Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
92. NO. 31. ______BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JULY 2977920. FIVE CENTS " colonial Theatre MONDAY P) 3rd- I’layers with May Ed M v | , k Werner Corbin present l*rkeV and feature vaudeville. TUESDAY r ,u;, Havers in “Idle Wives” 'vaudeville. __ VSTPNESDAY j l'iavers in “Broken |f audeviilc. 1 HI KSDAY Murder, with Marion i --ion” called him her , ■ > ibis conscienceless f helped her win on the ! is cloven hoof and an that, the “cinema played, was linked tar more real, far , -lory of life and love tense with conflict t od with absorbing , on tile sea, and on \\ ;■.> ” of New York. ippenheim’s stirring : mpolitan—a romance unless thousands, and i KID AY . m “The Garter Girl.” • .1 vaudeville actress, rv a "d every evening she »■ - a shapely leg into -lie swung over1 its head i vv ' v young men and old, light for the posses icf .1 1 a memento of a woman And she was dis ced p She went to a v from the snares and or She believed that n to nature and was in people. She became [ik v minister. And then ■ g. In an unguarded into a box in her lov i siie saw there made 11 were the same the world over and she hurried back to her old stage life. Miss Griffith prepared for the role of Rosalie Ray by designing several elabor ate gowns and receiving special instruc tion in stage dancing. It is one of her best efforts. SATURDAY Mary MacLaren in “The Forged Bride." A charming star in a tense drama. A picture everyone should see. RESOLU flONS OF RESPECT Whereas, The angel of death has again visited Beach Chapter and has taken from our midst our esteemed brother, Edward M. Coleman; therefore, be it Resolved, That in his death the com munity loses a respected citizen; the fam ily a loving and honored husband and father. Resolved, That it is but a just tribute to the memory of our departed brother, i to say that in regretting his removal from our Chapter, we mourn for one who was ‘ in every way worthy of our confidence and respect. i Resolved, That these resolutions be en tered on the records of our Chapter, a ; copy sent to the family of our late broth : er, and a copy sent to The Republican Journal for publication, and that our charter be draped in mourning for thirty days. Phebe J. c. Wade Mary D. Ames Fred Amborn Committee on Resolutions Lincolnville, July 21, 1920. HOWARD-R AINDALL Rendell E. Howard and Miss Mildred L. Randall, both of this city, were mar ried last Wednesday at 8.30 p. m. at the residence of the officiating clergyman, Rev. William Vaughan of East Belfast, pastor of the Trinity Reformed church The single ring service was used and they were unattended. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L. Howard and is engineer in Mathews’ mill. Mrs. Howard is the daughter of the late John and Lena Knowlton Randall of Belfast. She grad uated from the Belfast High school in the class of 1915. They have gone to house keeping in their new home on Harbor street. acation Time! ■ n t those two little words sound good, the one ave worked hard for since last summer. But -n'en these words sufficient thought, have you carefully each article on your list, have you ■“ ' °ur own comfort in your selection of things ! you have not already decided on each article, cux st these most useful things for your comfort. V i\ s. Skirts, Sweaters and Bloomers these bought and priced for vacation time. SEE OUR WINDOW. ft days, Blue Se rge, $3.49 “ Flannel, 2.49 Plain White, 2.75 White, Blue Trimmed, 3.25 EXtra length Old Rose, 3.89 ! Sport Skirts, $3.99 to $19.00 B omers, Pink and White, .98 Ev eaters, all kinds, $3.49 to $12.98 Ne > lot Jersey Sweater;, TkLLY YOURS, fill DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP s Corner, High St., Belfast. Phone 156 12 THE CHURCHES There will be a preaching service at j Woods schoolhouse, W. Northport, next Sunday at 2.30 p. m. by Rev. C. W. Mar* tin, 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. 1 Services at Mason’s Mills church will i be held Sunday at 10.30 a. m. with | preaching, followed by the Sunday school. I At the Trinity Reformed church there | will be preaching at 2.30 p. m., followed ; by the Sunday school. Rev. William j Vaughan, pastor. Tel. 221.21. • St. Margaret’s Episcopal Church. ; Rev. T). M. Brookman, D. D., priest in charge. On Sunday, August 1st, at 10.45 j a. m. there will be a celebration of the j Holy Communion, with sermon. A cor dial invitation is extended to all to attend, j Next Sunday an announcement is to be I made that will be of much interest to all • who have at heart the welfare of the i parish, especially those who were here | when the beginnings of the work were ! made. The First baptist church. Rev. tieorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 j Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services are j maintained throughout the summer at the ! usual hours: Sunday 10.45 a. m. and 7.30 j p. m.; with Bible school at 12 o’clock, j Mid-week service on Thursday at 7.30. | Sunday, August first, the pastor speaks j on: “If I Were Twenty-one Again, What I Would I Do?” There will be the observ | ance of the Lord’s Supper at this service and the reception of new members. Spec ial music. At the evening service the theme will be “Pictures of the BulTalo Convention.” The music wdll be led by an orchestra. The public is cordially invited to these inspiring services. Last Sunday the solo ist was Emory White, tenor, of New York, a former Belfast boy. Mr. White's singing gave great pleasure to the many friends present. The selections were very beautiful and rendered with the perfec tion of tone and expression. North Congregational Church. 