it, and while I have taken J only five bottles, all my troubles have I been completely overcome. I feel as good i as I did when I was twenty years old and j can get about as well as I ever could, and | feeling so strong and full of energy my j work is a pleasure to me. I sleep as sound ; as a child every night and never wake up until some one wakes me and always get up feeling good. I really can’t say too much for Tanlac as it has made a new man out cf me.” Tanlac is sold in Belfast by Read & Hills; in Prospect by L C. Dow & Co., in Brooks by Albert R.'Pilley, Stockton Springs by J. C. Gordon, Winterport by | Winterport Farmers’ Union, and F. A. McCambridge, Frankfort. FROM WALDO COUNTY TO SIBERIA — The white sweaters referred to in this letter were made by the Red Cross in Belfast, Troy and Islesboro: The American Red Cross, Vladivostok (Siberia) Chapter. Vladivostok, June 2, 1920. Waldo County, Maine, Chapter— Dear Members, One and All: How I wish you could know what a throb of pride my heart gave when, upon looking over a lot of white sweaters, I found the mark of your chapter attached to eight of them, the remainder of the lot being from Wellesley and Newton, Mass., chapters. During the past tew months, as an offi cial of our chapter, I have handled hun dreds of garments which were turned over to me for distribution by the Sibe riay Commission, A. R. C., but this is the tirst time I have come across the mark of a M ine chapter. Being a York County woman, it was like a breath from the Homeland for me. One I gave to a refugee woman here who has seven children anC is absolutely without means. Her husband, a former colonel in the guards, is missing, and were it not for assistance from the Red Cross, they would have starved long ago. We are raising money to send them home to Bessarabia, but it is difficult to secure passage. They have been stranded here for a year already. Another was given to the wife of an orthodox priest, also refu gees here with barely < lothes enough to cover them. A third was given to a young Russian school girl whose mother used to do volunteer work with our chap ter, but who died last year. A fourth went to her little friend whose father died in Germany and whose mother has hard work to earn food for them both. The suffering here is terri le and we shall soon be facing another winter. Every one is sorry to see the Siberian Commission close up its wonderful work here as our chapter is far too tiny a one to carry on mucb of the relief although we shall do our best. Having lived here many years I am able in many cases to get in toucn with destitute families whose pride still keeps them from asking assist ance through the more public channels, as long as they can keep their children fed and have any of their Lares and Pen ates left which are salable. The second hand shops are pitiful in their assort ment of treasured things, of little value, which the people have had to part with 10 gel iooa. With greetings to ali members, and deep and grateful appreciation of your work, I remain, Yours very sincerely, Eleanor L. Pray, Treas. Mrs. F. S. Pray, Care American Consulate, Vladivostok. “Keep who will ihe city’s alleys, Take the smooth shorn plain,— Give to us the cedar valleys, Rocks and hills of Maine!” PROSPECT lERRY Mr. and Mrs. Morr s Ginn and children of Rockland have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ginn. Mrs. A. B. Godsoe and children of Al bany, N. Y., who have been visiting here, have gone to Bangor to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Hooper and chil- j dren of Brewer were week-end visitors with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Holbrook, June i 26. W. D. Harriman wishes to thank the men in Stockton who gave him such a large vote in the primaries and also the men in Winterport, Frankfort and Pros pect who voted for him. You Guard Against Burglars, But What i About Rats? Rats steal millions of dollars’ worth of grain, chickens, eggs, etc. Destroy prop erty and are a menace to health. If you are troubled with rats, try RAT-SNAP It will Burely kill them—prevent odors Cats or dogs won’t touch it. Comes in cakes. Three sizes, 25c, 50c, Jl.oo. Sold and guaranteed by A. A. Howes & Co Hall Hardware Co. and City Drug Store’ ; "THE GOOSE THAT LAYS THE GOLDEN EGGS.” — Few lecturers lecture like Alexander Cairns. Indeed, few can, for this mirthful orator mixes his sermons with smiles, his wisdom with wit and lec tures with laughter, making everybody happy and at the same time driving home good, helpful thoughts. When Dr. Cairns appears on the opening day at your Community Chau tauqua—tilings will happen! If you are unable to smile stay away, for this