Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
h)lXW 92. NO. 29._ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JULY 15. 1920. FIVE CENTS" p gSodwin-west be announcement of an en " greatly surprised the , . his brother’s wedding in I'3 s Burgess Goodwin and e west were married on r The ceremony | lie home of the bride’s ) and, Ohio, the double 1 ., ng used. The groom is j Mr. and Mrs. Edward \r ngton Heights. He i x Coast Guard in 1917 Id and re-enlisted in | in France. He is fa t'd in Belfast as the j 111 Burgess) Goodwin. i-Suer of Mr. and Mrs. f [Cleveland, Mr. West i building contractor of was very tastefully ! flowers and palms, which the wedding .. banked with palms ■ .iiful ferns and roses, re present. The bride white satin and her tulle .was arranged | blossom wreath. She | uquet of lilies of the with rosebuds. She ! ying, “As pretty as a : Mrs. Lloyd E. Good jf c. and matron of honor, J icr of the groom, the :ie bride. The brides blue silk. The same : med clergyman oflici \ cings and enjoyed the ! : the rest. Tables were f i he form of the letter big baskets of flowers, r nenu was served to 65 ' ;e’s cake was handsome \ was cut by herself, and 1 .ed Belfast. The place l ’ying machines. The I good will from friends !ly exemplified in quan , send-off of the bride \ ceremony the bridal \ ort wedding tour, and will permanently locate sKN \V. DAVIS, Jr. ' : Henry W., son of Mr. ; Davis of this city, t ..day and the funeral was • : ce of his sister, Mrs. \ i Bay \Tiew street, at 3 ;ge C. Sauer of the Bap I; ited and the bearers were l leph, Elmer and Ralph j Dickey. It has been an l ase as the young man was [■ by a fall April 15th on L' Robinson and taken to i ita 1 at Washington, D. 1 July 9th. He enlisted | -i September and was a r- ly respected and beloved t urn m Stockton Springs, ’■ e son of Henry W. and ! :s, and had lived his and in Searsport for a ? parents and the fo'low I -1 sisters survive: Mrs. I Belfast; William Davis f Mrs. Lillian Clark of | Faura Hawley of Sears } Delano of Bangor; Mrs. ! Mrs. Rose Porter of ^ . Frank and Hawley of f d Mrs. Alice Levensel i \N-OLEARY * f Belfast, now employ . and Miss Julia O’Leary | rried at the residence I - rgyman, Rev. Timothy | a. m., July 12th, and ming train fora bridal ; ring service was used mended by Mr. and Mrs. I of Bangor. Both bride \ -nnnent members of St. ; ‘i'd the former is also a f 1 M'^Lellan school. They ■ es of many friends. " dph Emmons of Gardi Sunday after spending ' eir parents, Mr. and g of Belfast and Mr. 1 n J. Emmons of North What’s - > s meat is an man’s poison. ;' with feet. ■we long, others gh instep and and narrow ■md stout. means that your 1 al foot should d proper attention. ’"old buy a fit in ^ of trouble. •mrry all widths to E, all sizes ~ to 8. and what’s important, the u}J®ent” lasts for the J^rent” feet. Try THE CHURCHES A* Margaret’s Episcopal chapel next Sunday there will be a morning prayer and sermon at 10.45 a. m. by Rev D. M. Brooknian, D. D., priest in charge.’ Services at Mason’s Mills church will be held Sunday at 10.30 a. m. with preaching, followed by the Sunday- school At the Trinity Reformed church there will be preaching at 2.30 p. m., followed by the Sunday school. Rev. William Vaughan, pastor. Tel. 221.21. 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. Pieter Johannes Vivier, a native Boer and a student at Yale College, who is canvassing in this city, spoke at the Bap tist church Sunday on the English-Boer War and present-day conditions in South Africa. He says he plans, after com pleting his education here, to return to his native country. The First baptist Church. Rev. George C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services con tinued throughout the summer at the usual hours: Sunday 10.45 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; with Bible school at 12 o’clock and ( Christian Endeavor at 6.30. Mid-week service on Thursday at 7.30. Tne pastor is the preacher on Sunday and a day of interest is planned. “The j Unapproachable Rainbow Brought Near” will be the morning theme. In the even ing Dr. Charles M. Sheldon’s present day allegory, “The Devil and the Man,” will be given. Splendid music. An orchestra leads the singing in the evening. The public is cordially invited to these ser vices. Service at Saturday Cove at 2.30 o’clock. Waldo Lodge, I. O. O. F., and Aurora Rebekah Lodge were special guests at the Baptist church last Sunday morning in observance of Odd Fellows’ Memorial Day. The pulpit was prettily decorated with ferns, syringa. and lilies, with pan sies massed at the top and their banner and Hag were hung back of the pulpit. The pastor, Rev. George C. Sauer, wel comed the fraternities, telling what the Orders stood for, their ideals and the good work they had accomplished, com paring it with that done by the church. He delivered an inspiring address on “The Miracle of Friendship” taken from the Bible les-ons of David and Jonathan and the story of The Good Samaritan. At the close he read the names of the members of the lodges who had died during the year. There was a large delegation pres ent. North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C. Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 167-4. Morning worship at 10.45. Church school at noon. Evening service at 7 30. Mid-week ser vice Thursday at 7.30 The service at this church last Sunday morning was well attended. Quite a number of visit ors were present, some from far-away Montana, Utah and Texas, as well as a contingent from Augusta and friends from Vermont. The pastor’s theme was “The Law of Compassion.” It was handled in Mr. Elliott’s usual forceful style and gripped the hearts, tired the im agination and stirred the deepest emo tions of the congregation. It was a pow erful utterance and is not likely to be soon forgotten by those who had the privilege of hearing it. For those who enjoy strong, virile preaching, North i Church is the place to go Mr. Elliott is a modern man with a message for these stirring days. He has a passion for humanity and goes right to the heart of things. He is in vital touch with the great movements of the present age. He understands and sympathizes with the spiritual aspirations of the multitude. His sermons are strong, forceful, vital izing and compel the respect of thought ful men and women. Visitors in Belfast and vicinity will do well to attend his services. They will find in them some thing that braces a man up and sends him out into the common life of the world with a deep longing in the heart to “play the game,” remembering that “We live in deeds, not years, in thoughts, not breaths, in feelings, not in figures on a dial; we should count time by heart throbs: he most lives who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best.” RUFUS P. HILLS. Rufus P. Hills, the oldest male resident of the city, passed away July 8th at his home on Belmont avenue extension, where he had received the unremitting care and devotion of his daughter-in law, Mrs. Martha E. Hills. His surviv ing relatives are his two grandsons, Her bert R. and Silas C. Hills of Belfast, son Emerson and his son of Belmoni. For about 65 years he had made his home in Belfast, where, during his active years, he engaged in a profitable market gardening business and made friends with all he met in business. He was a consistent Christian and for years a loyal member of the Methodist Church. Mr. Hills was born in Union July 21, 1825, the son of Isaac and Chloe (Ware) Hills. For a time he was in the West and previous to coming to Belfast lived in Belmont. During his long and useful life he had never called a physician on account of ill health and only once to re duce a fractured bone. The funeral took place at his late home Saturday at 1 p. m., his pastor, Rev. Charles W. Martin, officiating. The interment was in Grove Cemetery. The bearers were Herbert J. Kimball, Edgar E. Smith, Fred M. Phil brook and J. Henry Elms. OAK HILL, Swanville. L. O. Hanley of South Thomaston was | in town on business July 7, Mrs. Eliza Knowlton of Belfast has employment with Mrs. F. P. Webb. Ellsworth Leete has gone to New Ha ven, Conn., where he has employment. Mrs. Howard Mayo and son Donald of Portland are visiting her mother, Mrs. Geo. Robie, Mrs. Garrie Cunningham, who has been with Mrs. F. P. Webb for several months, has returned home. I Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Seekins have mov ed in with Mr. Rob-jrt Gray, where they ! have employment for a year. Mrs. Sarah Partridge and son and two grandchildren of Hampden were guests I of Mrs. F. O. Seekins and family July 7. j Mrs. Julia Toothaker has returned I home from South Thomaston after spend j ing several weeks with her sister, Mrs. I L. O. Hanley. DR. D. P. FLANDERS. Belfast’s senior physician, Dr. David Pollard Flanders, died at his home on Church street Friday, July 9th, at 7 p. m. He had been ill since March 17th with grip and the infirmitives of age. All of his long and useful life he had en joyed excellent health and even in his last illness he was able to keep in touch with current events and the activities of our city