The Republican Journal.
^ j ^ 80 = BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1908._ NUMBER 31
^oSTof To-Days Journal.
,-lies..Transfers in Real Es
IIarbor Notes..The State
1 • New Feature at Northporl
i he shoe Situation.. .w ur
, ngton .Wedding Bells..Base
: the Granges .The K. ol
... ,n..The News of Belfast-.
,.... Democrats Bolt..Sawdust foi
; m*..Old-Time Seafarers..A
• .. Oop is Timber..He Knew
. a Wonderful Mother..Deli
i . spondence.. Bark Penob
; Spain The W reck of the
I), mi of Mrs. Bittenbender..
u se the Most Important
. rocodile..Maine’s Valua*
run in the Rain (poem)..
t ,ee Library. ______
i osfield Personals .Maine
p,, Watson Attacks Bryan...
items.The News ol
p»fc sc hooner Menawa-.Did the
jr4-i First-Class Navy or None.
• Regulations..Business and
tv Flat form... Literary News
fish Menace..Plans lor
, is Stockton Springs —
p. - ondence....Ship News...
. urrent.. Boru .Married.
■an vices at St Francis
. at 10 o’clock a. m.
, l speak at Poor’s Mills
D. in. All are cordial
. atists hold services in
street, every Sunday
, and Wednesday even
which all are cordially
morning service of the
church at the North
>unday morning next,
,;;o o’clock., Morning
Mr. Orlando Titliering
. rvice at Trinity Reform
lay at 2.30 p. m., with
,• ,1. G. Fagg, D. R., of
Reformed church of
inlay school immediately
Tayer meeting Thursday
eerj - ' 'uck
relational church will
_• the month of August,
is having his vacation,
ening prayer meetings!
usual. The topic for the
- “A Life Study,” Moses.
m•: • ■
First Methodist Epis
t t coming week will be as
it. 10.45 a. m., preaching
Albert E. Luce; at noon
K*ted by F. 1\ Blodgett,
..! unior Epworth League :
service, conducted by
i\, at 7.:*0 p. m., The Ep
.nal service. Thursday,
. devotional meeting. A
extended to all.
mtments at the Baptist
lows ■ Divine worship,
at 10.45, led by the pastor,
.airie; Sunday school at
ogam] short sermon by
'-unday evening. Giri’s
v evening in the church
’.v-r meeting Thursday
! ie seats are free and all
to the services of the
gave a very interest
ib: I in morning giving a
history of the church
\ ears or more, especial
;■ the close Of the first
..iitions were such in a
.: almost seemed as
i e church had come,
i.iug that period there,
. a> there has been all
•is far the Lord has led
id' this church as it was
ilie dark days of their
lor the next century
er, the church being
!i ise in the sacred word
vou” until the end.—
; y 24th.
IN REAL ESTATE.
transfers in real estate
v. a Ido county Registry of
ending July 27, 1908:
t, Frankfort, to Julia
buildings in Frankfort.
Belfast, to Milo M. Col
»in, Orrington, to Mich
al., Stockton Springs;
i. Frankfort, to Edwin R.
•f in Frankfort.
f . Prospect, to Ellen J.
. land in Prospect.
t| ertson, Bar re, Vt., to
• i als., Belfast; land and
, Frankfort,to Michael
. do.; land and buildings
11 ■■ ' t
*1 fast, to .John u . Kini
imildings in Swanville.
1 , t als., Belfast, to Gluts.
i in Belfast.
Ass’n, by President,
• Andrews, et al., Stock
d:; i*>eai sport.
* Representative Liew
of Congress frcm the
'«-t, and governor of the
"ti, died at his summer
o'clock Tuesday morn
i:'.. 1 Aed an illness lasting
hen Mr. Powers was
hington for his winter
iu -Mass., by an attack of
a -ht’s disease developed,
f, ' •:!; heart trouble reuder
! '-linns. He improved
M.ty 4th returned to
’ four days after he had
g1 renominated for Con
ins condition became
unconscious for almost
- death on Tuesday.
'■•'ate Fair Paces.
gi , raced on the fail
, ■'••ept. 7, 8, 9 and 10, at
• > of the Maine State
out by the secretary
j i! red than ever before
tugust 15th. All races
■ind and the Provinces
2 '"S race program:
. $400 0<
\ 400 0(
. 400 Of
. 500 Of
. 600 0(
and trot (hopples
'day and Wed
Kj»nd 9, purses. 200 CK
' ,Ii three.)
J1 ^ / ihchardson of the four
I -Medford came from Haiti
\ ; M v- ill stop at home a trip
II knl having charge of hi:
^ some time since th<
fC' uiuch with us and hit
Ii-fi , ', Pleased that he has finally
u , well earned arid uudouht
feiigt-, • ded vacation.—Deer Isle Mes
New Feature at Northport Campground.
A Mauy aided Divine From Jerusalem will
Hold an Upon Parliament on the Life of
Christ in the Camp Meetings.
The District Superintendents, Rev’s. H. B.
Haskell aud John W. Hatch,and Rev. A. E.
