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Ua Pickett, 274 South Division
'jiifTalo, N. Y„ says: • • |lly.hve years is a long time to ’ “ King for something without find f,:‘" ,1(j it’s no wonder I almost lost " [iut I finally found what I was 1 , f,,r—a medicine to relieve me of '‘"u case of indigestion, f rewarded my long search for ',,1 l now enjoy better health than ' e in thirty years.” ' . people on verge ot despair have ‘ ..ulac and recovered. is sold in Belfast by Read & J. Glidden, freedom; S. M. ; Saiidypoint; A. M. Ross, Lincoln mport Drug Co., and by the rUSgists in every town. SEARSPORT Mrs. Joseph Curtis have re i a motor trip to Ripogenus. rry Snow of SedgwicK is the sister, Mrs. Raymond Clark. jam Whittier was the guest of . Frank Stevens in Swanville Mrs. John Blanchard have left wi.ere they will spend the ■ Chase of Boston was the re nt his mother, Mrs. Charlotte jr.'■ ' ark, Mrs. Clarence L. Gilkey and of Bangor, spent the week-end vos in town. Mrs. J. F. Fames and son An . returned from an automobile it ton and vicinity. i Mrs. Henry Partridge return h from an enjoyable hunting I trip to Sebec and Milo. n Montgomery and son John st Harbor were guests of Mrs. . k recently. , er was the guest of his moth S Dyer recently, before leav business trip to Aroostook Mrs. E. A. Barker of South Mass., were the guests of Mrs. s.ster, Mrs. F. S. Dyer, over nn.K-end. Mrs. Arthur Jackson have re Everett, Mass., after spending ; at the Jackson bungalow on ..... Point. irtimer L. Stevens, who has vuest of Capt. and Mrs. B. F. eft Oct. 8th for her home in ve, Wis. Mrs. James H. MacDougail, ’ the season as guests of Nils, e, left Oct. 11 for their home , Mass. ;m Wentworth and Miss Mabel recently for their home in Mass., after spending a week wards house. Albert Nickels and Miss Desire who spent ths summer at the house, in east Main street, 11 for Boston. ■ Maud Ritchie, who has been a • lie home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles . the Shore ruad, is now at the apt. and Mrs. D. C. Nichols.* i Roulstone of Belmont, Mas},., I . t for a few days recently .-of - : and sister, Mrs. F. E. Roul Nliss Harriet Roulstone. lumber of Searsport people at dedication of the new bridge (let. 8th. Several handsome- i Searsport cars were in the i i.am E. Grinnell left recently j gt, N. J., to attend the wedding . William E. Grinnell, Jr., and | . ten Eyre which took place i Oct. 5th. Mrs. Sewall N. Duutcn (Miss Jennison) of Lowell, Mass., ,uests of Mrs. J. W. Blpck on ! Mr. and Mrs. Duntoli were , Dexter by automobile. the Searsport people who at . Festival in Bangor were Mis. ers, Miss Violet Meyers, Miss t.olcord, Mrs. H. G. Curtis, j . lrundy, Edward Nichols. 1 -.es Anne-Doris Rogers and Or J nmb entertained the members ; hanetota Campfire Group at a | Friday evening, Oct. 7, in tfee , Fuoms. The monthly ceremonial I lie supper. - of Miss Evelyn M. Young, R. u Nassau Hospital, Mineola, L. interested to know that she vied a position as District nurse Bay, L. 1., and will begin her re this month. Brackett Garage Co. has leased dy store in Mechanic’s Hollow, repared to do automobile re Next spring the company will : vudebaker service station, and lake the agency for two new g the big vegetables raised in Vs season may be mentioned the raised by J. L. Cunningham and •d in the window of the Gray and td store. The big pie-fruit weighs is and measures 4 feet 4 inches in Jr-m(erence. alarm was sent in Thursday, for a fire at Lewis Closson’s Long Hill. Several men and ■" 1 ent up in automobiles and soon re out with buckets of water “ well opposite the house. 1 he - which was slight, was confined f, which caught from sparks. E. Thompson who spent the Vi in town, on shore leave, left t’ortland, going over the road. ' ompanied by Mrs. Thompson ' hathryn Dow, who returned to October 8th. Mr. Thompson ■ Portland by train for New York v tiie U. S. S. North Dakota at that and Mrs. Lincoln Colcord enter a number of friends on Oct. 7 at 'age at Swan Lake in honor of birthday anniversary of their j. ‘ "f, Inez Colcord. The rooms werie , ' ly decorated with autumn foli I»ne boughs, and the rustic idea "ned in the table decorations, ete., , - '" e cards being of birch bark, with ([ i rays of pine, and the birthday cake 'ated with cones. * 'st meeting for the season of the ;s Club was held on Friday, Oct. the home of Mrs. James H. Dun t hvery member was present