Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
v"j-rME_01;_KO; 3°. __ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, smFMUTR -ifi -....... r Cross Meeting ding of the Red Cross iiarian Church last Satur- ; was well attended by our1 well as by a goodly num : iom the various Branches county. Its object was to w . h the future duties and die organization, which has ! race Program in no wise j 4 or less important than its . for it means to devote j effort to the great ques- j Service and Public Health, j umanitarian movement > us much more vitally wont to recognize, as was rated by Miss Elizabeth ••iieau of Public Nursing, ^ other things, of an eti olated by scarlet fever as a case so light that the non ol the child passed v'ii. Had there been s wiiose business it was to very such case, the child 0 cared lor, and the con ed. Again, she cited the lblic Health Nurse whose • ess it is to know that she 1 through an epidemic of > *1*, and at the end had of lameness to report. So .11 be prevented, so much sease is also needless! A Center in every community oe losul co-operation of the work wonders in the pre i.imunicable diseases, and in a 1th conditions of a com - Koss congratulated Beliast ..ready made a start in this oke very lnglily of our Public Miss Sadie M. Nickerson, nia Newell, Director of the iduction, was sent out from quarters to investigate con 'd. She told of her observa rthern France, and Serbia, of led Cross has done for those ud ot what it must still do. ..it to help themselves to the tor some time to come their iuriles, and shattered nerves, •deni m a measure dependent! ii spoke of the gratitude and everywhere expressed for is made so exactly as the -1 j to have them, and especial yettes; and she urged that we sewing and knitting till the notifies us that our new con led. The excellent work of ounty Chapter in these, and s of work, was particularly by mure than one of the > Jones of the Home Service ' spoke very feelingly of the wn people rendered depend thc war, of what the Red : no for these, and of the still I that it must do. Mr. Jones is ire vision, and he made his witii him the possibilities of "ot! !‘ke the Red Cross work trammels of race, or party, r the good of humanity. If Tom every family in town' could have heard him, success would al ready be assured for our part in the R. C. membership drive, which Mr. James Jackson, Division Manager for New Eng land, explained. The organization needs a great sum of money for its work, both at home and abroad, so that .great elfdrts are to be made early in November to en list everyone in the great work. Mr. Jackson said that the war drafts revealed the startling fact that one out of every three men examined failed in some par ticular to come up to the requirement as physically fit. The Red Cross aims, for one thing, to make such a revelation Im possible in the future. Is not this a wors. in which you want a share? THE CHURCHES Preaching services will be held next Sunday morning at the Congregational church. Rev. A. C. Elliott will be the supply. First Parish (Unitarian'. Minister, Rev. A. E. Wilson. Preaching service at 10.45 a. m.; church school at noon. Sermon subject, next Sunday, ‘‘Not as the World Giveth.” A collection will be taken for the Sunday school. All cordi ally welcome. Services will be held at the Baptist church next Sunday at 10.45 a. m. Sun day school at noon. Christian Endeavor meeting at (5.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7 30.' The public is cordially invited to these services. People's Methodist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; telephone, 213.11. Sun day morning preaching, 10.45; Sunday school, 12.00; Sunday evening preaching, 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7 30. Preaching service at East Northport, at 2 30 Sunday. The public is cordially invited to attend all these services. A meeting of the trustees of the North Congregational church was held at the close of the service at the church Sunday morning. It was decided to keep the church open and secure a permanent pas tor, if possible, and they will see that the pulpit is supplied