Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
NO. 30.__BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JULY 22, 1920. FIVE CENTS” searsport. Webber of Boston lias been in j , '■ , business. ; j is spending the week , business. Havener arrived Sunday j - ^ Worcester, Mass. I rrived Sunday from a Bridgeport, Conn. Wheaton of Houlton is Mrs. J. C. Lombard. !- , kson and Dr. Artnur i, Saturday for Boston. ' |e[t Saturday for Chi _ trip for the Armour „f Beverly, Mass., . , lMt with Miss Lucy , has been the guest ! ,, Mrs. Leon White , allU Randall Arey left the steamer Ripogenus ed'i'’ ’ ! ... . s, Meyers and Miss on a motor trip to the f .e M unvains. t h in Vnion Hall Mon I music by McKeen’s l' ^ ‘ | Belfast. t T 1 uce was in Searsport it Quarterly Conference nsi church. arrived Sunday from and is the guest of his r . ce Shute. i, and son Dana arrived n Waban, Mass., to spend . summer in town. . ;,ols came from Bangor .. , ; t tie week-end with her *' „ Mrs. Charles Nichols, ir , • c Atwood left Saturday "iinridiester, Mass., after mother, Mrs. Ella Dol i, Kenuew vv usou ai .,i , Bridgepoit, Conn., and ■ it apartment in Reservoir was played Saturday be team and Swanville, tory for the visiting SJ‘-‘ - * S' , Gilkey and little son . ..r are the guests of Capt. Gilkey in Steamboat Nehemiah Roulstone of rrived Sunday to spend e guests of Mrs. Flora , Campfire Group held a f ... 1 iver shore Friday night, j y og the 11th birthday of Mrs. Scott Blanchard and ; .. hard, Jr., of Brooklyn, .nests of relatives in town , -.miborue of Providence, R. ■ i: :ne guest of Mrs. Flora f hursday for Fort Fair : with friends in that town. Joseph Curtis and Wm. i- nmbake on the Curtis Iternoon. About 35 were occasion was much en ! indy gave a pleasant c" home on Friday after and conversation were refreshments of fruit .’oils, cake and iced tea, lice guests included Mrs Mrs S. L. Fairchild, "■•'trich, Mrs. Edson Fletch Blodgett, Mrs. Banning • 1 diver C. Atwood, Miss ndleton and Mrs. Melvin lined the members of • •• pliant Auction Club on loon at their home in Five tables were ar l e game, and the scores '> t Colcord to be high line, vn Dow lowest. Mrs. 1 cd a pack of cards as a - Dow a tiny Japanese tea ’ relreshments of ice cream akes, were served. Be ntioned, the guests includ ! , w, Mrs. Fred Burr, Mrs. Mrs. Lila Blee, Mrs. Hen - Mrs. Harry Perry, Mrs. ■ Mrs. William Goodell, Mrs. Ellen Leib, Mrs. , Mrs. F. B. Smith, Mrs. J. Miss Lucy Sargent, Miss Sally i g event was the Bridge Wednesday afternoon by !> Nichols at her home in West Main street in honor of her niece Mrs. Edward S. Calderwood of Roxbury’ Mass, t here were four tables of Bridge' and attractive prizes were awarded. Miss Harriet Roulstone, with the highest score received the first prize, a dainty guest towel, and the consolation, a book mark er, went to Miss Louise Leib. After the game the guests sat at small tables on the shady lawn back of the house, and were served to salad, hot rolls, olives, coffee, cake and strawberry mousse. The guests included Mrs. Edward S. Calderwood Mrs. Andrew W. Allen, Mrs. Dana Dutch) Mrs. Oliver C. Atwood, Mrs. Henry Kneeland, Mrs. William Curtis, Miss Louise D. Leib, Miss Rebecca Ross, Miss Jessie Nickerson, Miss Mabel Griffin, Miss Harriette Erskine, Miss Florence Colcord, Miss Harriet Roulstone, Miss Miriam Stowers, Miss Elizabeth Nickels. The Grinnells, who have returned to Searsport and the Searsport House after an absence of ten years, gave an informal reception on Saturday evening to the people of the town. A large number were present to show their appreciation and co-operation, and nearly all remained to play cards, dance or watch the dan cing. The rooms were tastefully deco rated with ferns and flowers In the dining room delicious fruit punch was served and the west room was used for cards, a number of tables being arranged for bridge. The dance hall was prettily decorated and dancing was enjoyed all the evening. Dr. and Mrs. S. C. Pattee and Mrs. Ella Mowry, former citizens of Searsport, motored over from Belfast for the evening. The affair was informally social and delightful, and was enjoyed alike by hosts and guests. The way in which the hotel, now the Grinnell Inn, is being restored to its former nigh stand ard, is a matter of the deepest satisfac tion to Searsport people. STOCKTON