Luce, have succeeded in securing the ser
vices of Rev. John B. Kaloria, who was
born and raised in the lloly City of Jeru
salem aud has a Methodist pastorate iu
Vermont. He will be at the Littleton,
Northport and Jacksonville Campgrounds
and conduct Bible conferences on some
important incidents in the Life of Christ,
which is his specialty. Mr. Kaloria has
been called “the living polyglot,” as he is
conversant with a good many languages;
“the living Bible concordance and cyclo
pedia” because he is not only familiar witli
the Old and New Testaments but quotes
scriptures in the original Hebrew aud
Greek. Among his distinguished students
iu languages, etc., he has had priests, min
isters, principals of High schools, physi
cians and artists. Besides his erudition in
international literature he has gathered
considerable information on his journeys
in many countries on both hemispheres,
afoot and in all sorts of conveyances. His
sermons, lectures and literary productions
have beeu written in different tongues and
he has delivered edifying, instructive and
entertaining lectures in many churches of
different denominations in the eastern, west
ern and northwestern States. His Bible con
ferences are an open parliament, where
everybody is invited to ask questions on the
subject under discussion. In these spirited
debates one is reminded of the scholarly
discussions in the ancient halls of learning
within the Temple precincts in Jerusalem.
In his exposition of Scriptures Mr. Kaloria
acquaints his audience with Hebrew and
Mohammedan social and religious life in
Palestine, as well as with the Catholic,
Lutheran, Reformed and Anglican theology,
which lie has studied to a great extent, lie
has been gifted with the rare ability, of
presenting the Bible truths and historical
facts not only in a vivid manner, but makes
i them practical for the present day. 11 is
methods aud tactics are so that tlie chair
men in his Bible conferences gladly extend
the time of his expositions. Come with
your friends and enjoy a rare treat in these
The funeral of Edwin 0 Chadwick was
held at his late home in Palermo July 15th,
Rev. II. W. Abbott officiating. S. B. Jones
took charge of the services. Tiie six
brothers of Mrs. Chadwick, Wesley, Orville,
Yeaton, Frank, Rodney and Warren Nelson
acted as pall bearers. There was a very
large attendance. The Grange ceremony at
the grave was very impressive. There was
!a profusion of beautiful flowers from
friends and relatives aud 54 pinks from the
Grange. Those who attended from out of
the, State were Mr. Will Chadwick, Mrs.
Ella Eastman, Mr. Yeaton Nelsou and Mrs.
Ella Powlowsky. The interment was in
the Perkins* cemetery.
Mrs. Rosilla B. Mason died July 22nd at
her home in Ellsworth at the advanced age
of 91 years. Mrs. Mason was born in Or
laud and lived there until after her mar
riage, when they moved to East Boston,
where Mr. Mason was engaged as a com
mission merchant and lumber dealer. About
fifteen years ago they moved to Ellsworth,
Mr. Mason dying a few years after. The
Ellsworth American says of the deceased:
“Mrs. Mason was a quiet, reserved lady,
who was especially thoughtful and consid
erate of neighbors and friends and most
devoted to her family. By her quiet, sincere
life she demanded the confluence and re
spect of the members of the entire com
Capt. John E. Tapley, a widely known re
tired sea captain, bind suddenly July 24th
at his home in West lirooksville, aged »0.
He was the youngest of the famous nine
Tapley brothers, aii deep-sea captains who
lived to retire. Six brothers are still liv
The Missing Bangalore.
Capt. A. X. Blanchard of No. (>2(j Fiftieth
street, Brooklyn, owner of one-fifth of the
missing American ship Bangalore, who was
also her master fioin 1897 to 190(1, lias not
given up hope. Capt. Blanchard was follow
ed by his brother, Capt. P. B. Blanchard, as
master of the ship, and he by Capt. Luke IS.
Colby of Thomaston. Her mate was John
J. Cox, 21 of New York^and second mateT.
B. Davis, 43, of Baltimore. She carried a
carpenter, steward, cook, bos'n and 14 sea
men, being greatly undermanned for her
size. The Bangalore left Newport News on
Oct. 22, 1907, aud was last seen Nov. 24, 1907.
when she was spoken in 7 degrees north and
2(5 degrees west. Capt. Blanchard says:
“If she is lost 1 feel pretty sure it was caus
ed by ice, for neither fire nor collision could
hurt her much without her being heard
from before this.”
The Shoe Situation.
New England footwear shops are still well
occupied, but wholesalers have left the Bos
ton market without placiug any large vol
ume of business, and western jobbers have
not continued to purchase astreely as open
ing sales promised. Prices are not changed,
except where the increased cost of raw
material has forced shoe manufacturers to
advance figures, and little business is done
on tbis basis because buyers insist that
genera! conditions do not warrant the rise
that has occurred in hides and leather.
This attitude does not tend to improve sales
of shoes on the higher basis. Most new
business is in medium lines of calf, patent
leather and glazed kid that retail at $3 to
$4 per pair. Working shoes, such as heavy
split and satin leather goods, are neglect
ed. Local wholesalers repoit trade in July
less active than in June.—linn’s Keview,
Men and Church.
Why Men Go to Church.—The Examiner.
Do they? Last Sunday—or was it the
Sunday before?—there was one small boy
but no man at all in a certain Protestant
Episcopal church in this immediate vicinity .