each Sunday by a can didate, if possible, until a pastor is se cured. Rev. and Mrs. George R. Boorn of Woodfords will be in Belfast the lirst of October and will probably take the Sher man G. Swift house on Cedar street to be vacated by Mr. and Mrs. George F. Kent. Mr. Boorn will begin his pastorate of the Universalist church as soon as the repairs and painting are completed in October. Mrs. Thomas E. Bowker has been engaged as organist for the coming winter. She has been substituting for several months for Mrs. Louise Dennett Pierce at the First Parish (Unitarian) church. Mr. and Mrs. Ra’ph L. Pitcher and daughter Della arrived Sunday to visit his mother, Mrs. H. C Pitcher. Mr. Pitcher went to Boston on business and his wife and daughter have returned to Caribou accompanied by his mother, who wili make an extended \isit. New Fail Suits, Coats, and Dresses SHOWN BY he DAVIS Sample Shop ■vonderful collection, featuring the newest stvle ex ' ssions of tire dav. such materials as TRICOTINE A KT\ N, SILVER TONE and TINSELTONE are leaders. Many of our models have the beautiful ■ trimm.ngs with linings of heavy satin and novelty " and others that plain effect with collars and cuffs same material so much sought after this season. • are prepared to show them in prices ranging from $17.00 to $75.00 are also showing this week the largest line of AID SKIRTS ever seen in this part of Maine. No vo patterns alike. Priced at $6.98 to $11.98 11 'i last but not least, a big showing of ready-to-wear Hats priced at $2.50 to $5.50 In buying early you buy the cream of the styles r many of the models cannot be duplicated later, 1 her for price or material. Come in and let us show ,u while the patterns and styles are many. Yours truly, THE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP C. F. HAMMOMS, Manager. trV/lsSiSM'.-un The State Board of Trade Holds Enthusiastic Sessions in Be. fast. The annual sessions of the State Board of Trade were held in the Armory Tuesday forenoon and afternoon with President Louis A. Jack, Esq., of Lisbon Falls pre siding and Edward M. Blanding of Ban gor assisting as secretary. Sixty-six delegates were reported present and con sidering the inclement weather this was a remarkably good showing. The address of Mayor Clement W. Wescott was an excellent one and President Charles S. Bickford greeted the guests with flashes of wit that brought applause from first to last. President Jack voiced the senti ment of all in complimenting these Belfast gentlemen. Mayor Wescott said in part: Belfast makes 1,000,000 pairs of shoes a year; mixes 40,000 tons of fertilizer's year; puts up over a million cans of sar dines, corn and other farm products; has wood working factory that is known from coast to coast for its superior build ing materials; ships over 16,000 cords of pulp wood a year; is building a vessel that will cost over §150,000; has five clothing manufacturers who will make over half a million dollars worth of clothing this 1 year; has two creameries which pay out to the farmers S3.5,000 for their cream; will ship over one hundred cars of apples this fail and will pay the farmers over $90,000 for apples; will pay the farmers for their products in 1919, $300,000; whole sales groceries, feed, candy, boots and shoes to the amount of a million dollars a year; employs over a thousand people in manufacturing; has 5,000 population and over five million bank deposits. file reports of Secretary Blanding, of Treasurer Timothy F. Callahan, and of the Executive Council were read and placed on file. James Q. Gulnac of Bangor was elected president; Mr. Blanding was re-elected secretary and Henry A. Free of Lewiston was elected treasurer, to fill the vacancy caused by Mr. Callahan declining to serve again. 