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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, August 31, 1922, Image 2

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The Repibncan Journal
Belfast. Thursdat, august 31, 1922
PUBLISHED EVERT THURSDAY BY
The Republican Journal Pub. Co.
A I. IROWN. Editor.
ADVERTISING TERMS, r or one square,
one inch length in column, 50 cents for
one week and S5 cents for each subsequent
Insertion.
Subscription Terms In advance,
$2.00 a year, J1.00 for aix months; 50 cents
for three months.
QUOTATIONS
“ We must not hope to be mowers,
And to gather the ripe gold ears,
Unless we first have been sowers
And watered the furrowa with tears
It ia not just as we take it.
This mystical world of ours
Life’s field will yield as we make it,
A bar vest of thorns or of flowers.” i
—Goethe
ft get bark our mete as we measure—
ft cannot do wrong and feel right—
>Jor can we give pain and gain pleasure,
For justice avenges each alight
The air for the wing of the sparrow,
The bush for the robin and wren,
But always the path that is narrow
And straight for the children of men.
We cannot make bargains for blisses.
Nor catch them like fishes in nets;
And sometimes the thing our life misses
Helpa more than the thing which it gets;
For good lieth not in pursuing.
Nor gaining of great nor of small,
But just in the doing, and doing
As we would be done by, is all.”
—Alice Cary
USELESS experts and high
brow PROFESSORS.
An eminent expert who perhaps will
sometime become a profeasor of entomo
logy and will then be honored with the
privilege of adding Ph. D. to his signa
ture, has discovered that the Culex Pun
gens (the mosquito) is an amiable insect,
having neither animosity nor malevolent
designs against human beings, and that
he punctures their skins with his firm,
long proboscis because he is hungry. This
is a wonderful discovery and the state
ment of this expert should be commend
ed for its clarity, if not for its import
ance. We hope that when he becomes a
scientist he will retain his lucidity of
expression, this being a faculty which
many scientists do not seem to possess.
To illustrate:
We have before us a long article writ
ten by a scientific professor, the subject
being “The Normal and Abnormal Ger
mination of Grass Fruits.” He says: “At
normal germination the coleorhiza breaks
through the base of the fertile glume
within a zone whose mechanical resist
ance is greatly lessened by the reduction
and differentiation of the epidermal and
hypodermal cells. The prosecchyma
tous tissue yields along lines of con
tact of the sclerenchymatous cells and
the short basal elements of the glume,”
etc., on, on and on, ad nauseam, through
several pages. This stuff was published
and sent to farmers for their benefit It
is so useless to them that it will not
even serve to divert their attention for a
moment from such minor inflictions as
book agents, brooding hens, potato bugs
and breachy cattle.
One more illustration: A scientific
mathematician of world repute thus de
fined a mathematical term: “Dirichlet’s
conditions:—the conditions of finity and
continuity (except for a finite number of
discontinuities) and possessing only a
finite number of maxima and minima
within an interval, under which condi
tions a function is integrable throughout
the interval.”
This is meaninglets to the average
mind as was “Mene, mene, tekel up
harsin” to Belshazzar.
The best friends of labor, both organized
and unorganized, are fearful that the right
to strike baa been emphasized too much
and, that when it conflicts with the gen*
eral right of every one to a peaceful life,
it must give way to the greater good of
the greatest number. It seems to ua that
the right to quit work is an individual,
personal right which should be exercised
individually and personally. We do not
believe the right to quit should be exer
cised collectively with other employes in
such a manner as to endanger public
health, peace and safety. This much,
however, is certain: The right to quit,
either individually or collectively, does
not carry with it the right to debtroy
property, commit assault and battery or
to murder people.
"If you mean to challenge tie righte
ousness of free men to be protected in
their lawful pursuits I will be glad to
join you in submitting that question to
the decision of the American people.”
—President Harding
The Eastern State Agricultural and !