Such at least was the report received on the
golf-links near by, and everybody there
seemed shocked and grieved.—Harper’s
Murder in Stonington.
Crazed with jealousy over the attentions
of his brother to his sweetheart, who lived
in Stonington, Frank Baldasara, aged 30
years, July 21st, shot and instantly killed
Antonio Baldasara, aged 25, in an Italian
quarry-men’s camp on Crotch Island. Bald
asara then turned the weapon on his uncle,
Ebomedio Sorretti, who tried to prevent his
escape, and shot him through the neck.
The latter was seriously wounded but is
expected to live. The murderer was arrest
ed in Bangor Tuesday when about to land
from steamer Tremont, and taken to the
jail in Ellsworth.
“Hove-To” and Saved the Cat.
It was from au American ship, the
William 11. Macy, that the cat fell over
board at sea and Capt. Grotb is the first
man on record to heave his ship to, lower a
boat, and rescue “Muggins,” the pet of the
i Macy, which was on her voyage from
Sy dney to San Francisco. Capt. Groth can
depend upon being-a hero with all lovers of
. dumb animals, and especially ofjcats, who
. learn of his humane act.—The Marine
Wood-Vaughan! Leroy Wood of Knox
and Miss Agnes Vaughan of this city were
united in marriage July 23d at the home of
the bride’s parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. W.
Vaughan at City point, in the presence of
the immediate families of the contracting
parties. The bride’s uncle, Rev. William
Vaughan, pastor of Trinity Reformed
church, East Belfast, officiated, using the
single ring service. The ceremony was
performed in the parlor, which had been
tastefully decorated for the occasion with
ferns and red berries. The bride was
attended by four bridesmaids, Miss Julia
Vaughan, her sister; Miss Avis Wood of
Knox, a sister of the groom; Miss Claire
Vaughan, cousin of the bride, and Miss
Bessie Krone of New York. The groom
was attended by his brother, Wesley Wood
of Knox. Otto Vaughan of East Belfast, a
cousin of the bride, was usher. The bride
was given away by her father, Rev. J. W.
Vaughan. The bride wore a handsome
gown of white organdie, trimmed with lace
and insertion. Her going-away gown was
of brown cloth, tailor-made, with hat to
match. The bridesmaids wore dainty white
gowns and made a very pretty picture as
they stood against the background of green.
After the ceremony lunch was served by
Misses Clair and Julia Vaughan assisted
by Miss Wood and Miss Krone, and an in
formal reception followed. Then came the
start for the wedding journey. The bridal
couple had planned to drive to Northport
and there take the Boston boat for a round
about trip to their destination, a summer
resort near Old Orchard, hoping thus to
escape the showers of rice and other dem
onstrations of their friends. But they reck
oned without their hosts, for the carriage
was debated with all sorts of white
streamers aud proclaimed wherever it was
seen that it contained a wedding p irty, and
at Northport they were showered with rice
as they boarded the steamer. The bride is
a graduate of the Maine Central Institute
of Pittsfield, and has taught in Brooks and
more recently in New Boston, N. II. The
groom is a graduate ol the eastern Maine
Normal School of Castine and of Colby
College. It was while he was principal of
the Brooks High school that he met Miss'
Vaughan, who was then assistant in the
school. He has for the past year taught iu
Wells. On their return from their bridal
tour they will visit in Belfast and Knox
until just before the time for the fall term
of school to begin, when they will go to
Wells to reside. They were the recipients
of many handsome and useful presents and
of the good wishes of a host of friends.
Call-Mills. Leroy J. Call of Pitts
field and Miss Agnes M. Mills of Burnham
were quietly married at the Methodist par
sonage in Pittsfield at 7.sn “'clock Saturday
evening, Kev. B. W. Russell officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. Call will reside iu Burnham.
A league has been formed including Cam
den, Rock laud and Warren, and Thomaston
is expected to come in. The teams will be
entirely made up of unsalaried players,
their only pay being what profit they can
get out of the games. One game each week
will be played at Oakland Park and the
admission to this will be free. The Camden
team will be managed by Geo. Frohock and
captained by Millard Long, and will be
made up out of the following piayers: Fish,
Frohock, Miller and Alden will do the pitch
ing, Long and Miller the catching, and the
other players are Hart, Parker, Forchheim
er, Bird, Gould, Coombs, Nash, Ward well
and Baker. The opening game of the Knox
county trolley league was p ayed at Oakland
; park, .July 23d, by Camden and Rockland in
! the presence of about 800 persons. Rockland
won by bunching hits. One of the best
fielding plays was made by Hr. shorkley of
Arctic exploration fame, who substituted in
right field for Camden. The score:
Innings.1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 r. h. e.