SPRINGS Charles N. Taylor of Wellesley, Mass., was in town on business last Saturday. Capt. Horace Griffin went on a vaca tion from the R. F. I), route on Monday. Mrs. J. H. Gerrish left Friday for a visit in Caribou and other Aroostook towns. Capt. and Mrs. Oscar Ellis motored from Brewer last Sunday for calls on relatives and friends. Earle R. Richards left Tuesday for a two weeks’ trip to towns in the Western part of the state. Mrs. Celia Small arrived last Thursday from Boston and is the guest of Mrs. Herbert Clifford. The Current Events Club goes to Bel fast on the 22nd to attend the Chautau qua by way of a held day. Miss Mabel Simmons and her niece, Miss Frances Kimball, returned Friday from a brief visit in Lamoine. John F. Park and Mrs Park were down from New York last week visiting Mr. Park’s mother, Mrs. Etta Park. Mrs. Lillian Banks and daughter from Wisconsin are at the cottage of Mrs. Car rie Devereaux on the Sandypoint road. Elden H. Shute, agent at Ayers, will be transferred to the Maine Central station at Foxcroft as soon as a relief is secured. Herbert Enslin and family arrived Sun day from Beverly, Mass , for an outing at the Dillaway bungalow on Devereaux’s Cove. Mr. and Mrs. Asa Stiles and their small daughter were week-end guests of Mrs. Stiles’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Nick erson. Rev. E. W. Webber, chaplain at the slate prison and Mrs. Webber were the guests on Sunday of Miss Leora Part ridge. Charles Shackford and wife from Massachusetts are guests at the home of the former’s sister, Mrs. Dawson Brewer. Fred Bishop has sold his horses and teaming outiit to Frank Carleton of Win terport and is contemplating a removal to California. Mrs. Carrie Devereaux, accompanied by her daughter arid husband, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Reed of Boston, are expected in town next week. Mr. and Mrs. James M. Crocker are entertaining Mr. Crocker’s mother, Mrs. Mary A. Crocker and his aunt, Mrs. An nie Coffin of Lincoln. ' Mr. and Mrs. John Boyd and their two children of Frankfort with Mr. and Mrs. Will Kliman were Sunday callers on Mr. and Mrs. Alvah C. Treat. Mr. and Mrs. James Griffin of North Adams, Mass., were the guests of the former’s mother, Mrs. Annie Harriman, for a few days last week. Waldemar P. Adams and Mrs. Adams of Portland called on relatives in town last weeK, while touring to Eastport to attend a meeting of sardine packers. W. J. Scammon, supervising inspector I for the National Canner’s Association, is in town to take the place temporarily of inspector Russ who has left on a business trip to Chicago. Mrs. Fred Black of Sandypoint has so far recovered from a long illness as to be able to accompany Mr. Black last Sunday for a day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Moulton, in this village. Mrs. Elden S. Shute and her daughter, Miss Louise, returned recently from a trip to Ayers, bringing with them the small son of Elden H. Shute for a visit with his grandmother and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Day and their son and daughter of South Hamilton, Mass., and-Miss Kinsella of Wrentham, Mass., are occupying one of the Devereaux bun galows on the north shore of Fort Point Cove. Horace A. Staples, works manager and vice president of the British-American Metals Co. of Plainfield, N. J., arrived Friday night for a brief visit with his mother, Mrs. Horace Staples, and other relatives. ! Charles Websrer arrived from Portland on the 14th and went to Ft. Point to open the Webster cottage for a month. This is Mr. Webster’s first visit in four or live years, as he has been making his head quarters at Long Beach, California. ! The S. S. The Lambs arrived in New I York Sunday from Savona, Italy, of ■ local interest as Henry Clifford is chief engineer, his brother James, assistaut, and the boys have their father Edward ! G. renewing his youth as a sailorman. The many old friends of Marshal D. Staples, veteran pilot on the Oregon bar, will regret to learn that he recently suf fered a stroke of apoplexy at his home in Astoria, Ore., but was evidently mak ing a good recovery at last account. Among the many who registered at Libby’s Auto Rest last week were Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Kendall, Fred A. I Kendall, Charles Young, Mrs Minerva R. Hanley-Young, Frank