Industrial League has found that the
farm land under cultivation in New Eng
land is now less than half as much aa it ;
waa forty years ago. The result is that
this section is producing only about 25
per cent of its food requirements, and
annually sends, wear and south, about
3500,000,100. These figures seem to be
exaggerated but they are so conservative
that we find they indicate an average per
capita cost of food in New England of 25
cents a day, and tne percentages show
that three-fourths of this 25 cents go to
t and south. State and industrial
ations show that the retail cost of
ducts in New England are at leaat
,.. went higher than in the aouth and
middle west because of freights and inter
mediate profits of eommiaaion merchants.
This of course affects wagea and handi
caps our manufacturing industries. It is
poor busine s policy for us to send 3500,
000,000 a year to competitive territory.

cigarettes
10*
They are GOOD!
Desirable House
For rent at 32 Congress street, known as
the Drinkwate* house. All modern con
veniences. For further information ap
ply to
MRS. J. LEE PATTERSON,
Tel 273-3 12 Pine Street.
Eight years ago the United States was
one of the few countries whose credit was
worth 100 cents on t le dollar and whose
national securities could be sold above
par. Since then we have loaned more
than $26,000,000,000 to foreign countries
and in addition to that have paid out
some 20,000,000,000 one hundred cent
dollars for our wat expenses. This shows
that, in money, our war expenses and
war loans were as great as those of any
other country. Our national bonds are
still above par and our dollar is worth
100 cents, while the credit of most trans
Atlantic countries is far from being good
and some of them have no credit what
ever. We have given $5,000,000,000 to
feed the hungry and nurse the sick over
there, and after all we have done for
them they hope we will cancel their
debts. This hope is not confined to their
statesmen and diplomats. It is in the
mind of almost every one of the peop.e
of England and France. We have worked
hard for many years and have never held
a platter for a donation. We would now
like to have them follow our example.
A Washington despatch to the New
York Herald has this announcement:
“Opening gun fired to get Tariff out of
party politics. Organization formed for
adoption of non-partisan, scientific plan.’'
A great many opening guns have been
fired for this purpose and every one of
them proved to be a pop gun loaded with
compressed hot air.
“Ephraim feedeth upon wind.”
—Hosea xii, 1.
“I must insist that the price of bitu
minous coal be kept down at Portland,”
says Fuel Commissioner Lane. What’s
the use to “insist?” Insistance will prove
to have just about as much effect on
profiteers as saying ‘shoo’ would have on
a pack of hungry wolves. Profiteers will
keep right along robbing the public until
jail sentences deter them.
Speaking at the Republican rally at Is
land Park Governor Baxter said: “I want
to see our citizens employed at fair wages
for which they will give an adequate re
turn. I want the peopie of Maine to own
their homes, for in that way above all
others, they become attached to the State
and realize that they are in truth a part
: o f it.” So we say, all of us.
The right to work is as sacred as the
i right to quit. Liberty is gone in Ameri
ca when any man is denied by anybody
the right to work and live by work. It
does not matter who denies. A free
A merica has the right to labor without
any other’s leave.
President Harding.
“It is better for thia country to feed,
cloth and hcuse our labor in this country
than to support foreign labor in" other
countries with our money.” We do not
think the moat arrant free trader will
dispute the truth ot the above Statement
Advocates of free trade talk much
about the dire evils resulting to a pro
tective tariff, but you never hear them
allude to the good which a protective
tariff has done.
Waldo County Schools
The schools in Union No. #8, Lena Ran
kin, Supt, Will commence at follows:
SEARSMONT, AUG. 28
Union school, Abbie Bryant, teacher.
East Sea-smont, N ena Miller.
Mountain, Arline Morse.
Ghent, Josie Knight.
North Searsmont, Addie Fuller.
Grammar, Elizabeth Hill.
Primary, Etta Marriner.
BELMONT, A L G 28
Greer’s Corner, Alice Robbins, teacher.
White, Nellie Greer.
MoPRILL, Aug. 28
Primaly, Jessie Young.
Robinson, Ruth Dow
N'ORTHPORT, SEPT. 5
Cove, Helen Me Adam.
Corner, Harriet Whiting
Bramard, Marian McCobb.