and a !,„ :j ' meeting was held at which plans ! winter were discussed and the j. ng officers elected for the year: 1 Miss Florence Colcord; vice Miss Harriet Roulstone; secre V 'hs. G. Renfrew Wilson; treasurer, Cijjj H. Havener. It was voted to hold lii,;"1Wings twice a month on Friday Its °°ns- Miss Harriett Erskine poured and sandwiches, cskes and home made candies were served. The "Club will be entertained Friday afternoon Oc tober 21st, by Mrs. L H. Havener. Searsport is to h^ye a flower show next summer. The flower-gardens in town have been especially attractive this season; people who make a specialty of flower raising having had unusually good success in spite of droughty' conditions, and nearly every one has had flowers of some kind. The interest shown has sug gested the idea of an exhibition next season, to be held in Mossman Park, probably the lirst week in September. Prizes will be offered for the best speci mens. There will be special exhibits of dahlias, asters, zinnias, marigolds and gladioli, and fine specimens of other flow ers will be shown, with prizes awarded. A I Omittance fee will be charged and the proceeds of the exhibition will be devoted to the upkeep of the park, r lower lovers should have this in mind when planning their gardens for next season. STOCKTON SPRINGS Capt. and Mrs Oscar Ellis were here recently calling on friends. Miss Maria Griflin has gone to her sis ter s, Mrs. John M. Ames, for the winter. Mrs. Ernest Partridge went to Belfast Iasi week, to attend Mrs. Seth Brown formerly of this village Mr. and Mrs. George h. Hopkins and George, Jr., recently visited with the McManus’ at the Earl Trundy cottage. Mr. Orville Simpson was clerk in E. E. oanborn’s store during the absence of his son Donald, who is away on his wedding trip. Hon. C. 8 Hichborn and wife of Au gusta spent Suuday, Oct. 9th, with their sisters, the Misses Mary and Harriet L). Hichborn. Mr. Gilbert Eiiis, one of our rural car riers. has recently purchased from Mr. Harry R. Hichborn, the former Capt. J. F. Hichborn place. Mrs. John Howes recently sulfered a severe attack of indigestion. At this writing she is more comfortable, but confined to her bed. Last week there was an inspection of Bethany Chapter, O. E. S., by Mrs. Montgomery of Bocithbay, the District Deputy. There was the usual banquet. Mr. George C. Fletcher went to Rock land Oct. 8 bringing back Mrs. Frances Hoyt of Vinalhaven, who will spend the winter with her nephew, Mr. Fred Grant, in Park. Mr. George C. Staples, accompanied by his wile and two children Henry and Ruth, motored from Pittsfield Oct. 8 for the week-end with his mother, Mrs. Horace Staples and brother Flitner. Miss Melvina Patterson recently spent a week with her brother and wife, Capt. and Mrs. Frank A. Patterson, returning to her niece’s, Mrs. George H. Hopkins. She will leave later in the month for her home in Washington, D. C. Mrs, Harry R. Hiclihorn and Mrs. Rufus L. Mudgett motored to Bangor Thursday with Mr. Hichborn, to remain through the Maine Music Festival. Sunday they attended church, having a line service at our old pastor, Rev. A. A. Smith’s church. Mr. Sherman Hall, the civil engineer in charge of the road construction in the village, returned Oct. 4th from a visit to his home m Camden, accompanied by his mother, Mrs. W. l.. llali, who visited her cousin, Mr. W'. L. Hopkins and wife until Tuesday. Mrs. Ellen Colvin returned from Pros pect Oct. 4th, remaining the guest of Miss Nellie Hichborn until Tuesday after noon, w-hen she and brother, Capt. E. L. Hichborn, carried het to Belfast by auto, having as guests also Mrs. S. F. Ellis and Mrs. E E. Thompson. The following announcement has been received by the friends of the young couple who extend best wishes: '‘Donald Irving Sanborn, Iiua Pherne Faruham, were married Friday, October 7th, 1921, At home after November first. Highland avenue, Stockton Springs, Maine.” Mr. Walter Colcord, youngest son of Mr. Frank A. Colcord, formerly of this place but latterly of Brooklyn, .N. Y., arrived October 4th to visit his cousin, Mr. Edgar M. Colcord, and family. He came through in his car and has been taking various drives during the week. A few days ago Mr. Moses Burpee, Mr. Goodrich and Mr. Cummings, all of Houlton, were in town inspecting the railroad, bridges, etc. Mr. Burpee was a familiar figure in our midst during the days of the building of our railroad, be ing the