1. r. Millett of Gorham gave an ex tended account of the annual meeting of the Chamber of Commerce, U. S. A., at St. Louis, Mo., to which jhe was a Maine delegate. The afternoon session opened with a large attendance including ladies. Hon. John A. Peters of Ellsworth, Congress man from the Third Maine District, gave an address on “Uncle Sam as a Railroad Man.” This bright man of affairs has been investigating conditions, especially in Maine, and says they are appalling and the werst is yet to come. The Journal will give some of his facts and figures in its next issue. Pres. Gulnac gave a most encouraging summary of “Maine’s Un i developed Hardwood Resources,” and called attention to the director’s table i brought to Belfast by the Bangor Cham ! her of Commerce, a beautiful thing with lb specimens of Maine’s wood products, it was a great object lesson for the ad dress. Morris L Slugg of Belfast pre j seated a paper on “The Business Man’s Relation to Agriculture,” that showed a new development of co-operation that | most benefit both branches. It was re i ceived with great enthusiasm. Joseph E. Hall of Caribou appeared be fore the Board asking their assistance in overcoming the free trade action in po tatoes and starch which will kill Aroos took county’s greatest industries. Cha& F Flagg of Portland for the special nominating committee for the executive council members and salaries reported Henry T. Cooper of Portland, M L. Slugg of Belfast, L. M. L.ttlehaie , of Rockland and William S. Newell of Bath and they were elected They also ; reported an ii: crease from $150 t j $200 in the secretary’s salary. Mr. Fogg also ■ moved that the executive council meet the directors of the Maine A^ricutural and Industria1 League to arrange for con | solidating with the State Board of Tade. Resolutions were presented and piaced on liie for Deanis J. Callahan of Lewis ton and Prof. George T. Files of Port. ind. Covers were laid lor 215 at the banquet m Memorial Hall at 6 p. in. with the Sons ot v’eterans and their Auxiliary ca tering Me.Keen’s orchestra, with Chas. F. Hammons vocal soloist, furished mu sic. Bangor Cham be.* of Commerce gave several of their “inspiration” vocal e lections, which were most cordially re ceived. O. L. Frost of Belfast was toast master and the guests of honor we e Gov. Carl L. Milliken, Judge L. 3. Deasy 1 ot Bar Harbor and Joe Mitchell Chappie of Boston, editor of the National Maga zine. President Jas. C- Gunlac also re sponded for the State Board. Mr. Frast eliminated a few of his apt stories but was | bright, as usual. Gov. Milliken express | ed his pleasure at being present and talk ed informally on present-day problems, ' the outcome of the war, the continued conflict with selfishness, the need ot clear thinking, caution and thrift. He condemned profiteering and urged devo j tion to tue principles for which our boys j : fought. Some of the preliminary plans • , for celebrating Maine’s centennial in 192U were mentioned and were of grea1 inter ' est, including pageants for moving pict i ures for advertising purposes. Judge Deasy spoke of the loyalty of i Maine’s sons wherever found, of our part j , in the coming trade with South America and Mexico, the need of keeping our young element in the State and caution latinee Daily 2.30 The Colonial Evening 7.00 and 8.30 THURSDAY j DAZZLING, BEAUTIFUL PRISCILLA DEAN In her Newest Wonder Play The Exquisite Thief” How would you like to have a lady h< Id you up, bind you and gag you and then ask you to sit down to a friendly cup of coffee? If you want to see the most exciting photo drama of months, watch Priscilla Dean Hash through her newest marvel. r KIDAY • d blooded men who love adventure and :,,d blooded women who admii’e courage and honor will want to see “JUST SQUAW’’ with BEA rRIZ MICHELENA Bill Parson’s Two Act Comedy SATURDAY ETHEL CLAYTON in “Men, Women, Money’ ONE OF THE BEST YOU EVER SAW. COMEDY KINOGRAMS Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 29th and 30th, 2 Days Only THE KINKAID KILTIES SINGING, DANCING, Pictures at 7.00. Kilties at 8.30 P. M. Seats 28c., 39c., 55c. Seats on Sale Friday. PROGRAM CHANGED EACH DAY _ dj-he Board to do its duty in that way Mr. Chappie is a most loyal American with a wonderful command of the Eng lish language. He is in touch with world affairs, has both eyes open and his main point in living is to give the world the best there ,s in him. His description of Ins experiences overseas in the war as a newspaper man were more vivid than moving pictures His