LINCOLNVILLE At G 28
The Center, Louise Dyer.
Miller, Edna McKinney.
SEPTEMBER 5
The Beach, Helen McAdam.
Hills, Marguerite Ciiley.
Allen’s Corner
SWANVILLE.
_____
Mr*. Dana Whitman and three daugh
ters have returned home to Bangor.
Nickerson and Damm have laid a con
crete platform in front of their store 1
which is a great improvement.
Miss Edna Cunningham returned to !
Bangor Aug. 21 after a few days’ visit
w th Miss Hazel E. Nickerson.
Mrs. Abbie Damm returned Aug. 20 i
from Temple Heights after spending a
week with Mr. and Mrs S. P. Strickland.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Littlefield and
Misses Louise Cunningham and Charlotte
Staples have returned from a few days’
trip to Bar Harbor.
Miss Julia M. Chase of Everett, Mass ,
who has been spending a few weeks at
Sandypoint arrived here August 19 to
spend a few days at the home of her aunt
Mrs. Lulu N. Patterson.
Mr. and Mrs L S. Black of Houltonj
who have been spending several weeks at’’
the home of Miss Harriett M. Nickerson
left Aug. 21 for Mass., accompanied :y
Mr. Chas. H. Black of Chelsea, Mass.,
who spent the w’eekend there
Mrs Chauncey Hardison and four chil
dren of Bangor arrived last recently^ for
a visit with her father, Mr. A, E. Cun
ningham and Mrs. Cunningham. Mr.
Hardison spent the w’eekead there and
the family returned home Aug. 20.
The Swanville Union S. S are very
grateful to Mrs Emma Greeley and fami
ly of Bar Harbor for a gift of $5 00 for li
brary books in memory of Mrs. Greeley
and also a gift of $5.00 from Mr. L. S.
Black of Houlton to be used for the same
purpose in memory of his parents.
The memorial sermon at the church
Sunday, Aug. 20, by Rev. Wm. \aughan
was pronounced the best ever given here.
A soprano solo by Mrs. Albert Porter was
much appreciated and there was an abund
ance of beautiful flowers which tne Sun
day School placed on the graves of the
departed members and friends.
YES, HE’S THE MAN.
He may weir last year’s straw hat, his
finger nails may need manicuring; his vest
may hang a little loose, and his pants bag
at the knees, his face may show signs of
a second day’s growth, and the tin dinner
bucket he carries may be full of dents and
doughnuts; but don’t you call him the
■‘old man ” He’s your father.
For years and years he has been rustling
around to get things together Never
once has he failed to do the right thing by
you. He thinks you the greatest boy on
earth, bar non , even though you plaster
your hair back, wear smart clothes,
smoke cigarettes, and fail to bring home
a cent. He is the man who won the love
and life parternership of the greatest wo
man on earth—your mother.
He is “some” man and not "the old
man.” If you win as good a wife as be
did, you will have to go some.—Telephone
Topics.
ABRAHAM LINCOLN SAID:
“Let every American, every lover of
I liberty, every wall-wisher to his posterity,
swear by the blood of the Revolution
never to violate in the least particular the
laws of the country and never to tolerate
■ their violation by others. As the patriots
I of ’76 did to the support of the Declaration
' of Independence, so to the support of the
j constitution and the laws, let every Am
erican pledge his life, his property and his
sacred honor; let every man remember
that to violate the law is to trample upon
the blood of his fathers and to tear the
charter of his own and his children’s li
berty. Let reverence for the laws be
breatned by every American mother to
the lisping babe that prattles on her lap.
Let it be taught in schools, in seminaries
and in colleges. Let it be written in pri
mers, spelling books and almanacs. Let
it be preached from the pulpits, proclaim
ed in legislative halls and enforced in
courts of justice. In short, let it become
the political religion of the nation.
There Are Unlimited Opportunities For You
if you will fit yourself to do some one thing partic
ularly well, This requires that you become a
specialist, and to become a successful one you
should obtain the best specialized training that is
available.
The great field of business is open to you, and
no other field offers better opportunities. Decide
whether you prefer to specialize in buying, selling,
credits, or accounting and finance.
