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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 17, 1920, Image 1

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The Republican Journal.
1 options to date, $52,032
T :': „ nee last report:
$25 00
starred, 25.00
d f , ..-His, 25.00
A|frfl ‘ ; co, lot) 00
subscriptions 15.00
| .ini more in subscriptions at
the $100,000 we are after,
i wdo have not already sub
Jo so at once? Payments
.ns are being rapidly made.
:ned over to the Trustees
: ption of $40,000 on June
. lulv 5th Centennial
t*1:1 . ,
< t lebration.
\nniversary of the City's
^rations are in progress 1
on to take place Monday,
Uh comes on Sunday. ,
v, State Librarian, will be
e day. There will be line
nr grounds with the fol
U pace, 2.11 trot with a
.‘0 pace, 2 17 trot with a
four-year-old and under
' of $200 There will be a
1 ice for $20.
Band will furnish music
ir the day
rack will be here from
i captured German arti
on. The merry-go round
non at the fair grounds.
J ex-service men will be
management. The grand
i enlarged and there are
•fits on the fair grounds*
e dances afternoon and
pavilion with good music.
Florida or the Utah will
f rbor and will furnish 1,000
rade. All the secret socie
i rders will appear in uni
•• feature will be the floats
! features of the receut
ufji,,' [>ageant.
..nobly Norris and Nellie
- were married at 9 a. m.
5, 11th, at the residence of
p ergyman, Rev. George C.
3 i the single ring service.
tended. The bride wore
t, llesh colored Georgette
: black, hat. They left at
to the White Mountains
husetts. On their return
. housekeeping in their
home in the Cross house
street. The groom is the
d Mrs. Mary E. Norris of this
tinted from the B. H. S. in
V; . ployed in the office of the
! ailroad in this city. He
i: rse in salesmanship at the
rrespondence school. The
Vest daughter of Mrs. Geo.
graduated from the B. II.
i . has since been employed as
1 oe Mortimer Co.’s office,
tie with them. The mar
ilt of a school romance,
i the recipients of many
V add to the attractive
ssM no. .. me.
: ceremony took place at
sonage in Bangor at noon,
n Roy Walter Ellingwood
Miss Pearl Arietta Briggs
re united in marriage by
dleton, who used the dou
The bride was attired
.i eling suit with hat to
. the daughter of Mr. and
; ggs of Moulton and is a
i i. H. S. and also of the
< e Normal School She
efficient teacher in the
’ Moulton and Millinock- :
is the only son of Mrs. j
- wood of Belfast and has a
iraflic department of the
Paper Co. and is now lo
iocket Their honeymoon
Swan Lake, where they
. Sylvan Retreat cottage,
v friends who extend cod
d best wishes.
meeting of Primrose Chap
i be held on Friday even
ildren’s hour wdll be ob
7.30 to which all chil
f uents are members, are in
‘ lately necessary
t tort and fine ap
in shoes.
able us to give
ect fit we carry
- in all widths,
A A to E.
! to this the fine
i qualities of
advantage of
n!:l‘R to this store is
The B. H. S. Graduation, Etc.
The Class Tree.
The tree planted Wednesday on the up
per school common was named in honor
of a former classmate. Marjorie Brown,
the fourteen year old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Brown of East Belfast, who
lost her life to save a friend from drown
ing. Her pastor, Rev. William Vaughan
gave a eulogy on the young heroine; prinl
cipal foster made a few remarks and the
school sang Abide With Me. George
Ashlev Mathews, class president, placed
the bottle containing class records and an
account of their heroic classmate’s sacri
fice at the roots of the tree and threw the
first shovel full of earth over it, followed
by other members of the class of 1920
The Graduation
There was a very large and enthusiastic
audience in the Armory last Wednesday
evening to listen to one of the most prac
tical programs ever presented by our High
school, and it is hoped by many that this
may be a precedent of those of the futu e.