R ickland.0 0 4 0 1 2 1 3 1-12 14 4
Camden.0 0 0 2 0 1 2 1 0-10 6 3
Batteries, Greene and Mclnnis: Frohock
The Oakland games are simply exhibition
games and will not count in the standing, as
the. Oakland grounds are not yet in smooth
condition for fast playing. The Rockland
and Warren teams of the league played in
Rockland, Julj 24th. The score was as fol
ROCKLAND. | WARREN.
bh pu a e1 bn po a e
Cates, 2b. 1 1 4 2 Kerr, 89.. 0 110
Bird. 3b. 2 0 0 1 Brown, 3b. 1 1 4 1
Blackington.cf 110 0 B. Ladd, c. .. 14 2 0
Marshall, lb.. 2 12 0 o H. Ladd, p ... t l 1 0
Mclnnis, c • • 2 12 1 l Stevens, f .:. l 1 0 0
Baker, If_ 1 0 0 0 Moody, lb- 011 0 1
Black, ss. 2 1 2 3 Lockie, 2t». 0 2 3 1
Skinner, rf ... 0 o 0 0 Thomas, cf.. 0 10 1
Flint, p . 0 0 5 0 Stickney, If... 2 1 0 1
Totals_ - 11 27 12 7 Totals ..- .0*2311 5
•Mclnnls hit by batted ball.
Innings. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Rockland. 10020002 —6
Warren. .1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0—3
Runs made, by Cates, Marshall 2, Mclnnls,
Baker Kerr, Brown, B. Ladd. Two-base hits.
Bird, Mclnnls. Base on balls, oil Flint 4, oil
Ladd. Struck out, by Flint 13, by Ladd 4. Hit
by pitched ball, B. Ladd, K. Ladd. Lockie. Um
pire, Fowler of Warren. Time, 2 hours.
At Camden last Saturday Belfast Y. M.
A. defeated Kockport Y. M. C. A. 8 to 1 in
an interesting game. The game was not
finished on account of rain. The summary:
Belfast Y. M. A.3 2 0 0 2 1-8 9 *1
Kockport Y. M. C. A.0 0 1 0 0 0—1 1 4
Batteries, Brown and Kobinson, -Johnson,
Miller and Grant. Two base bit, Nash.
Bases on balls, by Brown 1, by Miller 1.
Struck out by Brown 5, by Kobinson 1, by
Miller 5. Passed ball, Graul. Time, lb.
Umpires, Coleord and Ford.
The Rockland Locals, at the head of the
Trolley League, will play tl.e Belfast,'\. M.
A. on the Congress street grounds next Sat
urday at 2 30 o'clock. A gold game is ex
NEWS OF THE GRANGES.
Comet Grange, Swanville, is taking a va
cation through haying and until August
It is a distinct pleasure to and from speak
ers and lecturers from other sections of the
country, who have traveled in Maine, that
there is a general recognition of the excel
lence'and superiority of the grange halls of
the State. A recent utterance I rom E.
Cyrus Miller, the Massachusetts orchard
ist, which will be read with interest is as
follows: “Iu no other place in New Eng
land have I found such fine grange halls as
in Maine. To my mind this is ample evi
dence that Maine farmers are in a prosper
ous condition. You have every reason to
congratulate yourselves that this condition
of affairs exists.”
THE K. OF P. INSTALLATION.
Silver Cross Lodge, No. 58, K. of P., held
its installation of officers for the'ensiling
term oil Wednesday evening, July 22nd.
The officers installed are as follows: Jas.
C. Dexter, C. C.; William Strout, V. C.:
Frank Sargent, Prelate; W. F Sprague, M.
of W.; Henry Brown, M. A.; Geo. P. Cook,
1. G.; S. Hodgkinson, 0. G. D. D. G. C , S
D. Flood, who installed the officers, was the
recipient of much praise for the efficient
manner in which he performed the duties
of the office. After the installation Win. J.
Gordon arose and in well chosen words and
most pleasing manner, in behalf of the
lodge, presented the retiring Chancellor,
Commander Win. F. Langill, with a beauti
ful Past Chancellor’s Jewel, as a mark of
the high esteem in which he was held by ;
the lodge, aud in appreciation of his loyalty I
and service to the lodge as Chancellor Com
mander. Mr. Langill, while surprised and
very much affected, was able to thank the
lodge for the knightly gift and the generous
impulses which prompted it.
Sir Knight Langill has been appointed
Sergeant Major on the staff of Major Mills,
31 Maine Regiment U. R. K. of P.
The Kelfast Company, under Capt. Water
man, is drilling evenings, preparatory to at
tending the great K. of P. convention to be
held in Boston during the week of Aug. 3-9.
On Tuesday of that week will be held the
semi-military parade of the order, when it
is expected there will be 15,000 Uniform
Rank men in line. On Wednesday it is esti
mated that there will be 20,000 men in the
Subordinate Lodge parade. 100,000 Knights
with friends are expeeted to be in Boston,
and it is to be a week of great things iu K.
of P. history. All who can should attend.
Past Chancellor W. F. L an gill,
Sergeant Major 3rd Regiment, U. R. K. of P.
THE NEWS OF BELFAST.
If the person who found the long, white
silk glove, lost Sunday evening, will return
it to The Journal office, it will be appreciat- |
Capt. T. D. Barr has chartered his sloop
yacht Fiona to Dr. Eveleth and party and
they sailed yesterday morning for a two
week's trip down the bay.