big, genial Irishman refuses to be se- , ' rious unless he can make you smile at the same time. His true-to-life ser mon, “The Goose That Lays the Gold en Eggs," is a happy chapter from the book of life and is guaranteed to make your heart bigger, your smile broader and your thoughts better. Don’t miss Alexander Cairns. wiinierport Capt. S. B. Rich attended the centen ; nial at Portland. Rev. C.A. Purdy broke one of his wrists I one day recently. Walter A. Cowan of Hallowell was in ; town a few days ago. Mrs. Clement D. Cates of Jacksonville, Fla., is having her summer home here wired. Mrs. Edward Howe has returned from the Eastern Maine General Hospital in Bangor. Mrs. C. L. Barrows has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clark in Sherman. Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Bussey and Miss Beatrice White have returned from a motor trip to Portland and vicinity. Knowles’ Orchestra played at the me ! morial services of the I. O. O. F. in Hampden, Sunday afternoon, June 27. Mrs. A. A. Barden, who spent the win ter in Morristown, New' Jersey, arrived home June 27, after a few days’ stop in Northport. Miss Doris Campbell of Somerville, Mass., is at the home of her grandpar ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Nason, for a few weeks’ stay. Mrs. Ada M. Dyer of Columbus, Ohio, I who was called here several weeks ago by the critical illness of her mother, Mrs. Lucy J. Dyer, has been obliged to return home. Mr. and Mrs. William Lewis and daugh ter Cora have returned to their home in Binghampton, N. Y., after a vacation spent w'ith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Blaisdell. Congratulations are cordially extended to Mr. and Mrs. Silas C. Blaisdell who w'ere united in marriage at the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil bert Arey in Hampden Wednesday even ing, June 22. They are residing at <heir home in this town. Carleton Earle Young and Miss Grace Evelyn Coggins were united in marriage by ReV C. A. Purdy at the residence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Clif ton Coggins, Wednesday evening, June 23, in the presence of the immediate rel atives of the couple. They left soon af ter the ceremony for a brief wedding trip. Mr. Young is the newly appointed post master of the Winterport post office and will soon assume his new position. Since his graduation from the Winterport High school he has been employed by the Edi son Electrical and Illuminating Co. in Boston, except while with the American Expedition ry Forces in France as musi cian in the 101st Field Artillery, 26th Division. Mrs. Young graduated from the Winterport High school and Far mington Normal school and has been a successful teacher in this State and New Hampshire. They have the best wishes of a wide circle of friends for a happy and prosperous life. They are to reside at the corner of Main and Washington streets. EAST SEARSMONT Harry Bickford of Bangor spent June 20 with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bickford. Mrs. Velma Ordway and four children of Lincolnville weie recent guests of Mrs. Albert Marriner. Edwin C. Heal came home from Houl ton to attend the graduation of his sister, Miss Arline Morse, from the Camden High School. Mrs Elmer Richardson (nee Eliza Mix er) of this place now of Rockville, Mass., was a recent guest of Mrs. W. L. Bick *ord. This is her first vist home in 19 years. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Burgess and two children of Rockland Were the guests, June 20, of his daughter, Mrs. Albert Marriner. They were accompanied by Mr. Burgess’ mother, Mrs. Mary Burgess, who will spend the summer with Mrs. Marriner. A girl was putting up some decorations in a church when the minister happened to look in. Seeing some tacks lying about in the pulpit he said: “You should not leave the tacl^s there, Katie. iNow what would happen if I stepped on one in the middle of the sermon next Sun day?” “Oh, well,” said Katie, “there would be one point you wouldn’t linger on long, anyway. VICTIMS RESCUED Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles are most dangerous be cause of" their insidious attacks. Heed the first warning they give that they need attention by taking GOLD MEDAL The world’s standard remedy for these disorders, will often ward off these dis eases and strengthen the body against further attacks. Three sixes, all druggists. Leek for the lui Geld Medal oa every boa aad accent no iiaitatine BEACONS HERE—THIRD DAY. A feature of the third day of our Community Chautauqua is the Beacon Concert Company—a surprising quartette of artists. Mr. Roy Cropper is one of the finest tenors in Boston. He was the unusual boy soprano soloist at St. Paul’s Cathedral of that city until his voice changed. Musicians and the press predict that he will become one of the greatest tenors of the country. Miss Elsie Biron, violinist, is one of the few real lady virtuosos of today. The famous Bostoniah Ladies’ Orchestra engaged Miss Biron as concert mistress, and in the subsequent tours across the country she established an enviable record of successes. Boston boasts of Miss Marguerite Porter as one of its leading sopranos. You will have to hear this charming young lady sing to fully appreciate the meaning of the word “exquisite.” 