Shlesler of Lynn, Mass., and Jos. B. Young of New York, an automobile party which remained several days. j naroia w. McLionaia, Kaymond tyrant and Murray Upham, all of Salem, Mass., arrived by boat Sunday for an outing at ■ Freeman Harriman’s camp, “Welikit ” j Mr. Upham is not new to the coves and | points along that stretch of shore and is qualified by experience to teach the oth J ers the secrets of a good time in that lo I cality. j Albert M. Ames, who was a candidate ■ for the Republican nomination for State j senator in the June primaries, has been ! unable to learn the vote of the county 1 until last Thursday when the official no tice fiom the office of the Secretary of ! State reached him, showing that in the ' 26 towns and city he lost by 26 votes. He j immediately asked for a recount. Votes j count. Many friends and relatives of John J. I Wardwell, widely Known as a marine de | signer and representative for the district i of Maine of the Americ Bureau of Ship ! ping, were relieved to learn Tuesday j morning that his condition is more hope j ful. Mr. Wardwell has been critically j ill for several weeks from bloodpoisoning j resulting from a mosquito bite on the ankle while reading on his porch at his | home in Rockland. I Mrs. George Herbert Hopkins gave a . luucheon Monday afternoon at her home | on Sylvan street in honor of Mrs. Carl I E. Watson of St. Paul, Minn., a sister of j Mrs. Earl R. Richards, who with her I husband left Tuesday on their return j journey after a visit of several days in , town. Besides Mrs. Watson and Mrs. j Richards invitations were received by ! Mrs, Amy Coleman, Mrs. Edward J. j Littlefield, Mrs. George C. Fletcher, Mrs. | Clarence Dobbin and Mrs. L. A. G irdner. j In the evemug several of the ladies re I turned accompanied by their husbands - and Mr. George Avery and enjoyed an im promptu dancing party to victrola music. A Letter from Gen. Pershing The following interesting letter is self explanatory: American Expeditionary Forces I Office of the Commander-in-Chief Washington, D. C., June 23, 1920 I Hon. C. W. Wescott, Mayor of Belfast, Me. My Dear Mayor Wescott. While my stay at Belfast on June 6th was very short it was thoroughly enjoyed and I wish you to know how very much I appreciated the very large gathering of the people of your community desp;te the inclemency of the weather. I regret that the program arranged for me did not per mit of a longer stay. Please be so kind as to convey to the members of the Committee on Entertain ment my very hearty thanks for their hospitality. With assurances of my regard, Very sincerely yours, John J. Pershing SPECIALS illui’sday, Friday and Saturday, July 22,23 and 24 At THE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP Neatest Values in Skirts Ever Offered to the Women of Belfast ibese three days we will show you women’s SILK POPLIN SKIRTS beau > mushed and trimmed with fancy pockets and buttons, colors light blue, due and black. Best skirt value we have seen this year. SPECIAL PRICE $3.99 ’ ^jn s plaid and checked skirts in good heavy serge, novelty pockets, button 1' d. A real $11.98 value. Our special price these three days, $6.99 comes, the real value: Gabardine Sport Skirts. These come in heavy white ‘dine, interwoven with a beautiful combination of colors that gives the Jus,t enough color to make it a little different than the other fellows. The n<eonly.$4.99 Repl Values Thursday, Friday and Saturday Truly. I He Davis Sample Shop. c,ark’s Corner, High Street ■ ■ * Phone 156-12 THE CHURCHES Rev. and Mrs. George C. Sauer were appointed delegates to the ecclesiastical service to be held at the North Haven Baptist Church Tuesday afternoon, July 27th, in connection with the ordination of the pastor-elect. Rev. Albert E. Luce of Bangor was in Belfast this week to attend the Quarterly Conference of the Methodist Church Tuesday evening. After the regular ses sion he gave an interesting talk on his trip to the' General Conference held in Des Moines, Iowa. 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. 