Post cards received from friends visiting
in Quebec indicate that our cousins over the
border line are enjoying the gala days of
the tei-centennial and the scenic views of
The ladies of the Universalist church
will have a sale of useful and fancy articles,
aprons, home-made candy and food, at
Memorial Hall, Thursday afternoon, Aug,
titli, at 2.30 o’clock. Dance in the evening
by the young folks. &ee posters for par
A Democratic caucus is called to meet at
the court house, Saturday, Aug. 1st, at 7.30
p. m., to nominate a candidate for repre
sentative to the legislature. Frank 11.
Mayo announced his candidacy some weeks
ago and w e have heard no other name men
tioned in connection with the nomination.
Unclaimed letters remaining in the Bel
fast post office for the week ending July
28th: Miss Annie Fug wall, Mrs. Mary
Keating, Miss Gertrude L. Roberts, Clias.
F. Banks, James Mackenzie, Leonard Mc
Triney, Konegonda Millecka, Rev. A. G.
Pettengill, George E. Smith.
The annual meeting of the Temple j
Heights Spiritual corporation will beheld
Thursday, Aug. 20th, at the auditorium at
4 o'clock in the afternoon. Officers for the
ensuing year will be chosen. See the advt.
of the treasurer of the association regarding
the sale of shares for non-payment of an
Don't forget the Baptist excursion tomor
row, Friday, to Buck's Harbor on steamer
Castine, leaving Lewis’ wharf at 9 a. m.
After spending an hour or two at Buck's
Harbor the boat will proceed down the
eastern bay and pass through Fox Islands
Thoroughfare, returning via the western
bay. Everybody is invited. Fare for the
round trip 50 cents for adults, 25 cents for
Wm. A. Gentner of Hartford, Conn., who
with his family is spending the summer at,
their cottage in East Belfast, has a new 25
foot naphtha launch, equipped with a 12
horse-power Atlantic engine, which is said
to make 11 miles an hour easily. In former
seasons Mr. Gentner has had a power
Sv^mpscott dory, but wanted a larger
boat fitted for cruising.
The steamer Castine will make an excur
sion to Camden and Vinalliaven, Sunday,
Aug. 2nd, leaving Lewis’ wharf, Belfast, at
9 a. m., Temple Heights at 9.40, Camden at
11, arriving at Vinalliaven at 1230. Re
turning will leave Vinalliaven at 3 p. m.,
arriving at Camden at 4.30, and leaving
there at 5 p. m., for Temple Heights and
Belfast. Round trip from Belfast to Cam
den or Vinalbaven 50 ceuts.
Monday was another of the many hot days
of this exceptional season and the excessive
humidity made it a trying one for man and
beast. A thunder storm and a brief shower
between (5 and 7 p. in. did not appreciably
lower the temperature and added to the hu
miutty. iiunng rue mgni mure rain ibu,
and Tuesday dawned “brite and fare.”
The frequent showers of late have restored
the lawns to their spring-time greenness
and all vegetation is rejoicing.
The Democratic county committee met in
this city July 25th, to nominate a candidate
for the office of J udge of Probate caused by
the resignation of James Libby, J r.,of U nity,
and to elect a county chairman to fill the
vacancy caused by the resignation of Dr. J.
E. Cook of Unity. Dr. Cook presided at the
meeting. Hiram P. Farrow of Belmont was
nominated for Judge of Probate and Dr. E.
A. Wilson of Belfast was elected chairman
of the county committee. W. S. Shibles of
Morrill was elected secretary and treasurer.
The cottagersEin thatjvicinity are com
plaining of the indecent costumes and the
dressing and undressing of parties of all
ages and sexes on the North Shore Beach,
Northport, in the presence of young chil
dren and others. The land outside of the
Campground is all private property, and an
appeal will be made to the selectmen of
Northport to appoiut at least one officer to
see that the rights of taxpayers and their
property are protected and the laws of the
State upheld, at least during the three sum
M. K. Rnowiton, who is conducting a zoo
at Seaside Park, Old Orchard, in which are
shown 35 different wild animals from the
Everglades of Florida, with other attrac
tions, including Admiral Don Robbins, one
of the smallest men in the world, writes
that the Zoo business is good and that
everybody is well pleased with the exhibits.
He extends an invitation to any of The
Journal people who may come to Old Orch
ard to call on him, and all Belfast people
are sure of a hearty welcome.
Miss Helen Doak entertained twenty-one
young ladies at hearts last Monday even
ing at her home, and it was a most enjoy
able affair. The score cards wrere big red
hearts, and the game was entered into w ith
great enthusiam. Two of the out-of-town
guests w ere the lucky winners of the prizes,
Miss Mira L. Goss of Lewiston carrying off
the prize awarded for the lowrest score, a
handsome silver candlestick and Miss Lee
Gregory of Brooklyn had the largest col
lection of hearts and was given a dainty
bag as a souvenir. Chicken salad, olives,
h» t bi.-cut, chocolate, sherbert and cakes
were served by Misses Abbie Doak, Louise
Read and Marian Ileald. The out-of-town
guests beside Miss Goss and Miss Gregory
were the Misses Pinhey oi' Montreal, Miss
Dorothy Pearson of Northampton, Mass.,
a.id Mi«s Alice A. Hills of Boston.