This is'the largest professional school of collegiate
grade in the country that is devoted exclusively to
training men for specialized positions in accounting
and finance. Enrollment last year, 2194 students.
We train men for the duties of office manager,
auditor, cost accountant, comptroller, assistant
treasurer, credit man, and public accountant.
Jo be Eentlty-lrained carries prestige in business
Day classes, 9.30 to 4, requires two years for com
pletion. Tuition $190 if paid in advance, or $200 if
paid in monthly instalments of $20 each.
Send for catalog of day courses and pamphlet,
entitled ‘ ‘Career Planning. ’ ’ Classes start on Sep
tember 13th. If you cannot attend day classes ob
tain our catalog of evening courses.
1HE BINUtY St HOC L Of ACCOUNTING AND flNANCf
921 Eoyletou Street, Boeton, Mu*. Tel. Beck Bey 10771
An experience which they* will not
soon forget happened to two Bay State
women, who w'ere visiting in George
town recently, and who really got lost in
the wood*. The fog shut down *o heavy
they were unable to see their way out.
They got onto a high rock and beat a tat
too with their berry pails thu* attracting
the attention of the searchers. It was 9
o’clock before they were found.
ASK FOR THFM-RY THFSF NAMFS
RACINE
Multi-Mile fail
A CORD TIRE OF
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QUALITY
RACINE
Trusty Tread
A FABRIC TIRE ORLY
IN 300 *»° 30*3)1
SIZES
RACINE
Country Road
A FABRIC TIRE
GIVING SUPERIOR
SERVICE
IDENTIFY THEM-BYTHIS NAME ONEYERY TIRE
Made by
RACINE RUBBER COMPANY
RACINE, WISCONSIN
Hfare distributors for Racine tires and recommend them to you
Boston Racine Rubber Co., Inc., Boston, Mass.
City Garage, Jewett & Hills, Proprietors
United Motor S.rvice.
Genuine Defer, Fcmy and Connecticut klectrical Equipment
Zenith Carburetor Service.
l)calcrs^ 71,ntr us for facts about a t'ery fine opportunity for i/ou
1
Room to Let
All modern conveniences—
Iront corner room. Apply to
The Journal Office.
FOR SALE
The Marshall properties, formerly parts of
the Jonathan Elwtll estate, situated in Bel
fast, Northport and Stockton Springs, ss fol
LAND IN BELFAST
1. Lot of about 15 acres extending from
Northport Avenue to the shore, well wooded,
desirable for summer home or for cutting up
into eottege lota.
2. House and lot of one-eighth of sn sere,
adjoining above parcel on Northport Avenue.
3. The old Preeton place, so celled, on
Northport Avenue oppoaite A. J. Mudgett’s
house, containing about thirty-four acres.
LAND IN NORTHPORT
1. 1 hat part of the Jonathan Elwell home
stead lying on the easterly side of the road
from Belfast to Northport Campground, and
adjoining the North Shore, so-called, inclua
ing the beautifully situated and well wooded
point extending from North shore northerly
and westerly aa the shore runs to the head of
the cove, unusually well located and adapted
! for a large summer residence or hotel, con
taining shout thirty-four acres.
2. About one hundred and ten acres of land
southerly of and adjoining Shore Acres, so
called, on the road from Northport Camp
ground to Temple Heights. This lot has a
long shois front and buildings kcated on the
road westerly of the first mentioned road.
Land in Stockton Springs
About sixteen xcroc of land, known as tha
Sargent lot. aitnated on Capa Jelliaon.
Apply to
JOHN R. DUNTON,
29 Bolfaat, Maine
HOW’S THIS ?
HALL’S CATARRH MEDICINE will
lo what we claim for it—rid your eystem
of Catarrh or Deafness caused by ca
tarrh. We do not recommend it for any
other disease. w__
HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a
| liquid, taken internally, and acts through
the blood upon the mucous surfaces of
the system, thus reducing the inflamma
tion and assisting Nature in restoring
normal conditions.