"1 he class colors, red and white, were used
in combination with an abundance of
green in the effective decorations. Ever
greens were massed on the front of the
stage and on either side of the arch re
lieved only by streamers of the class col
ors in loops, and vases of tulips, etc. The
rear curtain was completely screened with
white lilacs caught with red knots of crepe
paper on a surface of evergreen. The idea
was original and the effect excellent.
Their programs were printed with red
ink; while the flowers worn by many of
the members and the bouquets presented
carried out their class colors and flower,
the red and white carnations.
The Salutatory by Miss Evans was pre
ceded by thoughts based on their motto,
“Build for Character not for Fame,” and
both productions were not only well writ
ten but remarkably well delivered.
The first innovation came with the
commercial scene when the stage curtain
went up to reveal the up to-date office of
Sayden-IIorne & Co., with the following
office force in uniforms putting into prac
tice the many things our commercial de
partments are now specializing on: Man- i
ager, Elizabeth Hills; Purchasing Agent,
Ashley Mathews; Saleslady, Rena Dutton.
Neostyle Operator, Emma Webber; Book
keeper, Muriel Brown; Filing Clerk, Mar
ion Thurston; Adding Machine Operator,
Jennie Roberts; Stenographers: Doris Al
len. Ava Burgess, Hazel lieald; Typists:
Mildred Thomas, Dorothy Ingalls, Louise
Karl Smalley, with an original black- j
board drawing, gave a practical demon- I
stration of history in the numerous and
confusing changes brought about in Eu
rope from 1914 to the present date. His
subject matter was well compiled, thor
oughly committed and presented in an
entertaining manner. It was an excellent
illustration of this history-making epoch.
This was followed by another practi
cally illustrated subject when Maurice
Cobb and Thomas Lothrop gave original
talks on chemistry, one preparing the
test of oxygen, hydrogen, etc , as the
other explained their uses, etc.
Royce Miller’s demonstration of higher
mathematics including velocity and sound
was a wonderfully clever piece of work
for a B. H. S. boy to commit and present
in public.
A short scene in <a French millinery i
parlor with Bernice Harriman as the !
modiste and Katherine Brown purchaser,
demonstrated that the languages are re- i
ceiving attention in the B. H. S. as well 1
as the commercial, etc. It was a pretty 1
Ashley Mathews, president, presented
Mayor Wescott with a check of ?150, the
class gift for the new school building, i
Mayor Wescott’s response was character
istic, acknowledging appreciation, etc.
Hope Dorman preceded her valedictory
with a brief essay on the importance of a
knowledge of the English language to the
boy or girl who would make a success in
life. Its importance was clearly delined
and vividly illustrated. Miss Dorman is
the youngest member of the class but her
reasoning would do credit to any college
graduate. Her farewell address to faculty,
school and classmates was impressive.
Charles S. Bickford, chairman of the
sciiool committee, presented the diplomas
with practical words of advice.
The music included several selections ;
by the school orchestra and chorus num
bers. The latter included a very appro
priate song of “Maine” by R. P. Chase, I
and the class ode w'ritten by Charles j
Supt. E. E. Roderick read a letter from
Mrs. Sarah E. Lewis of this city who !
presented a valuable painting to the i
school in memory of her daughters Helen,
now deceased, and Liella, seriously ill. 1
The former graduated in 1884 and the1
latter in 1887.
The following prizes were awarded;
That offered by Dr. Alfred Johnson of
Belfast and Brookline, Mass., for the best
essay o.i the Separation of Maine from
Massachusetts to Bartlett J. Whiting, '21:
by John Cochran Chapter* I). A. R . on
the Settling of Belfast, Louise Clark, ’21.
The Chamber of Commerce prize for the
best general work of a Senior in the com
mercial department went to Doris Allen
and that of A. C. Hopkins for the best
work in shorthand and typewriting by a
Junior went to Ruth Dinsmore.