thoughts on“Home” were touching in the extreme. He loves Maine and hopes to spend his last days here. He said the supper had a sugge’s tmn of home—a high compliment. He paid Ins respects to Pres Wilson and his League of Notions” without fear or tavor and said we should have entered the war when the Lusitania w s sunk lie paid a glowing tribute to Albert, King °^Jne,61“mi to Pershing and Simms. the Board’s committee on resolutions reported, thanking Mayor Wescotl, the local board and citizens for unusual cour tesies, sent telegrams commending Gov Coolidge and Boston officials on handling the police strike, and other business propositions that will be worked out dur ing the coming year. Thanks were also extenued the retiring officers and support pledged the new officers. The most enthusiastic session was brought to a happy close when all sang America, led by Mr. Chappie, with E. L. Jones of Gorham at the piano. Delegates remaining here Wednesday were giveii a ride to Cam Jen during the forenoon. The Supreme Judicial court. Judge Luere B. Deasy of Bar Harbor, Presiding. The September term of the Supreme Judicial Court for Waldc county opened at the Court House last Tuesday morning with the following officers and jurors in attendance: Judge, Luere B. Deasy of Bar Harbor, stenographer. A. H. Whit man of Portland; clerk, James H. Cilley of Waldo; chaplain, Rev. Chas. W. Mar tin of Belfast; county attorney, Ralph I. Morse of Belfast; sheriff, Frank A. Cush man of Belfast; crier, Silas E Bowler of Palermo; messenger, W. B, Fletcher of Belfast. Deputy Sherff J. A. G. Beach was in charge of the Grand Jury; Deputy Sheriff Frank E. Littlefield of Monroe, 1st Traverse; Deputy Sheriff Elmer Web ster of Searsport, 2nd Traverse. Judge Deasy arrived Monday night and has rooms at the Windso He was slightly ill Tuesday and csme into court at II a. m The juries organized and were excused until 3 p. m., a'so the read ing of the docket and the entry of new cases. First tray ese Jury. William. M. Thayer, Belfast, foreman; Maurice A. Barrett, Stockton Spr ngs; West bra B. Bowley, Searsmont; P. W. Bradford, Knox; J. E. Ellis, Brooks; E. A. Fovei Montville; F. A. Marriner, Belmont' Al len II Patterson, Belfast. Rex Prescott, Liberty; Karl R. Shaw, WitT.erporl; Jas. F. Sheldon, Belfast, lierbei F. Smith, Waldo. Second ikavei.sk jury Parker Young, Lincolnville, foreman; Phillip J Bryant, Freedom, P N. Clark Prospect; Ora II. Clements, Monroe; A. D. Cun ningharn, Troy. Charles Earnes, Sears port; Merl Huff Ni lpo in M. Hurd, Winterport; Fred .1. Pro tor, Palermo; Clifford Seekins, Searsport; William C Vose, Belfast, L. A. W'hileomb, Belfast. F. T. Wentworth, Csssius C. Hamilton and M. R. Knowlton of Belfast are tne su ernurnari' s. The Grand Jury. Geo. fl. York, Winterport,, foreman; E N. Amsden, Jack. o.i; Ralph Arev, Thorndike: Gusta vos Bello as Freedom; Geo. A. Bryant, Searsmoot: Antoni. Croce. Searsport. Robert K. Curtis, Frankfort 1 -rsie E Duuton, W'aldo; Leslie H. Elms, Belfast; G. It. Foster, lenity; George Hopkins, Monro . (J. L. Keen, LincolnviTe; F. A Lane Prospect: E : Morrill, Belmont: Herman Paul, Knox; E Robertson, SwanviFc; W. D. Sanford, Liberty; Ar thur Share, Stockton Springs, li. L. Sprout Montville; Norman Thomas, Mor rill; Sumner B, Wade, Brooks; John D Walker, Belfast; Trueman Whitten, Burnham The divorce case of Alma Dodworth Tartoue o.r New York and Northport vs. Pierre Tartoue of New York, a famous French art.s . was heard by Judge Deasy Tuescay afternoon. There was no de fence. R. F. Dunton examined the libel lant an i mad several depositions from New York parties. The divorce was granted at nice for non support and for cruel and abusive treatment. The civil case of Ruth M. Page vs. Pearl Crocke t, Brooks parties, was op ened Tuesday afternoon before the first traverse jury and withdrawn! with entry neither party, no further action. fhe assignments of the civil docket are as follows: WEDNESDAY Bert W. Clifford vs. Inhabitants of Troy Carl H. Female vs. Beal Walker. THURSDAY B M. Sylvester vs. E. F. Hanson. C harles Vinal vs. Louis R. White. Leo True vs. 