contractor for the construction. Capt. Charles P. Staples and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Page Spalding took Mrs. Charles C.Park to Belfast Oct. 11th, where she boarded the steamer for Boston, en route to the home of her son, Dr. Isaac P. i ark, in Revere, Mass., where she will spend the winter as usual in recent years There was a large attendance at the half Saturday evening to see the two presentations of ‘'tiumoresiiue,” the management arranging two performances in the evening, instead of matinee and one evening, to accommodate peisons wishing to attend the bridge dedication ceremonies in the afternoon. Capt. E. L. Hichborn took the following party to Bangor for the afternoon orches tral concert and operatic evening "Aida” at the Music Festival: Miss Nellie Hich born, Mrs. Eleanor B. Colcord and Mrs. Hattie C. Hichborn. Being summoned by telegiaph the Captain was obliged to leave at 8 p. m. for New Y'ork to join his vessel, ordered to Bocas Grande, Fla., for a cargo of rock to bring north. Mrs. Julia Winship, Mrs. Gertrude Robinson, Mrs. Evelyn Shute, Miss Ruth Robinson and Ralph Ingraham, all of Augusta, motored from Augusta Oct. 9 to dine with Mrs. Albert C. Colcord. Mrs. Shute has secured rent in Augusta, wdiich will be vacated the lirst of Novem ber, and later her mother, Mrs Colcord, with son, Harry D. Jr., will join her there. Mrs. Shute has purchased a busi ness there. Oct. 9th Mr. Alfred Stinson of North Searspoit, wife Uiee Caro Pattee), daugh ter, Mrs. Spaulding, and half-sister, Mrs. Mercene Cutter, for many years a resi dent of Washington, D. C., called on their cousin, Mrs. L. M. Partridge, and daughter, Miss Leora. Mrs. Cutter has been Bpending the summer with her brother, and in Monroe, and Tuesday left for Buffalo to pass the winter with her sou. She is a wonderfully preserved woman, both mentally and physically, for although 88 years of age she travels entirely unattended. The first meeting of the Current Events Club for this season occurred at the Hich born camp on the Sandypoint Coveshore. Owing to many colds and other indispo sitions and several being away, only 13 members were present and one visitor. The afternoon was passed socially, pro grams were given out and a dainty lunch served of various kinds of sandwiches cookies and tea, both Russian and with cream. The next meeting, Oct. 18th, will be with Mrs. Lillias Emery. Mrs! Essie Crosby was elected president to/ succeed , Mrs. Bertha. Avery, who has gone to California, and Mrs. Alice May Hichborn as vice president, to succeed Mrs. Alida C. Houghton, who resigned, HUMPHREYS’ Doctor’s Book on the treatment of “Every living thing" with Humphreys’ Remedies; in English, French, Spanish, Port uguese or German—mailed free. PARTIAL LIST No. FOR 1* Fevers, Congestions. Inflammations 2. Worms, Worm Fever 3. Colic, Crying, Wakefulness of Infants 4. Diarrhea of Children and adults 7. Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis d. Toothache, Faceache. Neuralgia 9, Headache. Sick Headache, Vertigo lO. Dyspepsia, Indigestion.Weak Stomach 13. Ctoup, Hoarse Cough. Laryngitis , 14. Eczema, Eruptions J 13. Rheumatism, Lumbago 16. Fever and Ague, Malaria 17. Files, Blind, Bleeding, Internal. External 19. Catarrh, Influenza. Cold i . Head 20. Whooping Cough 21. Asthma, Oppressed. Difficult Breathing 27, Disorders of the Kidneys 30, Erinary Incontinence 34, Sore Throat, Quinsy ~ Grip, Grippe, La Grippe For sale by druggists everywhere. HUMPHREYS’ TIOMT~'). MEDICINE CO., ■ orBer Milliain and Anil Streets, New York. as she will later be going to Bangor for I the winter. The programs present an at I tractive series for the current year, Waldo County Pomona Waldo County Pomona met with Union Harvest Grange Center Montville, Oct. 4. It was a line day and there was a large attendance, W. M. Bert Aborn, in the chair. All officers present save G. K. After the usual routine of business as a very unusual occurrence there were no candidates in waiting—the time before the noon hour was taken up by a piano ; solo by Ariene Morse and interesting re marks by county agent N. S. Donahue, in regard to the farm bureau referendum, i Then came the march to the dining hall, ■ where the sisters of Union Harvest so happily attended to the wants of the hungry Patrons. Grange reconvened at 2 p, m. and pro gram taken up. A fine address of wel come by Kitty Tibbetts, graciously re sponded to by Delbert Paul of Honesty Grange; vocal solo by L. A. S., Edwina Berry. Topic, Should the State ot Maine establish by law a minimum wage for teachers? Opened by Ralph Howard and i further discussed by brothers Donahue, Paul, Nash of Knox county, Foster and ; Worthy Lecturer, the concensus of opin ! ion being that teachers received ail the wages they ought to for the work ac I complished. Piano solo, Gladys Gove.