Miss Laura McKeen from Eastern Penn
sylvania, Elizabeth Mansfield, West Med
ford, Mass., Madeline Bird of Rockland,
Ale., Margaret Crosby and Virginia Dil
lingham of Bangor, pupils of Wheaton
Seminary, Norton, Mass., were guests for a
few days of Miss Florence ilaliett at the
“Fir Wigwam.A party consisting of the
following persons apent Sunday at “Maple
wood" cottage: Mrs. Georgie Ferguson,
Somerville, Mass.; Mr. ^nd Mrs. Hugh
Pendleton, Miss Stella Derry, Camden;
Miss Rachel LaFavor, Miss Carrie Mason,
Boston; Miss Ella Pendleton, Miss Mae
Pendleton, Miss Ella Thomas, Miss Angie
Drink water, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Gushee,
Master Steven Gushee of Lincolnville.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Segar of Worcester,
Mass., are at the “Elm wood".Mr. and
Mrs. Win. Hahn of Lincoln, Neb., and Miss
Roxy Drink water of New York are at their
former home here for a few weeks.
Ernest Crowley and Frank Gilman of Cam
bridge,1 Mass., are visiting Mr. Crowley's
mother, Mrs. Griffin, at the Gushee cottage.
.Harry Achorn of Dorchester, Mass., is
at the “Rockmere" for two weeks.Miss
Bernice Hood of Auburn is visiting her
aunt, Mrs. Win. Litchfield.Mrs. Debora
Moody of Appletcm and Mrs. Elisha Tower
of the Center called on Mrs. Phebe J. C.
Wade recently.Beach Chapter, O. E. S.,
held a special meeting Wednesday evening,
July 22nd, when the degrees of the order
were conferred upon Mrs. VV. L. Ilaliett of
Brookline, owner of the “Fir Wigwam."
At the close of the meeting ice cream, cake
and coffee were served. The evening was
thoroughly enjoyed by all.Mrs. Sarah
Haskell of Beverly, Mass., is visiting her
sister, Mrs. A. Marie Brown.
Mrs. Fred Griffin and Mrs. E. Pease have
returned from Massachusetts, where they
have been visiting. Miss Mary Gorman of
Foxboro, Mass., returned with them to
spend a few weeks....II. L. Jackson is on
the sick list.Mrs. Elzera Moody and
daughter of Melrose, Mass., have returned
lininp Mice lltAon Rinp 14 tb» imp.ct itf R
F. Knowles....Mrs. C. E. Gilman and son
Harold are spending a few weeks with her
uncle, C. F. Conner.J. Q. Adams 2nd
bought the standing hay on the Albert
Cram farm and has just finished cutting it.
It is reported by the farmers that they have
cut about two-thirds of a crop but of excel
Dark Harbor Notes.
Anticipation is rife at Islesboro over the
coming weddings there, and it is safe to say
that the capacity of hotels and cottages
will be taxed. Mr. and Mrs. John Turner
Atterbury, back from their honeymoon, are
being much entertained. At their cottage
in September Miss Atterbury and Dudley
Howe will wed. Then come the weddings
of Mary Eustis and Donald .Sente, also of
Alice Draper and Mr. Carter to attract
New York and Boston guests. Among
well known peop e there are Mr. and Mrs.
Edmund M. Wheelwright and family, Mr.
and Mrs. R. D. Sears, the Charles Dana
Gibsons, Count Farsiano, Dr. James Clark
White, Dr. and Mrs. F. B. Shattuck, Mrs.
George S. Silsbee and family, Mr. and Mrs.
James Lawrence, .Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Howe, Mrs. N. Hugh Cotton and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. lioit, Henry Parker
Quincy and daughters, Dr. George Pierce,
Mary Astor Paul, Mrs. J. Murray Forbes
and family and the Rev. Leighton Parks,
who is welcoming the return of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Barrau, from abroad.—Boston
Journal. , J
Seth M. Milliken of New York arrived
Sunday fur a visit at home.
Mrs. Charles Marsh left last week for a
visit with relatives in Boston.
Hollis M. Coombs of Providence, R. I.,
is visiting relatives in this city.
Arthur Stautial came over from Dexter
Saturday for a short visit at home.
Lynwood B. Thompson left las Thursday
for Concord, N. H., to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Berry of Rockland
spent Sunday with relatives in Belfast.
Mrs. Ada F. Morton of Portland is spend
ing a short vacation with relatives iu this
Rev. Father H. H. Hainakers has been
confined to his home the past week by ill
Mrs. J. YV. Hatch of Bangor is the guest
of her sister, Mrs. George Howard, of
Miss Myrtle Nash is spending a two
weeks’ vacation with relatives iu Massa
Percival Harvey returned to Bostc n Sat
urday after a brief visit at the home of Mr.
0. E. Frost.
Miss Flora A. Burgess of Somerville,
Mass., is at her old home in East Belfast
for a visit.
Miss Alice A. Stimpsou arrived home last
week tifter spending two weeks with friends
Misses Bertha 1. and Helen Bird were
the guests of Mrs. YYT. £1. Folwell at Isola
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick YYT. Tucker of
Boston arrived last week to visit Mr. and
Mrs. 0. E. Frost.
Prof. L. H. Stevens, the waltz teacher, of
Lynn, Mass., is spending the summer iu
Belfast and vicinity.
Mrs. James Preston of Lowell is in
town for the week, the guest of her
lather, lion. IV. H.McLellan.