'has. F. Drake. FRIDAY denj. Young vs. Lester M. French. Lavcey Carson vs. R. G. Hamlin. Cleaves vs. Worn belt. Walker vs. Haswell. PERSONAL. Mrs. William H. Smalley has returned from Boston, where she has been for the past four weeks. Mrs. May S. Whitney has returned to Rockland after a short visit in Belfast, her former home. Miss Kathleen Colcord has returned home from Prout’s Neck, where she i spent the summer. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Innes of Roslin dale, Mass., arrived Friday to visit Mr. j and Mrs. L. J. Pottle. ; Mrs. Mary Coombs and daughter, i Hazel L Coombs of Alfred, arrived re | cently to visit relatives Mrs. Mary Moody Bemis has returned i to Medford after a visit with Mr. and Mrs, George W. Frisbee. Mrs. C. Cottrell was called to Isles boro last Friday by the death of her niece, Miss Lena M, Rose. Miss Anna, daughter of Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett, went to Bangor Saturday to enter the Shaw’s Business College. Mrs. Fred Rackliffe and Miss Emily C. Racklilfe left Tuesday to attend the Uni versahst Slate Convention in Augusta. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Davies of Minne apolis, Minn., were in Belfast Saturday on their way to Castine for a short visit j Miss Emma M. Slipp, daughter of 1 George L. Slipp of Belmont avenue, has entered the employ of the City National : Bank. ! Capt. and Mrs. Otis K. Ryder are in Portland for a week, as the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Ross L. Stevens and | family. Miss Inez E. Crawford will leave soon t visit Miss Mabel Butters in Bangor, 1 where she will attend the Maine Music i Festival. Messrs. Clarence O. Poor, William F. Bean and Walter Perry left Tuesday to ! spend ten days at The Pines at Lake Quantabacook. Miss Nettie M. Follett of Brookline, i Mass., is spending a few weeks in Belfast and vicinity with Mrs. Cnarles A. Town send and other friends. Miss Fannie C. Welch and her guest, Miss Winifred Mahoney of Concord, N. ii , were recent guests of Mrs. J. H. Stinson of East Belfast. Mrs. Mabel Adams and friends, who have been at the Adams cottage at Mur phy's Point for the season, have returned to their homes in Boston. Mrs. Ralph Peak, children and maid have returned to their home ii Medford, Mass., after a three weeks’ sit with Mr. and Mrs. Y\ Uliam Holt. Douglas and Hugh MacDonald left Sat urday for their home in Somerville, Mass., after spending the summer with j Dr. and Mrs. Everard A. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Bradford, who have been visiting in Belfast, and vicinity several weeks, left Saturday for their home in Framingham, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradbury, ac companied by Mrs. H. II. Elevens and Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore, motored to Booth bay Harbor Friday for a siiort visit. Capt. Royal W. Warren, Messrs. Mor ris L. Slugg and Ralph U. and Dana B. South worth motored to Rockla d Friday evening to attend a Masonic meeting Messrs. Marion E Brown, Maine Hills, f. Frank Parker of Belfast and A. B. Payson of Brooks have returned from a week’s auto trip to Quebec in the I'lo.vu car. Miss Helen kictredge, for several years employed in the City National lfank, plans to leave next Monday lor Boston, where she will enter Miss Mary L. Pierce school. Mr. and Mrs. l.dward li Crie of Rock - land are guests ol Mr. and Mrs. Hart L. Woodcock Mr. Crie lias purchased a woodlot i.i Searspori where he and Mrs. Crie will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. John [,. How, Mr. and Mrs. George II. Darby and Mr. Willard A. Johnson motored to Lewiston last lhursday to attend the fair and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. D Aden. Misses Alberta W. Farnham, Leverne and Bertha Whitten arrived home Satur day from u delightful vacation trip in cluding visits to the White and the Green Mountains, to Lake Champlain and up the Hudson River. Mrs. Harry Goi.ion a:rived from Lew iston to spend a few days with friends. She has lately been training for a nurse in a hospital in Lewiston, but has been obliged to give up that work, as she was not strong mough for it. Mrs. Marian