‘4i Topic, Should the United States become a member of the League of Nations,'and if so upon what terms? Opened by Hon. C. S Adams, followed by brothers Wil son, Morse and Howard. The discussion was entered into very fully and zealously by the speakers and some sharp points made. Recitation by Edna Kat e; reading, Hat 1 tie Gove; recitation by Edwina Berry. A rising vote of thanks was given ; brothers James Clements and L. C. Morse : ior use of Georges Valley Trotting Park for the Grange Field Day; also vote of thanks extended to host grange for the courtesies of the day. At the census 11 granges responded; also a delegation from Umerock Valley Pomona. Closed in form The next meeting of Pomona will be with Equity Grange, Belfast, Nov. 1st. Topic, Is the N. E. M. P A. doing all it l can for the dairymen? Opened by John Waterman. Address, Frank P. Wash burn, Com. of Agriculture. G. E. B. WHITE’S CORNER, Winterport Capt. W. E, White ot Sargentville vis ited C. E Jewett and family several i days recently. Miss Edna Conant, who is teaching in Bradford, spent a week-end recently at. her home here. Miss Elizabeth Kelley of Wellesley Mass., recently spent a week with Mrs W. H Bickford. Mr. and Mrs. McClouc and Mrs. Syl vanus Ward of Bangor were callers at A. G. Larby’s Sunday, Oct. 9. Mr. and Mrs Walter Smith and two i children of Newburg were guests of C. W. Nealey and family Oct. 2. Miss Annie Ritchie, a graduate nurse at the E. M. G. hospital, recently spent a few days with Mrs. A. N. Conant. Mrs. Nettie Smart of the village spoke at a Spiritualist meeting at Northern I Light Grange hall, Sunday, Oct. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Eben Clements, Harold Tibbetts and Miss Helen Grindle were guests at C. B. Jewett’s a few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Herrick cf Swanville and Dewey Daley of Mass, were guests of L, A. White and family, Oct. 2. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Davies and three children and Walter Brown of So. Brew er were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. York. Fred A. Nealey passed away early Saturday morning, Oct. 8, after a linger iug illness with tuberculosis. Services were held at his late home Sunday P. M. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Larby and Byron Earby, accompanied by Mrs. Julia White and Lyndon Nealey were in Belfast Oct. 8 to attend the dedication exercises of the new bridge. Leonard Clarke, who has been in poor health for several years, is in a feeble condition at the present tinfe. Mrs. G. L. Claike of Hampden, who has been caring for him for a few weeks, has re turned home and Mrs. Arobine Seavey of Hampden has taken her place as nurse. CASTORIA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears ^ — Signature of ^ Mrs. Pattee’s Classes in Dancing Will open as follows: Children’s Class at Odd Fellows Hall, Saturday, Oct. 15, 2 to 3.30 p. m. 10 Lesson Course, $5.00. Asthetic Class, Odd Fellows hall Saturday Afternoon, 4 to 5 p. m., For Children and Adults, 10 Lesson Course, $5,00. No spectators at this class. Evening Class for Adults and Young People Friday, Oct. 21, 7.30 to 9.30 p. m. Memorial Hall. Beginners and Advanced Pifyils—6 Lesson Course, $3.00. Positively no spectators at tnis class. For Private Classes or Lessons, Telephone Belfast, 338-3. 2w41 NEWEST STEPS IN MODENN DANCIN6. GREEK SOVEREIGN LAUDS WORK OF NEAR EAST RELIEF Cables Thanks for Christian Lives Saved in “Beautiful Work” of Mercy _ * Athens, Greece.