The benediction was pronounced by
Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist
The faculty: Harry A. Foster, Harold
S. Webb G. Eva Wentworth, E. Eirena
DeBeck, M. Muriel DeBeck, Mrs. S Au
gustus Parker, Margaret M. Mitchell.
Superintendent, E. E. R >derick. Ac
companist, Elizabeth A. Hiils.
The class: Doris Madolin Allen, Harold
Bradford, Katherine Cushman Brown,
Muriel Marie Brown, Ava May Burgess,
Maurice Eben Cobb, Louise Annie Colson,
Kenneth Wesley Colcord, Hope Dorman,
Rena Isabell Dutton, Emily Richardson
Evans, Eva Ellen Hall, Myra Berenice
Harriman, Hazel Thelma Heald, Eliza
beth Alice Hills, Annie Eunice Ide, Mar
guerite Ingalls, Dorothy May Ingalls,
Thomas Whittier Lothrop, Jr., Clyde
Elon Marriner, George Ashley Mathews,
Barbara McKenney, Charles Erleond Me
servie, Fred Royce Miller, Alice Maria
Robbins, Charles Knowlton Robbins,
Jenny Elizabeth Roberts, Karl Raymond
Smalley, Marion Belle Thurston, Mildred
Carolyn Thomas, Austin Knox Vaughan,
Emma Moreland Webber, Melvin Edwin
; Wood.
lhe banquet and ban
The banquet in the Baptist vestry was
! private for the class and their guests. The
| class table was decorated in red and white
! including large bouquets of tulips. The
menu was delicious and well served.
President Matthews acted as toastmaster
and the special class parts, all interesting,
bright and well delivered, were: l he His
tory, by Elizabeth Hills; present ition of
gifts appropriate and appreciated (by the
guests at least) Doris Allen and Austin
Vaughan; Prophecy, as original as it was
imaginative, Ava Burgess; Class Will,
witty and well delivered; Hazel Heald.
Raymond Young,'19; Willard Jennvs, '18,
j Principal Foster, Supt. Roderick and
| Chairman Bickford also added to the
I pleasure of .the event with brief toasts.
The ball followed the banquet in the
Armory with music by McReen's orches
t'a. The dainty dresses of the many
young ladies present added to the beauty
of the occasion and pleasure of all.
Friday morning the graduates and the
teachers left for a few days’ outing at
Camp Quantabacook, one of the prettiest
spots in Maine tor an outing.
Thr out-of-town pupils in the class
were Misses Allen and Heald of Lincoln
ville; Mr. Wood of Northport; Miss Hills,
Messrs. Cobb, Miller and Marriner of
Searsmont; Misses Evans and Dutton of
Waldo. In the Junior class there are 11
from out of town, in the Sophomore 5
and in the Freshman 17.
The News of Belfast.
William L. Luce and Harry A. Foster
have become the firm of Luce & Foster,
agents in Belfast for the American Alli
ance Insurance Company of New York.
Ask them about the limitless risks their
company takes.
The Boy Scouts connected with the
Baptist society under scout master
George 1L Robertson made their first
camping trip of the season to their
grounds on last Saturday night. They
slept in blankets out of doors and feasted
on beans baked in the ground. They re
turned home Sunday morning a happy
crowd. They will be glad when their log
cabin is ready that friends may occasion
ally enjoy their hospitality.
The Castine Normal Alumni Associa
tion will open camp at Sandypoint from
August 2nd to August 23rd, inclusive.
It is expected there will be a large at
tendance. By permission of the presi
dent, graduates may bring friends, who
will be cordially welcomed: Mr and
Mrs. Richardson have been invited to be
the guests of the Camp. For particulars
write to Agnes Westcott, 60 Charlesgate
East, Boston, Mass., before July 4, then
to Sandy Point, Maine, or to Ella F. Jor
dan, 2U4 Hemenway St., Boston, Mass.