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. At St. Margaret’s Episcopal chapel next Sunday there will be Morning Prayer and sermon at 10.45 a. m. by Rev. D. M. Brookman, D. D., priest in charge. The offering will be for the Board of Missions of the Diocese of Maine. This offering is taken every year in all the churches and chapels of the diocese. Without it the work being done in this State by the Episcopal church could not be continued. In St. Margaret’s Chapel on the sixth Sunday after Trinity, at the morning ser vice, some new articles of church furni ture were consecrated in memory of the late Right Reverend Robert Codman, D. D., who for many years was Bishop of Maine. A bishop’s chair, in the sanctu | ary, was given by Mr. Ralph Cross John son; and a prie-dieu and chair were given by the parishioners in general who are connected with the chapel. i North Congregational Church. j Rev. A. C. Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 ! High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45. Church school at noon. Evening service at 7 30. Mid-week ser vice Thursday at 7.30. An unusually large ; congregation was present at the morning I service last Sunday when the pastor, Rev. A.C. Elliott, preached a striking sermon on , “Redeeming Irrationality,” basing his re j marks on Mark, chapter 9, verses 22-24. In view of the fact that this is Commu nity Chautauqua week there will be no mid-week service on Thursday. It is a great pleasure to be able to announce that i the Rev. George S. Mills of Bennington, Vt., a former pastor of the North Church, will preach on Sunday morning. Mr. Mills has many friends in this city who will undoubtedly be glad to have the privilege of hearing him again. It will be an equal pleasure to Mr. Mills to meet many of his old acquaintances at the Sunday service. Do not fail to be present. The First baptist Church. Rev. George C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 \ Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services are maintained throughout the summer at the ; usual hours: Sunday 10.45 a. m. and 7.30 1 p. m.; with Bible school at 12 o’clock and | Christian Endeavor at 6.30. Mid-week! service on Thursday at 7.30. The service j of this evening being omitted on account of the Community Chautauqua. Sunday, July 25, the pastor preaches on the theme: “The Tree of Joy.” A little girl named Annie Northcutt, Knox City, ' started the idea of a Tree of Joy for France by contributing $1.60 to a fund for easing the hardships of the trench people in the Argonne region, whose homes are every where in ruins. The developement of the idea and the Era of the Tree of Joy plant I ing which has followed in these destitute regions forms the fascinating background of the sermon. Mr. Emory White, a for mer Belfast boy and musician of note, will be the soloist at this service It will be a pleasure for Belfast people to hear Mr. White once more, and his many friends i will doubtless avail themselves of the privilege. The public is cordially invited. The evening service will be omitted. For a number of weeks past the evening ser- I vice with its special music by the orches- I tra and the attractive sermon themes: has filled the| vestry. These popular ser vices will be resumed August 1st. Service at Saturday Cove Sunday at ; 2.30. ___ CYRUS E. TIBBETTS. Cyrus E. Tibbetts died at his home on ; Union street at 4.30 a. m. Monday of j concuss'on of the brain following injuries received in an auto accident on Spring Brook hill about 7 p. m. Sunday. He was riding with his son Maurice, his wife and W. A. Thompson in his son’s Overland. Maui ice was driving carefully, as he al ways did, but was forced out on the side of the road by a car coming up the hill. His car skidded about twenty feet and turned over on its side. All were thrown out, but Mr. Tibbetts was the only one severely injured, although his daughter in-law received a cut lip, several bruises and a nerve shock. Dr. J. G. Hutchins of Camden was called and brought them home. Later Dr. Eugene D. Tapley was called. Mr. Tibbetts was born in Sears i Port June 14, 1851, and when a young J man leaned the machinist trade in Cam den and for about forty years was em ployed in Mathews Mill. About a year ago ! he retired after having a light paralytic shock. He was a highly respected citi zen and had many friends. Many years ago he became ah Odd Fellow in Waldo Lodge, was a member of the Masonic bodies, and the oldest past master of Phoenix Lodge, F. & A. M., being elected Jan. 26, 1885. His wife, formerly Miss Carrie Grant of Belfast, died about 30 j years ago. Two