—The wonderful work done by the Near East Relief organization in saving the lives of tens of thousands of Christians throughout Asia Minor and Trans caucasia has received signal recogni tion in praise bestowed by Queen Sophie of Greece in a cablegram dis patch by the Greek sovereign to D«, James L. Barton, Chairman, and' Charles V. Vickrey, Secretary, of the F&otograpn. by inteaialloiial. KING AND QUEEN OP GREECE Near East Relief organization, 1 Madison Ave., New York City. Her message reads: “Deeply touched your great kind ness towards Greek war sufferers in Straits Area and Asia Minor. Thank you all most sincerely. SOPHIE.” At the same time, the Greek queen sent her cheek to Dr. Barton, Chair man of the Near East Relief Commit tee, for 1,000 francs as a contribu tion to what she termed the “beauti ful work” of feeding, clothing and housing the more than 110,000 little children who have come under the .care of the Near East Relief during the past year. Besides Queen Sophie, Admit al P. Coundouriotis, of the Royal Hellenic Navy, who was-regent of Greece fol lowing the death of the late King Alexander, on October 25, last, has also cabled to express the gratitude of the Greek people for the aid fur nished the Christian populations of Turkey by the Near East Relief. More than $120,000.00 was raised among the Greeks of the United States, in two weeks, and sent to the Near East by the Near East Relief, to be used in helping the widows and orphans rendered destitute by the continuation of disturbed conditions in the former Ottoman Empire. The funds of the Near East Relief are gathered by private subscription not only among Americans, but among the Armenians and Greeks in the United States, whose countrymen in Turkey and Transcaucasia have been through indescribable suffering. In an official report to Charles V. Vickrey, General Secretary of the Near East Relief, Miss Glee Hastings, of Spencer, Iowa, describes the piti able condition of tens of thousands of homeless, starving, half-naked refugees, driven from their homes in the war area, and huddled in stables and out-houses, or on the bare ground, for lack of shelter. "Slost of the refugees are country people with almost nothing except the clothes on their backs, stupefied and dazed by their misfortunes. Bread is given only to women and children at the rate of one-half loaf for a person, each day. The milk is reserved for the babies and sick. The refugees sit around, huddled up against the walls—women with dull, sad laces, little children that are blue and pinched w-ith the cold, and too miserably lifeless to cry. One family of five sleeps at night on a bare stone floor, under one thin, ragged half cotton blanket. In one room several women are wasting away with tuber culosis; in another are some severe eye cases, including two young blind girls, who have no one in the world to care for them. The overflow from these buildings live in a wooden shed with the walls and floors gaping with holes where the wood has rotted away and in tents improvised from rags and pieces of carpet.” A nation-wide appeal is being made to carry on this work, checks to be sent to Cleveland H. Dodge, Treasurer, 1 Madison Avenue, New York City. U. S. ARMY HEAD ASKS ARMENIAN AID Washington. — Major General James G. Harbord, recently ap pointed General Pershing’s assistant Chief of Staff, has gone on record in support of the work of the Near East Relief in Armenia. He says, in a letter to the Near East Relief: “Of all the heart-breaking distress that exists in other countries, I be lieve that the Near East situation should most appeal to our charitable people. There are many thousands of helpless orphans—children of Christian parents in a Moslem land, who must be helped by our people if they are to survive. The Ar menians have preserved their race, their religion and their language tin der conditions of distress for over a thousand years. They are worthy of a better fate than to perish, and I believe that will be their fate with out substantial financial and moral support from the good people of our country. "J. G. HARBORD, “Major General, U. S. Army.” General Harbord is one of the trustees of the Near East Relief or ganization, now making a general ap peal for funds to continue its work among the destitute of Bible lands. Trucking 1 am prepared to do all kinds of truck ng. Furniture and piano moving a specialty. Leave orders at the stable, corner of Main and Cross streets, and they will receive prompt attention. Telephone connection. W. .W, BLAZO & SON, 126 VValdo Avenue, Belfast. For Sale The De Silver place situated in Pros pect below Bucksport. Cotta ge house, and stable and about sixty acres of land, extending back from shore of Penobscot River. Inquire of JOHN R. D UNTON or RALPH I. MORSE, 4w23 Belfast, Maine. Prince Albert’s a new f note in the joys of rolling ’em! Talking about rolling your own cigarettes, we’ll tell you right here that Prince