Capt. Walter J. Smart of Islesboro has
been placed in command of the handsome
new schooner, Blanche C. Pendleton,
now practically ready for her maiden
voyage Capt. Small has been with the
Pendleton Brothers for many years and
is a most successful sailing masi er. Mrs.
Small is now with him on the schooner,
but does not plan to make the trip.
Monday a dove flew on boaid the schoon
er and will be kept as one of the most de
sirable of mascots. As soon as a crew
can be obtained she will sail for Walton,
N. S., to load plaster rock for Norfolk, !
The Palm Beach, Fla., Post of a recent
date gives an interesting account of a
nlle tournament in that city when a for
mer Belfast man, Milton W. Farrow,
won by a safe margin: “Capt. J. T.
Barton desired that practice commence
at the most difficult range, and it was
decided that two sighting shots and five
shots for record should constitute this
preliminary. The following scores were
made: Farrow, Sr., 24; Breley, 23; Alt
man, 23; Ferguson, 21; Carson, 21; Far
row, Jr., 21; Bell, 20; Steele, 20; Baker,
19; Gutelius, 18. The veteran marks
man was roundly congratulated because
of his ability to “come back” in his mid
season form by the gallery—as well as
by the officers and memoers of the club.”
The lower bridge is now entirely closed
to travel and signs to that effect are
posted at the junction of all streets lead
ing to it. The contractors and engineers
in charge of the construction are confi
dent it will be completed within the spec
ified time of one year. Cyr Brothers are
here with a crew of 40 men and ten car
loads of machineiy. it will take several
weeks to set the machinery up. The
| rock crusher will be set up at the East
Side gravel pit to utilize the rocks there
Work will also be begun at the eastern
end of the bridge abutments and brought
this way. Prof. E. H. Sprague, at the
j head of the civil engineering department
of the U. of M , with two U. of M. grad
uates, Weston Evans and E. A. McLean,
as assistants, has charge of the construc
tion, etc., and represents the State as in
spector and engineer. A draw will be
maintained for use of the Coe-Mortimer
Co. It is already a busy place at the old
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Hall have re
turned from Farmington, where they at
tended the marriage of the latter’s niece,
Miss Adah Enola Nickerson, well and fa
vorably known here, where she has fre
quently visited. The groom is George
Edward Sinkiuson of Canton, Mass., and
the ceremony took place Thursday even
ing, June 10th, at 8 o’clock, at the resi
dence of the bride’s parents, Mr and
Mrs. A. A. Nickerson. T ,e home was
decorated with evergreen and bridal
wreath. Rev. D. E. Adams officiated
with the Episcopal single ring service.
1 ohengrin’s wedding march was played by
Mrs. Annie Craig as the bridal party enter
ed the living room and took positions in
front of the bay window. The bride was
charming in a gown of French voile com
bined with filet lace, and carri d a white
prayer book, a shower bouquet of lilies of
the valley and wore a gold coin in her
shoe. She was attended by Margaret T.
Shute of Gloucester, Mass., who wote
white crepe de chene with Georgette crepe
and carried pink and white sweet peas.
The groom’s gift to his bride was a plat
i inum and green gold pin and to his best
man, Kenneth B. Shute, he gave green
gold cuff links. The maid of honor re
ceived a green gold friendship circle. At
i the lunch which followed the ceremony
Miss Florence Norton served and the
I bride cut the wedding cake. There was a
large display of beautiful gifts. After a
short trip at Clearwater Pond they will
be at home at 238 Hemenway Street, Bos
ton. The bride graduated from the F H.
S. in 1912 and from Miss Pierce’s school
in Boston in 1913. The groom is a gradu
ate of the U. of M. in 1914 and served in
France in the 303rd F. A. He iB now
now connected with the Springdale Fin
ishing Co. at Canton.
Remember that the Waldo County Vet- 1
erans’ Association will hold its postponed
June meeting in Morrill, Thursday, June
17 th.