sons and two brothers I survive, R. Maurice of Belfast, Harold G. of Coraopolis, Penn., Charles D. of Kan sas City, Mo., and Dr. George B. of Or rington. The funeral was held at his late home Wednesday at 4 p. m. under Masonic auspices with Rev. George C. Boorn of the Universalist church officia ting. __ MARY E. FLAGG. Mary E., wife of Isaac A. Flagg, died i at their home in Belmont, July 18th. She was the daughter of Thomas and Irene (Brown) Grady and was born in Detroit Aug. 6, 1854. With the exception of sev eral years spent in Detroit, Mich., her life was spent in that town. The funeral will be held Thursday at 1 p. m., with Rev. George C. Boorn officiating. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Hall and little son are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert H. Stevens at their cottage at Swan Lake. SHERIFF FRANK A. CUSHMAN | Not in recent years has a life gone out' nore universally regretted and mourned han that of Sheriff Frank A. Culhman, who died at his home on Congress street it about 1C p. m., Sunday. Although ill leveral years with diabetes and recently inducing several ill turns from severe Jains in his heart, the end was not ex- j jected so soon, even in the family circle, f he knew, he spared others the sorrow, for several days, including Sunday, he liad been at the home farm in Montville :o assist in the rush of haying, but had jot overworked. Sunday night he re ared early, but awoke about9.30 severely 11. Mrs. Cushman gave him several itimulants but in alarm called Deputy Hurd, A. L. Mudgett and Dr. Eugene D. rapley. In less than ten minutes Dr. rapley arrived but Mr. Cushman passed away a few minutes later. Mr. Cush uan was as gentle as he was just. He anew no fear in fulfilling his duty as high sheriff of the county. No one could hear influence enough to compromise with him, in the least, but even the pris jners in his custody respected him and parted with him on friendly terms. His word was as good as his note and in the Eamily circle his life was an ideal one. H's going is a loss to the city, the county and the State. For eight years he had served as Republican sheriff and was that party’s candidate at the September election. His large vote the past four elections included men of all political opinions. Mr. Cushman was born in Montville May 31, 1860, the son of Isaac and Helen (Blake) Cushman. He was educated in the town schools and in self study. When a young man he married Miss Ellen L. Myrick of Montville, who survives him with two nephews and a niece, children of his late brother, Har ui'j, Vyiicsici auu mosaic v^uauiiidu, an ui ; Montville. He looked upon them as his own children. On coming to Belfast Mr. Cushman sold his interest in the general stole of Clement & Cushman to his neph- ' ew Chester, but retained his farm. Mr. Cushman had a clean record in his ser vice of 12 years as county commissioner as he did in the many offices his towns men entrusted to him. He was town clerk for L’4 years, 1st selectman about 10 years, tax collector and constable 18 years and treasurer for some time. He was also a loyal member of Union Har vest Grange. A prayer service was held at his late home in this city at 9 a. m., Wednesday with Rev. C. W. Martin of the Methodist church officiating. The bearers were deputies P. G. Hurd of Bel fast, Frank A. Littlefield of Monroe, Frank E. Webster of Waldo and Willard M. Berry of Stockton Springs. It was a matter of general regret that a false im pression was given in the daily papers that this service was private. The remains were taken to his late home in Montville, where the funeral was held at 10 a. m., with Mrs. Nellie Thompson Morgan officiating. The remainder of his deputies attended in a body, J. A. G. Beach of Belfast, Albert B. Payson of Brooks, Ira T. Cunningham of Burnham, Walter J. Bean of Montville, Charles L. Walker of Swanville, Frank L. Cooper of North Searsmont, Silas E. Bowler of Palermo and Elmer Webster of Sears port. The interment was in the Plains Cemetery in Montville. EDWARD M. COLEMAN. Edward Monroe Coleman, a highly re spected citizen, d ed at his home in Lin colnville July 18th, after a long, and painful illness which he had borne very patiently. Four years ago he was strick en with a shock from which he never fully recovered and for three years he had suffered intensely