Washburn Miller of Lew iston has been the guest several days of Miss Katherine C. Quimby. They spent some of the time with Mrs. Clyde B. Holmes and family, who were at the Randall cottage at Pitcher Pond. Miss Inez L. Barker, R. N’., who spent ■ the summer with her mother, Mrs. Hor ace P. Barkir of Centre Montville, left ■ last Thursday for Lake View, Maine where she is sjperintendent of the hospi tal for the American l'hread Company. Look for the Sign BERT L. DAVIS Suits, Overcoats and Mackinaws V ou will find them here in the newest styles and patterns and at prices you can afford to pay. Connect up with this LIVE store and begin TODAY. Our theory—material, style, workman ship, fit. Very truly yours, BERT L. DAVIS Belfast's Largest Clothing Store A meeting will be held in the Armory on Tuesday evening, September 30th, at 7.30, to consider the discontinuance of the City gas service. All interested are expected to be there. Mr. YVyman, Treasurer of the Company, will be present. PERSONAL Mrs. Clara A. Morison is in Bangor for medical treatment. Mrs. Ella Flaville of Cambridge is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. II. L, Woodcock. Gov. Carl E. Milliken was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Bickford while in town. Miss Llewella S. Thorndike of Rock land has been a guest several days of Mrs. J. L. Sleeper. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Howard and little daughter Ruth spent Sunday with rela lives in Montville. Mrs. Helen Colcord lias returned to her home in Camden after a visit with Mrs. Austin Jewett, Union St. Mrs Albert Gott of Orland and Miss Susie Holt of Melrose, Mass., are visit ing Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Piper. Mrs. Hattie Pendleton of Islesboro was in Belfast last Saturday' on her way' to Troy for a visit with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Cross, who spent the summer at their Northport cottage, have relumed to their residence on Miller street. Everett S. Morse, B. H. S., ’19, has returned from Bath, where he spent the summer, and left Saturday to enter the Harvard Law School. Mrs. Beryl Ludwig of Boston has been seriously ill the past week at the home of Mrs. If. A. White of Cambridge, Mass. She is gaining slowly at present. Mrs. H. B. Lewis and Miss Della Lewis of Bootnbav will spend the winter in Bel fast and have taken rooms in the E. L. Pjersor house on Congress street. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Johnson left Tuesday for their winter home at Wash ington, D. C., after spending the summer at their residence on Primrose Hill. Miss Georgia Piper, second daughter of Mr End Mrs. Ernes. Piper, has gone to Bath where she has a position as teacher in the primary grades of the pubi.c schools. Mrs. Frederick Ryder of Boston, who is spending the season in Belfast, is in Portland for a week to join Mr. Ryder, w!n> will accompany her to Belfast next Saturday. Mrs. D. B. Phelan. Mrs. Bowdoin N Pendleton and little daughter, \da Lucy were in Belfast last Thursday. They. w,tli Rev D, B. Phelan, will join Mr Pendleton and Dr. Geo. W. phel n in New 'i ork for the winter. Among those to attend the Maine Music Festival in Bangor are Miss Charlotte Colburn, Mrs. Carter, Miss Lou Mason M ss Marguerite IT. Owen, Miss Annie 1 Barr. Mr and Mrs. Ralph H, Howes Mr and Mrs. Allan M. Howes. Donald E Spear, lineman or. the east ern section of the N. E. Telephone Com pany. .ias been spending a few days will, ins pa-•-•nts, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene it, Spear lie lelt fitesday to spend the n rnanu.er Ul his vacation in Rockland and Bath. Mr. and Mrs Forest Mete her of West Somerville, Mass, arrived recentu to vise lie latter’s sister, Mrs. II. H. Car ter. On their return home they will be accompanied by Mrs. Carter and her Utile grandson, Roy Carter of Swampscott, Mass., who spent the summer here witn his grandparents. LENA M. ROSE. Miss Lena M. Rose of North Islesboro died Sept 17th at the tome of Mrs. J. S. Jameson of Union, a relative of the farri i.y, with whom she had been several weeks whiU under medical treatment fcr kidney trouble by a