Mrs. Ralph Sanborn of Winterport will
speak at the Spiritualist meetings to be
held in Memorial hall Sunday afternoon
and evening.
The members of Washington Hose
| Company were entertained Sunday at
: the Wells cottage at Little River by F.
1 G. Spinney. It was their annual outing.
The money for a number of the Per
shing banquet tickets has not been re
funded. The ticket holders will please
present them at The City National Bank.
Kev. Adolph Kossbach, pastor of the
Unitarian church in East Boston, has ac
cepted a call to the First Parish Church
of Waltham, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Ross
bach and their little son George will ar
rive soon to occupy their new summer
home, Rocky Point, at Pitcher’s Pond.
The Junior Alliance of the Unitarian
church was entertained Monday after
noon by Mrs. T. B. Diusmore on her
beautiful lawn. The weather was ideal
for such a party and the twenty girls en
joyed it heartily. After the regular
meeting, conducted by Dorothy Thayer,
president, a charming program was ren
dered, each member contributing some
thing in the way of music, story, recita
tion or riddle. Merry outdoor games fol
lowed and ice cream was served. The
girls are planning an all-day picnic for
next week.
ihe regular monthly meeting of the
Public Health committee was held in the
Red Cross k>om on Monday afternoon,
June 7, at 4 o’clock, Mrs. Essie P. Carle,
chairman, presiding. The report of the
last regular meeting was read by the sec
retary and approved. The work for the
month of May was reported as follows:
Number of cases under care first of
month, 11; number of new cases, 7; num
ber of readmitted cases, 2; total number j
of cases during month, 20; number of '
cases dismissed, 9; number of cases ;
remaining end of month, 11. Condi
tion on discharge: recovered, 4; im
proved, 2; died, 2; nurse not needed, 1;
total, 9. Discharged: to family or self,
; 7; died, 2. Nursing visits, 69; infant
welfare visits, 33; tuberculosis visits,
2; prenatal visits, 3; office treatments,
19; other visits, 4; total, 130; night calls
after 8 p. m., 2; cases reported by fami
lies, 5. cases reported by physicians, 4.
Age of patients treated: Under 2 years 3;
2 to 6 years, 2; over 20 years, 4. Nature
of cases: Prenatal cases, 1; obstetrical
cases, 1; nurse present at delivery, 1;
pneumonia, 1; tuberculosis, 1; well babies
under supervision, 2; surgical dressing
cases, 1; ail others, 3; number of paying
patients, 5; number of free patients, 4;
fees collected, $15.50; cost of transporta
tion, 50. Miss Mary Van Zile visited us
May 7th and 8th. During week beginning
May 24 Mrs. Milton Stephenson acted as

Mrs. Caroline (Sides) Havener, widow
of the late Gardner L. Havener, passed
away on June 9th at her home at City j
Point aged 88 years. She leaves to mourn j
her loss a daughter, Mrs. Emily F. Lane,
two sons, Charles G. and George E., her
grandsons, Gardner Lane, Rex Havener
and Ivan Havener, and a beloved sister,
Mrs. Sylvanus G. Woods of Prospect,
who is the last of a large family, and
who is better known to her many friends
as Ducky. Besides these she leaves a
circle of friends so wide that from distant
lands and from most unexpected sources
durins her declining years have come
tokens of remembrance and words of
good cheer. A woman of wonderfu
mentality, the charm of her personality
was felt by all who entered her presence.
Above all things else a home maker, each
generation of children found a warm wel
| come at her fireside, and carried forth
into the w rid the memory of her loving
kindness, and personal interest in their
welfare. “All the mother I have known
since I lost my own mother” will find an
echo in many hearts, and no better trib
ute could be given. And so we leave her
i at rest, our neighbor and our friend, in
this beautiful month of June, with the
birds and flowers she loved so well, know
ing that her brave spirit has fared forth
to meet the reward that the Father has
promised for faithful service.—Com.