with angina pec toris. Mr. Coleman had been a life-long resident of Lincolnville, where for many years he was actively engaged in busi ness. He was born Sept. 22, 1843, the son of Hugh and Ann (Bussey) Cole man. Besides his widow and daughter he leaves one sister, Mrs. Sarah Clark of Pueblo, Colo. The funeral was held at his late home at 2 p. m. July 16th, under Masonic auspices, with Rev. Horace I. Holt of Camden officiating. Beach Chap ter, O. E. S., of which he was a mem ber, was in attendance. The interment was in Linconville Centre. ANDREW B. WHITTEN. Andrew Bradbury Whitten died July 18th at his home in East Northport, aged 69 years, 8 months and 24 days. He had been ill for some time with a painful throat trouble. He was born in Monroe the son of William and Adelaide Whitten and engaged in business in that town. Later he went to Pittsfield, but 14 years ago sold out his store on account of ill health and moved to East Northport. He was a Master Mason. His widow, formerly Miss Eva Leonard, and two sis ters, Mrs. Melvina Crowell of Brockton and Mrs. Annie Breed of Lynn, Mass , survive him. The funeral was held at his late home Wednesday at 2 p. m., with Rev. Charles W. Martin of the Metho dist church officiating. The interment was in the East Northport cemetery and the bearers were Capt. Bartlett Wadlin, Menassah Whiting, Isaac S. and Henry G. Hills. JOHN A. WADE. John A. Wade died at his home in Northport July 16th, after a long illness during which both of his legs were am putated. He was born in Lincolnville 72 years ago, the son of John and Diana [Coombs) Wade, and the greater part of lis life he follow the sea. For a short lime he lived in Belfast, where he made nany friends. He leaves a widow, a brother and a sister, Capt Orren A, Wade and Mrs. John A. Hartshorn, both if Poor’s Mills. The funeral was held at bis late home in Northport, Monday at 2 ?. m. and the interment was in Lincoln yille. PERSONAL. Miss Millie Kibble of Dorchester, Mass., j is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Manter E. Decrow. Mr. H. O. Stevens of Sharon, Mass., was a recent guest of his mother, Mrs. J. L. Stevens. Mrs. Hattie Buxton and daughter Mar garet of Lynn, Mass., are guests of Miss Annie L. Barr. Mrs. Etta Duflie Barbour of Hopedale, Mass., is visiting her sisters, Misses Myra and Alice DuQie. Mrs. John Burleigh of South Berwick was aguest the past week of Mrs. Annie White Hinchman. Mrs. Annie P. Brown left Monday to spend a week with Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Marden at their cottage in Aetna. Mrs. S. E. Peavey and Mr. and Mrs. Day of Chelmsford, Mass., are at the Battery for a part of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Bickford of Brighton, Mass., arrived Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Bickford. Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Straw of Port land were in Belfast Saturday called by the death of the latter’s brother, Thomas Rich. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Hinchman of De troit, Mich., are guests of Mrs. Annie White Hinchman at the White Home stead. Mrs. Frederick Hawes and daughter Elizabeth of Bridgeport, Conn., were guests the past week of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens. Hon. Robert F. Dunton was in Portland last Friday to attend a hearing in the Henrietta C. Nickels will case at a ses sion of the Law Court. Miss Louise Ellis, a student at the Pierce School in Boston, has arrived to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Ellis. Mr. C. M. Cornfelt of New York ar rived Saturday to spend a month with his wife and child at the Wescott resi dence on Church street. Mrs. George E. Evans and son George of Stamford, Conn., will arrive early in August. They have engaged rooms at Miss Harriet P. White’s. Guy Pattershall, son of Ralph W. Pat lershall, arrived recently from New York for a visit with relatives and friends. He made the trip by motorcycle. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence A. Paul and young son, Harrison Parker, motored to Webber Pond and were the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Olson. Mrs. C. C. Pineo and little daughter Katherine D. have returned from Port land, where they accompanied Mr. Pineo on his way to Montreal on business. Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Cassens and daughter Vivian and Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Cassens of Camden spent the da„ recently with Mr. and Mrs. T. V. Stuart. Mrs. Charles S. Pearl of Bangor mo tored to Belfast Wednesday to be the guest of her brother, Charles H. Field, at his home on Congress and Pearl streets, for a few days. Mrs. Austin J. Jewett, who recently underwent a very critical surgical opera tion at the Tapley Hospital, is now the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Lulu C. Hills, R. N., East Northport. Mr. and Mrs. Montford S. Hills and daughter Adelaide arrived Friday for a few days’ visit with Belfast friends at Birch Crest, Northport. They also called on their former Belfast neighbors. i'r. and Mrs. Loren F. Carter of the Fairfield Sanatorium, Mrs. John H. Scott and Miss Kate MacKenzie, R. N., of Nor wich, Conn., arrived recently as guests of Rev. and Mrs. George C. Sauer. Fred R. Poor and Walter F. Perry re turned Monday night from a very suc cessful fishing trip the past weeK at Horse Shoe Lake, about 12 miles from Katahdin Iron Works. They stopped at Sherman Camps. Miss Helen Kittredge, a student at the Pierce School in Boston, arrived Friday to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Kittridge. She was accompanied by her cousin, Earle Page of Beverly, Mass. Mrs. Louise Bakeman uf Boston was the guest last Thursday of lion, and Mrs. Clarence O. Poor. She also visited her young son, who is at Camp Windermere Unity, and was the guest of Mr. and drs. W. H. Black of Boston' on an auto trip in Maine. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Starrett of Springfield, Mass., are guests of Mr-. Charles M. Craig and other relatives. They were accompanied by W. F. Rich ardson of Framingham and made the trip in his touring car. Mrs Richardson will join them later for a visit. Mrs. L. D. Candage is the guest of her mother, Mrs. F. K. Prescott of Northport, called here on account of Mrs. Prescott’s illness. Mr. Candage, who was formerly of Rockland, is well remembered here and is now auditor of the American Railway Express Co. of the Plymouth & Rhode Island division. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Myer of Larrabee I arrived Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs Thaddeus V. Stuart. Mr. Myer will leave shortly to take a position as mate of a steamer Mrs. Myer has accepted a po- ' sition with the Eastern Illustrating & Publishing Co. and will remain until the end of the season. Mrs. Harry H. Upton and little daugh ter, Sheila Mary, arrived Tuesday from Springvale to visit her mother, Mrs. Flora S Hayes and other relatives. She was accompanied home by Miss Agnes Pen dleton, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Upton. Mr. Upton will arrive Mon day for his summer vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G. Crane and Miss Isabel Britton left Tuesday for their home in Burlington, Vt., after a visit with Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore. They were accompanied home by Dr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Morgan, who have spent the past year with their daughter, Mrs. Harry L. Kil gore, and have made many friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Blackwood and '• two children of Porto Rico spent a night recently with Mr and Mrs T. V. Stuart, while en route to Lubec from New York. They are spending a two months’ vaca tion in New England touring in their own car. They were accompanied by their aunt, Mrs. R. M. Larrabee of Portland. Miss Jane, daughter of the late Capt. Benjamin Pillsbury of Baltimore, Md., 1 arrived recently to visit her cousin, Mrs. I William K. Keene, and family. She was ' accompanied by Miss Beth Franklin of j New York. The former is a teacher in the Baltimore public schools and has vis ed here since childhood. The latter is an actress and has played prominent parts in j several of the most popular plays of re cent years. She was in the original cast as the city girl of Miss Wiggs of the Cab- j bage Patch. They returned home Satur- I day. I PERSONAL Mrs. Blanchard F. Conant of Wilming :on, Del., is the guest of Miss Anne M. iittredge. James A. McMahan of Waterville is ;he guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. McMahan. Mrs. Joseph Ransde!! of Minneapolia, »finn., has returned home from a visit with Mrs. B. B. Gardner. Mrs. Helen S. Collins of Salem, Mass., s spending the summer with her sister. 