Rcekland phvsiciari. Miss Rose was born in North Islesboro April 10, 1 i(j7, the daughter of the late Capt. Iiavi 1 II, and Julia A. Rose. Her father dier many years ago, but her mother died July 30th last after a very long illness when she received the most constant devotion of her daughter. In fact Miss Rose did not realize her own health was impaired while sohcitous for her mother’s comfort. In all of life’s duties she teas faithful and cons’ientinus bile was for years a member of the Bap tis. churcl and superintenden. of its bunuav sc mol; also a charter member and past worthy matron of Lone Star Chapter, O E. S. bhe was well and very favorably .nown in Belfast, wl. we she *a.s ® fr«('' f'"t visitor. Iler only sister, Rita E. Rose,'died in 1R79, aged 7 years. Iwo brothers, Charles A. and Eugene II Rose, both of Rockland, with several nephews and nieces survive her. The remains were taken Iriday to her late home in North Islesboro, where the fu neral was held Saturday afternoon with ev. Robert II. Carey of Islesboro oflici ating. I he floral tributes included eight dozen rose ; from her brother to cover tiie casket, a large piece marked “Our Super intendent," one from the O. E. S. and others from relatives and frien is. The bearers were Messrs. M. R. Trim, Edwin Hatch, J. A. and A. A. Fendletou. John McLeod and W. J. Small. SOLTH BHLFAsST Several from here plan to attend 1 lion r air tins week. Mr anri Mrs. Ivin Hills of Camden visited relatives in Northport Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Hills of S msbury Conn., are visiting relatives in Northport! Mrs. I>. C. Greenlaw and daughter Vera were in Lewiston Iasi week and attended the fair, Mr. Hamlin of Brootvs and son Glendon of Lowell Mass., were guests Friday of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Roberts. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wi: tney of Cambridge, who have been touring the Maine coast on their honeymoon 'rip, spent several days last week'as gjes’s of Mrs. Whitney's aunt, Mrs -V W R-,c erts. W bile here several parties were given n their honor. Mrs. Abb:? Green iaw entertained Saturday even!ng, assist ed by her daughters Misses E . and Verna. The evening was v< ry : • ly spent with vocal and instrumental music, after which delicious refreshments were served consisting of liir.e ade anil grapes, the limes being sent direct from 1’ lorida. At a late hour the pan ■■ brake up wishing Mr. and Mrs Wi 7iev a happy wedded life in their new >i 1 in Cambridge. Mr and Mrs. Nan £ ■ of :: ngoi are an mg tl te isitnrs at their cottage at temple Heights, wilier, they purchased las' winter, been improving their cottage .pc jli.r, painting, and will have i' hi first lass condition in a few weeks. Mrs W. Morris Ileisber return.-: |,el horn ■ in Reading, Penn., las' Ihursdiv af ter a long season at her - ■ • • 7 oaNorth Shore, Northport S , , 7 companied by her mother, Mrs. I ;•! flier of Waldoboro. Autumn Stocks are at their best INow is the time for choosing your new winter coat Now is the time of the year when women are turning from their medium weight fall garments to heavier ones designed for winter wear—it is the time, too, when styles and stocks are at their best. This Store Sells “Woo tex” Suits and Coats Ffll and Winter Weight Underwear and Hosiery Foi the entire family here in complete assortments. \ ou have read about the high prices and prices advancing daily for the past } \ears and you realize fully that all necessities have advanced in price. We are not going to tell you Iioyy much items will be ad vanced later, but one thing Vve feel safe in saving i>. that when our present stock of Underwear and hosi ery is depleted, we do not know what we Yvill be able to procure at any price. Nearly all the merchandise offered now was carried over from last tall and prices based accordingly. All perfect quality, no “seconds'' among them. We urge you to buy now. Wash and Other Goods The stocks are fresh and new with all materials suitable for children’s school wear. Materials for wash dresses-for heavier dresses—for “good” dresses and for underwear. JAMES H. HOWES BELFAST, MAINE __ j