For Rent
Northport cottage and ga
rage, Bridge street garage,
store after Sept. 1st, 18
months’ lease. Furnished rent
over store after Oct. 15th.
Store, High street; houses,
Miller street, Northport ave
nue, Washington, Bridge and
Water streets; 2 cottages, ga
rage, North Shore, Northport;
Hughes’ Player Piano, 50
rolls; Washburn banjo; two
big trunks of clothing, fit
man 40 or 42 stout.
Mrs. Raymond R. Sherman has return
ed from a short visit in Boston.
T. C. Hudson and family arrived Satur
day to spend a part of the summer at Isola ■
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Trussell have
returned from visits with relatives in |
Boston and vicinity.
Willard Jennys, a student at Tufts
Dental School, is the guest of his parents, i
Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Jennys. '
Miss Tressa Emerson, a student at:
the University of Syracuse, N. Y., is the !
guest of her mother, Mrs. E H. Emerson. !
Mrs. June Hills Hunter of Marblehead,
Mass., arrived recently to visit her moth- ;
er, Mrs. Katherine Hills and other rela- :
tives. |
Mrs. Charles E. Bicknell of Rockland ;
spent the past week in Belfast with her
daughter, Mrs. Norman A. Read and
Mr. and Mrs. William Rockwell of
Newark, N. J., have arrived in Belfast
for the season and taken a cottage at The
Capt. Henry Albee and family, who
spent the winter and spring in Belfast,
left last Saturday for their summer home
in Bernard.
Mr and Mrs. V. A. Simmons left by
auto Sunday to visit their daughter, Mrs.
Edward C. Miller and family, in Ply
mouth, N. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Ross W. Cunningham
returned Monday from a few days’ visit
in Pittsfield, the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Lewis F. Marden.
Miss Juliett A. Wiggin left Tuesday to
spend the summer with relatives in Wel
lesley Hills. She will also visit in Chest
nut Hills and in Brookline, Mass.
Alphonso E. Collins, who has employ
ment in Southbridge, Mass., arrived Sat
urday to spend two weeks with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Collins.
Miss Alice L. Aborn is taking a two
weeks’ vacation from her duties in the
Howes dry goods store and is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Charles F. Collins of
Mrs. F. L. Toothaker has reurned
home from Los Angeles, Calif., where
she spent the winter. Her sister, Mrs.
Helen A. Tyler, accompanied her to Bel
fast for an extended visit.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Chandler and party,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Spear and party
and Mrs. Charles H. Berry and party of
Rockland were guests at the Windsor
Sunday while on their respective auto
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Whiting and chil
dren left recently for Worcester, Mass.,
for a visit and where Mrs. Whiting and
children will remain until they join Mr.
Whiting in Bristol, Conn., where he has
Mrs. George G. Wardwell, accompani
ed by Miss Lillian Davis, went toCastine
Friday to attend the graduating exer
cises of the High School. Her grand
daughter, Miss Regina Cash, was one of ■
the graduates.
Miss Inez L. Barker, R. N., superin
tendent of the American Thread Co.’s '
Hospital at Lake View, arrived Monday i
for a short visit with friends in Belfast !
and Northport, while on her way to her
home in Centre Montville for a vacation.
Mr. ana Mrs. Charles K. Coombs anil j
children, Horace and Alice, Misses Maude
M. Matthews and Annie Smalley left for
Vinalhaven Sunday in the Louise, Capt.
Wm. A. "ecrow. They will spend two
we.eks or more in Capt. Leroy A. Coombs’ j
City Marshal M. R. Knowlton has been
granted a leave of absence and will go to
Boston Friday en route to San Francisco,
Calif., where he is a delegate to the Nat
ional Democratic Convention. He will
be the guest of his brother, who has been
west several years.
| Edward Sibley of this city, who spent
! the winter at the home of his daughter,
Mrs. H. H. Hilton of Chicago, left June
: 9th for Kansas City, Mo., from there he
! will go to Ash Fork to visit Harry W.
i Hayford and later to Ontario, Calif., as
j the guest of Judge O. N. Hilton.