Mrs. M. E. Pitman and Mrs. D. H.
Wagner are visiting their mother, Mrs. G.
W. Lewis, on Waldo Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Faunce Woodcock, who
are spending the summer at Woodbine
Cottage, Quantabacook, spent Sunday in
Miss Dorothy Pearson, who has been the
guest of her Smith College friend, Miss
Marian Uazeltiue, returned to Northampton
Mrs. li. II. Whiddon of Malden, Mass.,
who has been the guest for two weeks of
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Chase, will leave for
Rev. D. L. Wilson and little son Cuthbert
left Monday for New York, where they will
spend several weeks as the guests of Mr.
Mr. li. I’. Palmer of the Boston Globe
who is spending a vacation with his family
at Bayside, made The Juurnal a pleasant
call last Saturday.
Miss ruary Pond of Washington, D. C.,
who is spending the summer at Bucksport,
was the guest last Thursday aud Friday of
Miss Avis M. Morison.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson are
entertaining Count Farsiauo of Madrid at
their summer estate on Seven Hundred
Acre Island, Islesboro.
Miss Malian Washburn, who has been
tlie guest of Miss Elizabeth A. Quiinby and
Miss Fiances Howes, returned to her home
in Salem, Mass., Monday.
Mrs. Cora Rand and children of West
Southport returned home last Saturday
after a two weeks visit with Mrs. Frank
Strout and Miss Minnie Stephenson.
Little Charlotte and Master Henry Hilton
of Chicago, accompanied by their nurse,
arrived last week for a visit of several
weeks with their grandparents, Mr. and
.Mrs. Edward Sibley.
Mrs. Mary E. Thurston returned home
last Thursday night after visiting with her
sous, R. F. Thurston of W aterville, W. 11.
Thurston of Greene, and her brother, li. P.
llopkins of Plymouth, Me.
Mrs. Oliver Goodwin and son Munson,
who have been spending some days at Tem
ple Heights, Northport, have returned to
the city. They will spend two weeks at
the Heights later in the season.—Portland
varies v. Amen, r.sq., veau or me mu
falo, N. V., Law University, came to Cam
den recently in his automobile via the
White Mountains, and from Camden to
Belfast to spend a few hours with his
aunts, Mrs. Ansel White and Miss Emily'
A. J. Condon had a pleasant ^sit Satur
day from Bert Field of Belfast, Me., and J.
E. Wilson, formerly of Belfast but now a
merchant of Fort Collins. The three men
were old-time friends in Maine. Mr. Field
is visiting Mr. Wilson in Fort Collins and
the two spent Saturday in Greeley.—The
Greeley, Colo., Daily Tribune, July 20th.
Miss Margaret C. Kiley, trained nurse of
Bangor, returned to her home July 20th af
ter caring for Mr. E. C. Woodbury of
Northport. Mr. W. has been critically ill
with ulceration of the stomach, but is now
convalescent, lie is attended by Dr. S. W.
Johuson, who has handled his case with
Mr. and;;Mrs. Da M. l obe and Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Keating arrived on their auto
trip from Albany yesterday at 2.45 p. m.
The ride, through the Crawford and Fran
conia Notches in the White Mountains sur
passes al! the Cubes have ever taken. The
run from Poland Springs was made in about
Prof. Charles E. Paul,son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Paul of this city, who has been for a
year or more at the State College Pennsyl
vania, has been offered,and w ill accept, a
better position at the Armour Institute in
Chicago. Prof. Paul is a graduate of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology and
has held responsible positions in Kansas
and New Mexico.
Misses Evelyn and Cora Morison, who
are touring from Buffalo to Belfast in W.
K. Morison’s fine car, are expected to ar
rive here the last of the week. Miss Avis
M. Morison leaves early next week for Bos
ton, to welcome home her aunt, Mrs. 11. P.
Adams, from an extended tour abroad.
Miss Morison will make a brief visit in
Boston and will accompany her aunt to
Belfast, where Mrs. Adams will make her
permanent home, oecupiug the part of the
Morison house where Frank Whitten and
family now live.
Linwood and Harold Jones returned
Wednesday from a visit iD Morrill.
Mrs. W. II. Getz and Miss Sara Russ are
spending two weeks at Ocean Park.
Mrs. Maude Yeaton and children of Lynn,
Mass., are visiting Mrs. Coleman Sheldon.
Mrs. James James and Miss Lizzie Owen
made a business visit to Bangor last Satur
Miss Abbie Matbtt of Unity has been the
guest a few days of Rev. and Mrs. A. E.
Misses Marjorie and Agnes Coombs are
visiting their aunt, Mrs. George Mixer, in
Mrs. Laura B. Fletcher oj Somerville is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. II. II. Carter,
Miss Nellie J. Trussell of Searsport is
visiting her brother, George C. Trussell,
Kev. anl Mrs. Geo. S. Mills w ill spend
next Sunday in Bucksport, where Mr. Mills
Miss Bertha Hayes returned home last
week after spending two weeks with friends
Rev. and Mrs. George A. Mills of Limer
ick, Me., are guests of Rev. and Mis. Geo. S.
Mills at the Battery.