All Druggists. Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney it Co.. Toledo. ObWv
Jlche?
When you're suffering from
headache,
backacke,
toothache,
neuralgia,
or pain from any other cauee, try
Hr. Miles Anti-Pain Mils
Ona or two and tha pain etops
Contain no habit-forming drugs
Have you tried Dr. Miles’ Nervine?
irt Hour PrueeM
ALGOLA PILLS
Regulafe the Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Make Pure Blood. For Constipation. Relieve
Gas, Indigestion, Biliousness, Sick Headache.
Try them. 10c. 25c. At druggis's. Duane
Pharmacal Co., sole proprie»or, P. O. Box
1103, City Hall Station, New York. See
signature on each box.
RUGS
FROM CHINA J
1 In the finest quality of sheep
and camel’s wool, and in
shades of blue and tan. The
prices are lower than those
1 offered in the Boston and
New Y ork stores. Call and
see ll« m at tit Jcuiralcffice.
AMY L. WILSON
SUE M. PARTRIDGE.^
For Sale
A one-horse jigger wagon.
J. AUSTIN McKEEN.
Orange Snowball
ILL a glass with Jersey Vanilla
Ice Cream—heaped up and
rounded over. Around the cream
place thin sections of orange. The
combined flavors give a new delightfully
delicious taste. Sen e it, tonight.
For purity, quality and flavor in ice cream
insist on Jersey. Made with greatest care,
in a modem hygienic plant, from pure
cream and finest flavorings. Test it by
tasting it! In bulk or “Tripl-Seal” bricks.
'"Look for the Jersey Signn
_
fSOLD BY
CITY DRUGSTORE
READ t HILLS, Pr0pr(ators
SEEDS
FARM AND
GARDEN
IMPLEMENTS
Dairy Supplies
Haying Tools
Poultry. Needs
Fertilizers
Etc., Etc.
Write for your FREE opy today. I
It contains 180 pages, profusely
illustrated.
Goods offered are of unquestioned
quality.
Backed by 60 odd years’ experience
and square dealing, this (act is
assured.
Prices are eminently fair.
Ask the name of your neighborhood
dealer selling K&W goods. If unob-1
tainable. write I
KENDALL & WHITNEY. Portland. M1851.1
RED
GRANITE
We are headquarters for
red granite We have in
stock or in transit
Jonesport Red, Braintree, Mass., Red, \V ester
ly, R. I. Red, Westerly, R. I., Pink, Nirntic,
Corn., Pink, St.CIcud, Minn., Red, V\ is*
corsin Mahogany, Waisaw, W/is., Red,
A beautiful c’ark red— the reddest of reds.
IMPORTED
- Beers Red, Magda Red, Balmoral Red
CALL AND SEE THEM.
A. S. HEAL, Belfast, Maine,
No collection no pay. Collectioru c\erywl“*
Creditors Mercantile Agency
C. L. FI8H, Manager,
35 Miller Street, Belfast, MaW
Tel. 370. Write, call or phone._.
Better Than a liuttarJ Plait** For Coughs and Colds, Head I
- ^^51 ache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism |
and All. Aches and Pams I
ALL DRUGGISTS |
35c and «5c, jars and tube. |
_ _ I
Expert Piano Tuning I
and Repairing
LLOYD D. McKEEN,
BELFAST, MAINE.
Phone 126-4. _41tf
House for Sale
A live room house and factory.
Cemented cellar and electric lights.
Enquire of A. P. LORD,
28 Box 154, Csmden, Maine.
STATE OF MAIM*
Office of Secbetabv ^ ijS
AUCUbT*. auku« ^ -
Notice ie hereby given cw"f
the pardon of H AROL!) A^K under Ijjj
in the State Prieon at Tlu'cnaa " „ pea**
ence for the crime of forgery. * un<1 tbeg
before the Governor and CouncH.
ing thereon will be the }«<•£
Chamber at Auguata. on f nda>. O'eioc»*
FOB SALE
A FORD SEDAN. ******
GEORGE HART’
ai Howes’ Drug St**

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