Ivan E. Havener, employed as a R. R.
messenger on the express north from
Bangor, was in Belfast Friday to attend
the funeral of his grandmother, Mrs.
Caroline A. Havener. Walter Sargent is
taking Havener’s place on the team of
the local express office.
! Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Michaels are in
Springfield, Mass., this week the guest of
their daughter, Mrs. Chellis H. Michaels.
They will also attend the graduation,
June 17th, of Miss Doris Roberts as an
R. N. of the Springlield Hospital. Miss
Roberts'is a B. H. S. graduate and well
known here.
Miss Ruth Knight, a student at Whea
ton College, Norton, Mass., arrived Sun
day,to spend the summer with her mother,
Mrs. Sarah F. Knight. Miss Knight’s
picture was one of the most attractive in
the full page of the Sunday Post’s de
scription of Wheaton’s recent pageant,
when she appeared in the dress of 1863.
J. Tolford Durham, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James C. Durham and a student at St.
John Military School, Manlius, N. Y., is
now at Camp Devens for a six weeks’
training course. Their older son. John F.
Durham, a student at Dartmouth, will
leave today, Thursday, on a hike through
the White Mountains, before coming
home for the summer.
Mrs. Kate Leary left Wednesday for a
visit in Thorndike.
Mr. and Mrs, I. T. Dinsmore are in
■ Boston for a few days’ visit.
I Edward A. Wadsworth has returned
from a few weeks’ business trip to Lowell.
| Miss Ruth Maffit of Northport is as
: sisting at the counter of the new Horn
i _ Mrs- Harry A. Foster is assisting in the
| Howes dry goods store during the school
■ vacation.
| Miss Ruth Dinsmore is employed in the
City National Bank a part of the B.' H. S.
! Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore left Monday for
i Burlington, Vt., to visit her sister, Mrs
j Arthur Crane.
Mrs. Sadie B. Ellingwood was in Ban
gor Tuesday to attend the Ellingwood
Briggs wedding.
M. W Welch has returned from a short
visit in Boston, the guest of his daugh
ter, Mrs. Fred H. Colley.
Mrs. A. W. Keating has been in Port
land the past week visiting Mrs. R G
Dyer, formerly of Belfast.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank MacRae and little
daughter have returned from Portland,
where they have been for some time.
Mrs. George E. Morgan returned Tues
day from Portland, where she spent sev
eral days with her son, Rollin K. Morgan.
Mrs. Ben P. Wood has been assisting in
the Waldo Trust Co. until Miss Doris
^ H. S., ’20, takes a permanent
positition there.
Mrs. Belle Paul Mitchell of Portland
was recently a guest at the Windsor Ho
tel while here to open her cottage at
Temple Heights.
Mrs. F. N. Savery and Miss Wilda
Savery will go to Castine today to attend
Normal School graduation. Miss
Ethel Savery is one of the graduates.
Fred W., only son of Mrs. Ethel White
W lley, has entered the torpedo school at
Newport, R. I. He was chosen out of
250 young men for this special course.
. Hon. and Mrs. James P. Taliaferro ar
rived Saturday from Jacksonville, Fla.
to spend the season at their summer home
at the junction of Church and High Sts.
Evan F. Wilson, U. of M. '22, left for
Boston last week where he was joined by
Kenneth Merriam of Lowell, Mass., for
merly of Belfast and a student of Tech
nology. f’rom there they went to Woon
socket. R. I., where they are employed by
the United States Rubber Co , during the
summer vacation. The company will
employ them during the summer vaca
tions until they graduate, and then give
them permanent positions as their college
training best fits them for. I
Methodist Church. People’s Meth
odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin,
pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele
phone, 213.11. Sunday morning preach
ing, 10.45; Sunday school, 12 m. Evening
service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this,
Thursday, evening at 7 30.