to which he was so loyal. Dr. Flanders always had a large practice; stood high in the esteem of his fellow practitioners and always enjoyed the friendship of his patients. He was born in Wilmot, N. H., Aug. 14, 1833, the son of David Pollard and Sarah (Houston) Flanders. After attending the public | schools of his native town he went to Andover Academy, Andover, N. H., and ' to Colby Academy, New London, N. H. I He studied his profession under Dr. Wey mouth of Andover, I)r. Gale of Ames bury, Mass., in Dartmouth Medical Col 1 lege and in Harvard Medical College; graduating at the latter in 1857. After j practicing a year in Newburyport in partnership with Dr. Gale, he came to Belfast, which has since been his home. When Hayford block was built in 1866, he had his fine suit of ollices fitted up, and had always occupied them, at the last go ing only a few hours daily. For many years he was a member of the Maine Homeopathic Medical Society and of the American Institute ol Homeopathy, in which he was a senior; and was a member of Timothy Chase Lodge, F. & A. M. For years he was an ardent Republican and identified with the Universalist church. In 1856 he married Sarah A. Eaton of Seabrook, N. H., who died in 1863, and their only daughter, Florence Evelyn, died in Belfast at the age of eight years. October 5, 1873, he married Leonora, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Speed of Belfast, who died Nov. 5, 1909. His niece, Miss Annie Leonora Barr, has been a member of his family since a little girl of ten years, and was always regarded as an own daughter. During his declining years, especially since the death of her aunt, Miss Barr has made his home and ln#comfort her first consideration. His niece, Ethel Barr, now Mrs. Hall F. Hox le, and her three children were dear to him. He is survived by several nieces and nephews, children of his brothers. Among them are Dr. Charles F. Flanders of Manchester, N. H., and Mrs. Gertrude Flanders Whittier of Brockton, Mass. Dr. Flanders' residence is one of the most historic buildings in the city. It was erected in 1818 by tile late Manasseti Sleeper, for a short time it was owned and occupied by the late Dr. Calvin Monroe and lias since been owned by Dr. Flanders. Now a modern home in every respect it was the second house to be built on Church street. The funeral took place at his late home Tuesday at 2 p. m., Rev. George G. Boorn of t ie Universal ist church officiating. The bearers were Drs. Elmer Small, Gilbert P. Lombard, Eugene L. Stevens, and Foster C. Small. The interment was in Grove Cemetery. NEWS OF THE GRANGES. Riverside Grange, Belfast, entertained Silver Harvest Grange, Waldo, on Thurs day evening, June 24th. The host grange furnished supper to 42 visitors from Sil ver Harvest, Equity and Honesty Granges After supper a literary program was fur nished, which consisted of violin music by Charles Boynton; recitation, Lillian Boynton; paper, Vergie Wentworth; tab leau, Mrs. Hartshorn and Helen Rolerson; stump speech,. Lester Wilson; song, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Wentworth; violin music, John Boynton; farce, Axing Her Father, by five members; violin music, Chas. Boynton, dancing, Kenneth Blood; tableau, war scenes; reading, Mrs. Grace Woods; recitation, Mrs. Cora Wilson. Mrs. Charles Tompkins returned Mon day to her home in Guilford after spend ing a week with her sister, Mrs. Walter J. Clifford _ PERSONAL. Mrs. Fannie E. Shute left Friday to visit friends in Thorndike and Knox. Miss Marian Jordan of Milton, Mass., is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Sarah F. Knight. Mrs. Mary Esty of Natick, Mass., ar rived Saturday to visit Mrs. M. O. Wil son. Thomas Rice is in Berlin, Mass., the guest of his daughter, Mrs. W. A. Harts horn. Miss Evelyn Irons of Pawtucket, R. 1-» is a guest of her sister, Mrs. James Thayer. Mrs. Charles Lamb of Jamaica Plains, Mass., is the guest|fof her sister, Mrs. Walter Juan. Mrs. Merton Hodges and son Lawrence of Winthrop, Mass., are guests of Mrs. John S. Collins. Hamilton J. Morris of Canard, N. S., is the guest of his brother, J. Henry Morris, and family. Lucius V. Morse is visiting his aunt, Mrs. F. I. Wilson, and later will visit his father, A. C. Morse. Misses Dorothy and Margaret Drink water of Newport, R I., are visiting relatives in this city. Mrs. Frank Roome and daughter Avis of North Billerica, Mass., are guests of Mrs. Robert Whitehead. Capt. John Billings of the firm of Mc Donald & Billings, has returned from a business trip to New York. Hon. Arthur I. Brown went to Me