3 Frances Welch. Mrs. Ella B. Sprowl arrived recently from North Amherst, Mass., and is the juest of her son, Wimer J. Dorman. Mrs. Dudley Davis and daughter Rose “ New York will arrive Saturday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Johnson. p *£• ai“J. “rs- Hebert E. Ellis and Mr. r V' Ellls hav« arrived from Cheims toru, Mass., to spend the season in Bel fast. Mrs. Dana Higgins and son Lawrence or No. Searsmont spent the week-end with her uncle, W. H. Maffit in North port. Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Brier from U. b. Navesink, New Bedford, Mass., are guests of his brother, H. O. Brier, for a few days. r *£r'i a?rd ^!rs* Thom*s W. Watts of Buffalo, N. Y., the latter a sister of Mrs. 1 nomas W. Lothrop, are spending a few days in Belfast. Blaine Bonney of Lewiston called on Belfast friends recently while on his way to North port, where he will spend sev eral weeks on account of ill health. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Emerson of Island rails are spending a week in the Pendle ton bungalow on Patterson Point. Mr. Emerson is a member of the Emerson Lumber Co. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Wood have re turned to their home in Derby, after vis iting their sister, Mrs. Fitz Patterson. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Robbins of Derby. Mrs. Alfred W. Putnam of Salem, Mass., arrived Saturday, to visit Belfast friends. Mrs, Putnam was formerly Re becca Crowninshield, and left Belfast when a child of eight years. Mrs. Lee Wentworth and little son Jay of Boston arrived Saturday to visit rela tives in this vicinity. Her husband is chief engineer of the ship Ciaigainere, which recently arrived in Cuba. Howard Wentworth left Friday by auto for Hartford, Conn., to join his father, Capt. W. S. Wentworth, who has command of a coal barge running between Hartford and New York. Mrs. Edward N. Winslow has returned to Lawrence, Mass., from a visit with Mrs. Frank B. Knowlton. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Davis with Mrs. Knowlton have gone to the Campground for the re mainder of the season. Capt. and Mrs. M. Frohock of Hart ford, Conn., were recent guests of Mrs. W. S. Wentworth, who is at the home of her sister, Mrs. Elmer Hartshorn in Mor rill, convalescing after a surgical opera tion at the Tapley Hospital. INORTHPORT III the women’s sweepstakes, the first of the season, at the Northport Country Club, Mrs. Edwin Winship of Wakefield, was the winner. Arthur Ritchie of Bel fast won the men’s maratlujn, making the 19th green, with T. George Dod worth of New York a close second, reaching the 19th fairway. The Sunday night concert at the Coun try Club had a record attendance and a most delightful program was furnished by Mrs. Carl Cottrell of Kucitland, a great favorite in Belfast and vicinity, who sang Mother Machree, Who Knows and No One Knows. The remainder of the numbers were by Miss Elizabetn Cor ini and Miss Gertrude Tingley, students at Bayside for the season. SILAS A. BOWDEN The funeral of Silas A. Bowden was held at his late home at Saturday Cove, Northport, Monday, at 2 p. m. Rev. George C. Sauer officiated. Mr. Bowdeu had been in his usu ,1 health, but dropped dead oi heart failure induced hy the un usual heat of Thursday while working in his hay field. Mr. Bowden came to North port about 11 years ago from Alton, his former home. Ills wife survives h;m. 11 MC CORMACK ; ' “The Barefoot Trail” | Sung by McCormack This is a beautiful memory so g. From out the memory of age the recollection of the days of youth The wanderings o! the bareioot and the golden haired girl Tlx s n< has an easy flowing, catch\ ,h> —. which McCormack sings wi.: - usual and perfect artistry. Victor Red Seal Record, 646";* “Espana Rapsooia” (Spanish Rhapsody) Played by Philadelphia Orchestra This is a brilliant record and lo* ers of orchestral music wi l be delighted with the superb rendition. It seems to reveal the very soul of Spain itselr. Victor Red Seal Re« c.rd, 74621 We have all the other Mew Victor Records for July William L. Luce, Inc., 14 Main Street, BELFAST, MAINE 2 BURNER OIL STOVE For sale cheap for cash. Been used only 4 weeks. Also oven that goes with stove. PHONE [73»12