Unitarian Church. First Parish.
Minister, Rev. A. E. Wilson. Children’s
Sunday will be observed next Sunday at
10.45 a. m., There will be recitations by
several of the Sunday school scholars and
the sermon will be specially to the chil
dren on “Lessons of the Flowers.’’ This
will conclude Sunday schaol for the sea
son. All are cordially invited.
First Universalist Church. P.ev.
George C. Boorn, paster. 10.45 a. m.,
morning worship with sermon by the
minister. The members ot Phoenix snd
Timothy Chase Lodges, A. F. & A. M.,
and of Primrose Chapter, O E S., will
be present at this service. The sermor.
will be appropriate to i.he Masonic ob
servance of St.John’s day. 12 m. Sunday
school, Mr. Walter Lyons, Supt.
The First baptist Church. Rev,
lieorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13
Cedar; telephone, 123-11. This church
continues its service throughout the sum
mer with Sabbath worship at 10.45 and
7.30; Bible school at 12; Young People's
meeting{6.30. Mid-week service Thurs
day at 7.30.
The pastor preaches on Sunday: “The
Higher Law of Remembering;" in the
evening: “ The Forbidden Memorial."
Music by the chorus choir. An orchestra .
will assist at the evening service. The
public is cordially invited.
Sunday evening, June 27th, the second
in the series of illustrated sermons on The
Spiritual Contribution of Great Nations
—“Switzerland, its Patriotism and Devo
tion to God."
Northport Baptist Church holds its ser
vice at 2.30 Sunday afternoon, with Bible
school following: Preacher: Rev. George
C. Sauer.
Mrs. Annie Jellison, Ethel Whiting,
Dora Bridges, Emma Brown, Annie M.
Frost, Myra Dutch, Eleanor Mosman,
Georgia Juan, Rose Sprague, Della Fris
bee, Ethel Pettee, Minnie Salter, Susis
Hanson, Ethel Farnsworth, Rose Fair
brother and Ida Soule of the Daughters
of Veterans went to Augusta Tuesday tr
attend the Department Convention of
the G. A. R., where they exemplified the
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. and Mrs. M. F.
Peavey, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. McLennon
have been at the Windsor since arriving
from Dallas, Texas. They will spend the
summer at their new Northport home.
Misses Katherine and Elizabeth Kitt
redge and Olive Morse went to Camden
Saturday to visit Mrs. C. H. Hopkins.
Miss Katherine returned Monday, but the
others remained for a longer visit.
Summer Sport Coats
Now is the time to buy, and the place to buy is
right here at The Davis Sample Shop
and the reason is this:
We are one of a chain of stores, and this means
bigger buying opportunities - such as buying in
large lots—taking advantage of the market at the
right time, and last, but not least, taking cash
discounts. These three reasons save you big money.
Below just a few prices of the many values we
have to show you:
Covert Cloth Sport Coats, $15.50
Polo .. unlined. 19.00
. full lined, 26.50
Silvertone and Goldtone Coats, $19.50 to $27.00
Full Length Serge and Wool Poplin Coats, 18.50 to 23.50
Come in and let us show you those that we
have not room to tell about.
We are offering HATS this week at wonderful
prices—values that you won’t find again this season
and they are a new lot, too.
Truly yours,
Clark’s Corner, (Phone 156-12) High Street
Belfast, Me.
Matinee Daily at 2 30
Alice Brady in “Sinners”
The intensely dramatic story dealing with the temp
tations of city life; its pitfalls and snares, and
the ultimate triumpn of good over evil.
“The Flaming Clue”
Solves a big mystery in a thrilling manner-a
six-part VIl'AGRAPH PLAY.
Second Episode—The Wonderful Serial
“The Glorious Lady”
A play for young and old alike.
Christie Comedy—“Keachnuts.”
International News
Monday-William Famum in “Heart Strings”

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