chanic Falls Friday to visit his son, Ar thur F. brown and family. Mrs. George G. Ward well was called to Penobscot Saturday by the illness of her mother, Mrs. Louis Hutchins. Miss Annie M. Knowlton of Boston arrived recently for an indefinite visit with her sister, Mrs. George I. Keating. Misses Bessie Allen of Bangor and Al berta Allen of Auburn arrived recently to visit Mr. and Mrs. William K. MacNeil. Misses Margaret Dawson and Marie Powers of Providence, R. I., public school teachers, are spending a few weeks in Belfast. Hamilton Norwood of Boston was a visitor in Belfast recently while on his way home Irom a two weeks’ outing in Penobscot. Mrs. Arthur N. Johnson and little son Maurice arrived recently from Brockton, Mass., to visit Belfast relatives. Maurice will remain for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Howard, who recently moved to Somerville, Mass., where the former has a fine position, are very pleasantly located at 90 Pearl street. Mrs. John Beckwith of Springfield, Mass., arrived Thursday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon O. Bucklin. Mr. Beckwith will come later in the season. Mrs Edward Albert and baby daugh ter of Millinocket, Mrs. George F. Jenks and Mrs. Carrie I. Pearson of Providence, R. I., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Thayer. Mr. and Mrs. George M. Pearson and daughter Edna of Somerville, Mass., are guests of his mother, Mrs. George W. Pearson of Morrill and of relatives in Belfast. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Johnson of Washington, D. C., do not expect to open their summer home on Primrose Hill, as they are at Cazenovia, N. Y., for the summer. Fred Wentworth has returned to Bel fast, having spent some time in Winne peg, Canada, and at International Falls He was several months’ ill at the Fergus Falls Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Griffin of Wa ban, Mass., arrived recently by auto on their way to Southwest Harbor, where they will spend July. Later they will visit in this vicinity. PERSONAL Frank A. Hayden of Boston is a guest at the Windsor. Mrs. Esther G. Davis is visiting rela tives in Lincolnville. Robert F. Dunton was in Waldoboro last Friday on business. Miss Mabel R. Mathews left Friday for a short visit in Boston. Rev. and Mrs. D. M. Brookman are spending a few days at Dark Harbor. H. H. Stevens left Monday on a short business trip to Boston and New York. Misses Hazel and Edith Hewes cf Bos ton are spending a month at the Windsor. Mrs. Emerj O. Pendleton went to Hal lowell Tuesday to spend a few days with relatives. Dr. and Mrs. M. E. Brande of Read ing, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. I. Keating. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Overton of Brook line, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs E. A. Jones. Miss Edna D. Crawford spent Sunday at Seal Hartor, the guest of Mrs. Louise R. Clement. H. P. Farrow, C. E., returned Friday from a three weeks’ business trip to Northeast Hamor. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Bakeman and two children were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Beach. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Gray and three boys were in Morrill recently, the guests of the latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Clement. Miss Alice E. Southworth returned Sat urday from Portland, where she had been the guest of her sister, Miss Martha E. Southworth. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Smalley, Miss Ruth and Master Castanous, returned to Hallo well Tuesday after a short visit with rela tives in this city. me many triends oi Mrs. Cora Cray Drinkwater will be glad to learn she is gaining at her home in Lincolnville after her recent illness. William K. Morison of Minneapolis, Minn., who is the guest of Belfast rela tives, left recently for Searsport to join a party of friends in a fishing trip down the bay. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Poland and daugh ter Bertha of Mansfield, Mass., and Mrs. John Bean of Montville were guests Mon day of Sheriff and Mrs. Frank A. Cush man. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. M. Randall and the latter’s little daughters, Susanne and Jeanne Miller, arrived Saturday from Lewiston and are at Pitcher Pond for the season. Miss Belle Johnson and Mrs. Bessie Littlefield arrived Sunday for a week’s visit with Mrs. J. H. Moore, Waldo avenue and Mrs. Warren Johnson at Wal do Station. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Allien, who have a beautiful estate, “South Hill,” Riverdale, New York, have taken the John R. Dunton residence on Church street for the summer. Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore returned Monday from Burlington, Vt., accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Crane and the latter’s daughter, Miss Isabel Britton. They made the trip in the Crane auto. F. W. Norton of Glendale, Arizona, has been in Belfast for some time, an assist ant operator at the Western Union office. He wili soon be transferred to Vermont as the sea air here is too invigorating for him. JJ Mrs. T. B. Gregory of Brooklyn, N. Y'., arrived Saturday. Mrs. Emma K. Koch erspereer of Boston arrived Monday to visit Belfast relatives. She came in her roadster, Murray 8, and was accompanied by Mr. Jack Shea of Boston, who was her guest several days. They are with their sister, Mrs. Etta K. Weymouth SPECIALS Thursday, Friday and Saturday, JULY 15th, 16th ana 17th, at The Davis Sample Shop Gingham House Dresses, good enough for afternoon wear, would be a good trade at $4.95, our special price, $3.95 Children’s Gingham Dresses with bloomers to match, iri^r plaid and plain colors, all sizes, our special price, P $2.49 to 2.69 White Petticoats, dandy values, special for these three days at.1.49 and 1,89 Envelope Chemise, real bargains,.1.69 and 1.89 A few of those heavy weight Summer Suits, just the thing for fall wear--don’t let these get by you,.. 24.50 to 47.50 Our Sport Coats will be priced for these three days at great savings. Watch our windows. Truly yours, The Davis Sample Shop, Clark’s Corner, High Street Phone 156-12 PERSONAL Mrs. Willis Arnold and son Robert, ac companied by Donald Stearns, arrived Thursday from Warsaw, N. Y., to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Brown, Cottage street. Rev. and Mrs. George S. Milla of Ben nington, Vt., are at the Pottle cottage at the Battery for July. They have as guests Mr. Mills’ sister, Mrs. Esther Harthorne and son Rogers of Middleboro, Mass. Mrs. Annie L. McKeen and her sister, Miss Flora A. Burgess, will arrive at the latter’s cottage, "Flowanah,” East Bel fast, July 16th. They will be accompa nied by Mrs. Eva Fisher of Brockton, who comes for the summer for health and enjoyment. Miss Josephine Knowlton, a graduate nurse of the Waldo County Hospital, is assisting Miss Alice M. Wescott, super intendent for the present month. Miss Knowlton has been doing private nursing in Washington and Providence, R. I., since leaving Belfast. Mrs. Annie L. Burgess and daughter, Mrs. Alex. D. Innes, who recently sold their home on Union street, will leave today, Thursday, for a short visit with friends in Amesbury, Mass., before join ing Mr. Innes at Crescent City, Florida, where they will make their future home. Ben Ames Williams left Friday by auto for Boston to meet his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Williams of Jackson, Ohio, who returned to the Battery with him Monday. Mrs. Williams accompanied him as far as York, to visit friends. Mr. Wil liams is the editor of the Jackson Stan dard-Jonrnal. Messrs. Daniel and Michael Ryan, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Manley, William Ryan and Miss Margaret Ryan of Rockland, Mass., have arrived here from an auto trip through the White Mountains and will spend a week as guests of Mr. and Mrs, J. H. Moore. Miss Kubie Clark has returned to her home after spending several weeks in Bluehill and Ellsworth. While in Blue hill she was the guest of her grand mother, Mrs. Sarah Davis, and in Ells worth she was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Ward Wescott. Dr. Alfred Johnson terminated his visit here last week and went to Cataumet to open a course of summer school lectures. He is now on Ins way to New York in the schooner-yacht Black Duck to attend the races for the America’s Cup which begin Thursday, the 15th, and will continue into next week. The cup defender Resolute is being managed by Robert W. Emmons 2nd, a class-mate at Harvard of Dr. John son’s. R. B. Gribbon, a member of the firm of Edward Gribbon & Sous, Ltd., import ers of New York, and a native of Belfast, Ireland, was a most entertaining caller at this office Monday. He was enthusiastic over the scenic beauties of Belfast its substantial homes, well kept lawns, etc. He was accompanied by his mother, Mrs. E. A. Gribbons, Dr. Deborah Fawcett and Benj. T. Fawcett of Newton, Mass. They were on an auto trip to Bar Harbor and Quebec. British Embassy Coming to Dark Harbor. Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson of Seven liundred Acre Island received a telegram Monday afternoon announcing that a change of plans would permit Sir Auck - land Geddes, the British ambassador, now at Washington, D. C., to spend the month of August at Dark Harbor. He will occupy the George T. Rice cottage, near Gilkey’s Harbor, and nearly opposite the Gibson home. It is said that Lady Geddes will remain in England this sea son. BROOKS. Walter Bradford visited relatives here a few days recently. Miss Nina Webb visited relatives and friends in Jackson several days last week. Alfred Rand and family are guests of her parents, Mr. FredH. BiWn and fam ily. Mrs. Lizzie York of Monroe is the guest of relatives a; York’s Hotel here in the village. Announcement las been received of the birth of a daughter to Mr. and Mrs, Will R. Lane of Houlton, Me., formerly of this village. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mixer are at work for H. J. Hamlin. Mr. Mixer wishes to think all those who were so kind and assisted them during their re cent loss by fire. Announcement has been received of the marriage of Mr. Dannie Gould of Jackson and Miss Mildred Bowen of this village. They are in New Hampshire where he has employment. Miss Christine A. Jones, who has been employed as government stenographer at Washington, D. C., for the past year, arrived last week to spend the supimer months with her parents, Mr W. S. Jones and family. The community was greatly shocked to hear of the death of Mrs. Emma Ham lin, wife of J. G. Hamlin of this village, which occurred at the home of her son Eivin, in Jackson, early Friday morning. Mrs. Hamlin had been in poor health for some time, but was apparently as well as usual and went to Jackson Thursday to do some housework for her son who car ries on the farm there. She was taken ill Thursday night and Dr. A. E. Kilgore was summoned but she passed away early the next morning, due to a we;k heart. She is survived by her husband, J. G. Hamlin of this village, three sons, Pearl of Thorndike, Clarence ot this village and Ervin of Jackson. Funeral services were held from the church Sunday P M* JACKSON. Mr. John Ridley of Jay is visiting rela tives in town. Mrs. Anna Gould has gone to Northport where she will spend the summer. Daniel Mason of Monroe spent the week-end at S. G. Nason’s, recently, Mrs, Lida Lane and grandson Clyde of Brooks spent last week at J. H. McKin ley’s. Miss Mina Webb of Brooks spent sev eral days last week with Miss Hattie Mc Kinley. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ellis of Brooks spent the week-end with Mr and Mrs, M. G. Ellis. Mrs. Abbie Stevens has returned from a two months’ visit in Lowell, Mass., and' other places. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Kimbali of Frank fort were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McKinley. Miss Dorothy Morton spent several days last week with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs George Batchelder. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dickey of Hamp den spent the week-end with Mrs. Dick eys’ grandfather, Willard Kenuall. ROBINSON-HOPKIN S Edward Robinson and Miss Lida Hop kins, both of Belfast, were married July 7th at the residence of the officiating clergyman. Rev. William Vaughan of East Belfast. The double ring service was used and they were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Wiiitield Hopkins. The bride wore a blue silk taffeta suit with hat to match. They left at once for Bucks port, where they were guests of the groom’s sister, Mrs. Halford Coffin, re | turning home Saturday. Later they plau I to begin housekeeping in Belfast. I I Think 111 Get Wed In the bummer 'Vk sung fiy* 1 | Sir Harry* Lauder j ft This marks the retnrn of Sir j [j Harry with a new song. It has a j Jr typical Lauderian rhythm and as j tne last strains ot the song cease At LAUDER. you hear a peculiar sound -a vari J ation of the Scottish “Yum-Yun. Yum!” To say it is a Lauder record is sufficient. Vu lor Red Seal Rccrd. 711125 Two new vocal numbers you’ll want to hear “Who’ll Take the Place of Mary?’’ Sung by Crescent T rio “Marion” (You’ll Soon Be Marryin’ Me) Sung by Rachel Grant and Billy Murray The former is a man’s lament for a lest sweetheart. The latter is a song of an affianced couple. Victor Double-faced Record, 18671 “Good-Bye, Sweet Day” “The Meeting of the Waters” Both sung by Merle Alcock Two old-fashioned songs—one American the other Irish—each a gem of its kind. Victor Double-faced Record, 45178 We have all of the New Victor Records for July William L. Luce, Inc., 14 Main St., Belfast, Maine