3 Chester Cook, pianist, is numbered among the finest young musicians of the country. Many people call Mr. Cook the "poet of the piano,” and that is indeed, a good appellation. You and I and our friends and neighbors will surely enjoy the Beacon Concert Company when they appear here on the third day. THE MADRIGALS OPEN CHAUTAUQUA. Throe little women—just three—but what wonderful music they produce It seems incredible that little Olga Cappuccio can play the violin as site does, yet this youthful artist is one of the season’s sensations on the Chautauqua platform. I lien there is Eva May Tike, one of those sopranos whose voice has a smile in it. Miss I*ike! is noted for her careful selections of songs, for it seems as though every number strikes home and registers "success.” Miss l'-dith Marshall is a bundle of music and versatility. She plays the ’cello, xylophone, musical lyre, Swiss hand bells and also reads in a delight ful style. To hear the Madrigals is to be made happier. They will he waiting to en tertain you on the lirst day. HARNESSES Are high and scarce. I bought a carload while in boston the other day. Bought them lo w. Will sell them cheap. Single and double harnes ses, robes, blankets, boots and many parts, like separate saddles) hames and tugs, bridles, etc. Come and see them. W. L. WEST. 4 CUT DCUG STORE, READ A HILLS PROPRIETORS. LOWERS Antique Shop Opposite Shoe Factory, Main Street. New England and Southern Old Mahogany Furniture Old Side Boards, 4 Post Beds, Desks, 3 Piece Dining Tables, Inlaid Chairs, Pic tures, Bureaus, Tables, Clocks, Rugs, • Dishes, Mirrors with Pictures, Wing Chairs, Sofas, Ottomans and lots of other Relics. I0w3« Eastern Stsamslip Luos, Inc. BANGOft LINE SUMMERS SCHEDULE STEAMSHIPS ;CAMDEN AND BELFAST Leave Belfast daily, except oundays, at 4.30 p. m., for Camden, Rockland and Boston. RETURN—Leave Boston daily, except Sun days, at 6 p. m. for Belfast and way landings. Leave Belfast daily, except Mondays at 7.15 a. m. for Bucksport and Bangor. RETURN — Leave Bangor daily, except Sun days, at 2 p. m. (standard timf ) NOTE—Landings will be made at Searsport and Winterport by steamers leaving Boston on Saturdays and from Bangor on Mondays. Land ings will be made at Nf>rthport commencing June 21st. GEO. E.DUNTON, Agent, " Belfast, Maine, Special Notice We wish to inform the public that we are doing business all the time ana 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 47 WAMTED Board for an elderly lady in a family where there are no children. Some place within 3 or 4 miles of the city. Write at once Box 129, Belfast, Maine. 1 rucking I am prepared to do all kinds of truck ing. Furniture and piano moving a specialty. Leave orders at the stahle, corner of Main and Cross streets, and the; will receive prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. W. BLAZO & SON, 126 Waldo Avenue, Belfast. Dr. H. C. Stephenson DENTIST MASONIC TEMPLE ROOM 3 ! Tslsphone 223-3 FOR SALF I To settle an "estate, the house of the late E. S. Shuman at 116 Waldo avenue, consisting of a nine room house, harn, carriage house, hen pen and 1 1 2 acre of land with fruit trees and heroes Adi ly to FAIR HOLMES, 17tf R. D 2. Belfast M »in» Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S O A S T O R f A Meaty—-Especially Tasty—SUPERB Direct from Nature - SUPE.RBA Beans are especially selected and screened. Our Standard of Quality is so high you are absolutely sure to like this delicious food product. SUPERBA ON THE LABEL SUPERB FOR YOUR TABLE Buy of your neighborhood dealer. MILLIKEN - TOMLINSON CO., Distributors Portland, Maine. Post Toasties CORN FLAKES CORN FLAKES They Top The List For superior flavor, attractive form and improved eating quality. You never tire of Post TOctStieS. That’s why more Toasties are sold throughout the United States than any other com flakes; and why this food has become a household favorite. Ready to eat. No waste. Delicious. To be sure of the best, always specify Post Toasties in ordering from your grocer Made by Postum Cereal Co.,Inc., Battle Creek, Michigan.