Albert tobacco has ’em all lashed to the mast! You’ve got a handful-of happiness coming your di rection when you pal it with P. A. and the makin’s papers! For Prince Albert is not only delightful to your taste and pleasing in its refreshing aroma, but our exclusive patented process frees it from bite and parch! And, for a fact, rolling up Prince Albert is mighty easy! P. A. is crimp cut and stays put and you whisk it into shape before you can count three! And, the next instant you’re puffing away to beat the band! Prince Albert is so good that it has led four men to smoke jimmy pipes where one was smoked before! It’s the greatest old buddy smoke that ever found its way into a pipe or cigarette! Prince Albert is sold in toppy red bags, tidy red tins, handsome pound and half pound tin humidors and in the pound crystal glass humidor wit h sponge moisten* r top. prince Albert the national joy smoke Copyright 19?1 by R. J- Reynolds Tobacco Co. Winston-Salem. N.C. y ■»■■■ DONT LET YOUR TEETH GROW OLD Perfectly clean teeth will never decay. To clean, polish It la and preserve not only the enamel ® Cieanaer _ bnt Healer and Preventive of dls caiei of the mouth. 30 and 60c at your Druggist THE ANTIDOLOR MFG.CO. 8D Main St., Springville, N. Y. SEND SAMPLE TUBE FREE N ame... Address. ONE BURST AT A TIME j She—How about that present of a sunburst you were going to give me? He—How can I give you a sunburst when the bank’s burst? Of Course! That politician Should be fought Who dares to boast he Can’t be bought. Disappointed. “So you went into the country to get ‘atmosphere?’ How did you like It?” “Disappointed. Couldn't find a farm er who had a horse named Dobbin, and never heard one of them say ‘By heck!’” Very Rich. The Governess—I’m afraid your lit tle daughter will never learn to spell. Mrs. Newriehe—It won’t make any difference. When she grows up she'll have money enough to employ a secre i tary. Misunderstanding. Mrs. Wiggs—Ain't it goin’ to he aw ful when the soldiers get back? Mrs. Figs—Whatever do you mean ! Mrs. Wigs—Why, they say the boys will all come home demoralized. Don’t Blame Her. Mabel—Gert is dreadfully supersti tious, isn’t she? Myrt—Oh, indeed, she is. She won’t even let a man propose to her in a hammock for fear they will fall out. A Back Number. Myrt—Did you see the outfit Mabel wore to the dance last night? It must take a lot of nerve to appear like that. Gert—Well, she did display a good deal of backbone. How Mean! Mr. Cholly Shallowpate—They say that a little learning is a dangerous thing. ,• Miss Rutting Hintz — Fear not. Tou’re a long ways from the danger signal. Not Many Pieces Left. Mrs. Smart—But if your laundress charges you by the piece, it must be rather expensive. Mrs. Wise—Oh! no. Site loses so many pieces that her bills are never high. Stomach Weak? Strengthen your stomach and banish indigestion; Mi.-O-Na is guaranteed by A. A. Howes & Co. to do it or money back. ART-CRAFT TILE DESIGN ^ LJEATING the blue sky is a losing game. *• ^ Go up in the attic of a shingled house and see how the roof beards gape. Make your home warm and snug with Bird’s Art-Craft roof. Goes on right ever old W'ooden shingles. Also makes a perfect roof for new buildings. !t holds the heat and saves your coal, because it is a solid, one-piece protective covering. Its slate surface and tile design in beautiful red or green give an air ol prosperity and richness to any house. Let us show you some Art-Craft roofs right in your own neighborhood and figure out with you what you can save by using durable and fire-safe Art-Craft, c- - — \ BIRD & SON, UK. (Eftt&bluhed 1795 y La*t Walpole, Mao. COOPER & CO., 22 Water St., _ BELFAST ,_MAiNE. COFFEE U You are likely io likeii / Zj/r We Are Good Buyers GIVE US A CHANCE to bid on your furniture or anything you have to sell. Drop postal or call. J. AUSTIN McK-EEN, tf 17 Belfast, Maine. _ Dr. A. M. Loth'rop DENTIST Colonial Theatre Building TELEPHONE 336-3 27tf WANTED Second Hand Kitchen Range State price first letter. Box 185,* Belfast, Maine NOTICE If you have any Drawing, Painting, Lettering Copying, Re-touching or Water Color work you want done I am prepar ing to do some. CARL B. WESTON, BELFAST," MAINE, 4w39* S. C. Pattee, M. D., Masonic lemple. Room 6, Residence at 45 High street. Telephone 338-2 40 Wanted A CAPABLE WOMAN for general hous work; one who can cook. Apply to MRS. WM. M. RANDALL, 28tf 26 Church St., Belfast.