Hon. and Mrs. Arthur I. Brown will spend
the remainder of the season at their cottage
at Lake Cobosseeconte.
Miss Louise Uazeitine went to Rockland
Tuesday for a brief visit with Mbs Anne
Crosby at the Samoset.
Mrs. Arthur W.Morse, who has been visit
ing in Rockland, Warren and Boothbay, re
turned home Saturday.
Mrs. James Caseley and daughter Leita
of Boston arrived Wednesday to visit Mr.
(V11U iU13. JU. ■ i > I i II .
11. H. Westervelt, secretary of the Coe
Mortimer Fertilizer Co., was the guest last
Friday of A. II. Stantial.
Fred A. Jordan, manager of the Baugor
Co-operative Printing Co., made The Jour
nal a pleasant call Tuesday.;
Rev. A. T. Ringold and family of Brock
ton, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Levi
L. Robbins, Mrs. Ringold's parents.
Mrs. Charles Sumner of Omaha, Neb.,
arrived Monday for several weeks’ visit to
her sister, Mrs. George W. Stoddard.
Mrs. J. 0. llayes and daughter, Miss
| Mary, went to Bangor last week to join
Capt. llayes on the schoonor Pendleton
Frank L. Gardner, proprietor of the Elm
House, Auburn, Maine, spent Sunday with
his mother, Mrs. Augusta Gardner, at City
Miss Julia Brazoos, Dean at Wesleyan
University, Middletown, Conn., was the
guest the first of the week of Miss Charlotte
Miss llafffialVAuderson of Portland ar
rived Wednesday from Bucksport, where
she has been for a brief visit, for a week's
stay in town.
j Mr. W. 11. Drayton, 3rd, of Philadelphia,
1 who has been visiting Mr. L. L Biddle at
North lslesboro, returned home last week by
train from Belfast.
Miss Eileen Feruald made her first visit
to the water front last Tuesday afternoon
aud seemed to enjoy it very much, .‘she
was accompanied by Grandpa Clough.
Miss Julia Vaughan of Citypou t, who
has been visiting relatives in New York, re
turned home last week to attend the wed
ding of her sister, Miss Agnes Vaughan.
Mrs. Bradbury Cushing, whose husband
is clerk at the Poland Springs House, was
at Citypoint last week for a short visit w ith
her paients, Mr. aud Mrs. Beverly Maples.
Dr. and Mrs. Taylor of Pittsfield, Me.,
land Miss Avis Woods and Wesley Woods
i of Knox were at Citypoint last w»wk to at
1 tend the wedding of Miss Agues Vaughan.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Cecil Clay of Portland
and Mrs. William Havener and little
daughter Caroline of Cambridge, Mass , are
visiting Mrs. John Dollotf, Congress street.
Horace Chenery and family are at Lob
ster Lake in the West Branch region for a
sojourn of several weeks. This i> said to
be one of the most beautiful ot Maine's
numerous inland waters.
Mrs. W. M. White and daughter Margaret
of Miami, Florida, and Mrs. John M. 11 inch
man of Detroit, Mich., are to arrive this
week to be the guests of Mrs. Margarets.
White, Primrose Hill.
.Ml.'. x iiuiimo viuin^, uv/i » hii.i
little son, who have been the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Horace Chenery for several weeks,
are at Mrs. Sarah Dunbar's, Park street,
for the remainder of their stay in Belfast,
t Mr. and Mrs. Warren Marsh left Tuesday
' morning for a drive of £5 miles to Whitefield,
Me., where they will visit relatives for a
few days. Mrs. Marsh recently returned,
from a visit with relatives in Nova Scotia.
Mrs. George A. Mathews, and two sons,
Ashley and Leon, who had been guests for
several weeks of Mrs. Mathews' father, W.
*11. Clifford, Nortliport avenue, returned to
Thomaston last Saturday. They were ac
companied by Mr. Clifford, who returned
The many friends of Miss Maude B. Col
cord of Searsport will be interested to learn
that she has returned to Presque Isle, w here
she has been engaged in cataloguing the
library, after a business trip to Plymouth.
She will spend a few weeks in Presque l»le
before locating elsewhere.
Mr. ai^l Mrs. Austin Paul of Attleboro,
Mass., are guests of Mrs. Paul’s brother,
John Pillsbury in Belfast. Sunday was
spent at the Two-John farm, Swan Lake.
In the party were Mr. and Mrs. ,1. C. Chad
wick, Miss Grace Chadwick, Mr. Pillsbury
and Mr. and Mrs. Paul.
Mrs. James Goodwin and party of Iktrt
ford, Conn., Mrs. W. B. Ferguson and
party of Middletown, Conn., ^liss Blais
dell of New York, Mrs. IT. B. Rack!iff, who
is summering at Bayside, and Mrs. Sawyer
i of Bangor were in Belfast last week to at
tend the bazaar giveu by the Episcopal
Mrs. Frank J. Rigby left Saturday morn
ing for Portland, where she was joined by
Mr. Rigby and Miss Mabel Cushman of Bos
ton and together they proceeded to Quebec
to attend the celebration. Miss Cushman,
who was formerly of Belfast, has been
spending her vacation at Island Falls, Vt.
She has a responsible position with Stone &
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