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 A large congrega tion of former panshoners and friends gathered in the North church last Sunday to hear a sermon by the Rev. George S. Mills of Bemington, Vt., a former pastor who during his pastorate in this city won the love and esteem of the entire com munity, The subject dealt with by Mr. Mills was “The Profits of Religion,“which he handled in a very able manner, and from which he drew many practical and valuable lessons. Next Sunday morning a “Flower Service’' will be held in the North Church, when the pastor, Rev. A. C. Elliott will preach. His sermon topic will oe: “Lessons from the Lily.“ Soloist, Mrs. Leroy Paul, organist, Miss Amy Stoddard. Members of the parish are re quested to send plants and flowers to the vestry on Saturday afternoon for the purpose of decorating the church. Let all lovers of flowers and the beautiful in nature, plan to attend this service. There will certainly be a message for them. Visitors are cordially invited to attend, and are assured of a warm welcome. KNIGHT ELLINGWOOD Arthur W. Knight of Monroe and Mrs. Sauie E. Ellingwood of Belfast were mar ried July 20th at the Baptist parsonage in Camden by the Rev. Thomas M. Grif fith. The single ring service was used. After the ceremony the couple left at once for a short tiip to Portland and other places of interest. They are now at their home in Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Seward were in Waterville on business a few days last1 week and were guests of friends at the Elmwood. 62%-and Safety i he dividends on Central Maine Power Company 7% Pre i i :d Stock have been paid without interruption 55 times. ! hey give good promise of being paid without interrup > through all time. \ he Company manufactures a commodity that is in de n<<: power. The demand for this commodity keeps right '1 through good times and better. ; his Company supplies a territory that is prosperous and ’ hi should grow steadily to industrial preminence—due to its :,n auable hydro-electric power and settled labor conditions. 1 he Company supplies a great variety of industries, more ;lan 100 kinds, so that its earnings are but little disturbed by -downs in one or several lines of business. 0 ertainly all those who invest in Central Maine Preferred foel very confident that, though they may not be getting and 10% that others offer, they should continue to get h% net through all time. CENTRAL MAINE POWER COMPANY AUGUSTA, MAINE r Community Chautauqua Gave Belfast Five Days of Rate Enjoy ment With Large Audiences and Fine Weather. The fourth annual visit of Community Chautauqua was under the superintend cy of Prof. John C. Moore of Blackstone, Va., and with the delightful little Miss Mary Cole of Warner, N.H., in charge of the Juniors. The former is at the head of a school of 600 boys and the latter is a professional teacher during the school year at her home town. Chautauqua is a real blessing to the country. Their large and air\ tent makes an ideal auditorium and only the very best of talent is pre sented. The days of July 21st to 25th, inclusive, were profitable and pleasant for Belfast and surrounding towns. The local management was under the direc tion of a large committee with V. A. Simmons chairman. The five up-to-date lectures were all of the highest type and by bright, cultur ed men, whom it was a pleasure to listen to and to meet socially. Dr. Alexander Cairns of Newark, N. J., has a national reputation as preacher and iecturer and his lecture on this occasion was a new one on the novel subject of “The Goose That Lays the Golden Eggs.” He pre sented a skull and frequently referred to it in discoursing on the mind or brain as the “Goose” in question. It was in real ily a sermon, but it was filled with the most wholesome truths and accented with witty stories that caused frequent and hearty laughs. Harold Peaver of England was substi tuted for Percy Allen, who was unable to be present. Mr. Peaver, an expert naval engineer, spoke on “The Mysteries of the Deep” as it had been his privilege to see them in years of active service in Eng land, particularly in the World War. The lecture contained many thoughts that bad never reached the American press and pictures never reproduced except by the speaker. Mr. Peaver spoke moder ately and with a dead in earnest manner. He made a very favorable impression. Dr. E. E. Violette, a native of Illinois, but a world traveller, who had visited at least forty countries of the world spoke on “Americanism, The Goal of History.” He was a fascinating speaker and his chief charm was his innate and loyal love for America. Every sentence was preg nant with a self-evident truth, if not new, jt was given an added meaning by this eloquent man, who had seen and could impart his knowledge with word pictures. It was like a trip around the wuiiu, vviui me lueais or our own coun try omni-present. He was accompanied by his charming wife. Mrs. Louise L. McIntyre, a national authority on physical education, gave a most instructive and worth-while talk on “Keeping in Trim.” She was a con spicuous example of the principles she desires to inculcate. If her instructions were followed they would mean better health and more happiness for all who hear her. The lecture-concert by John Tobin of England on “Anglo-American Music,” was as unusual as it was entertaining. It was a revelation even to music special ists. He p ayed America four times to illustrate rythm, melody, and harmony. At one time he played three selec tions, Tipperary, Home, Sweet Homa Suwanee River. His piano -solo was one of the most pleasing feature-- of the pro gram. The Fortune Hunter bv Miss Maude Willis and Polly of the Circus by the Metropolitan Players were most enjoy able as presented by these well known versatile artists. Both selections were brimming full of wit and wisdom and a humane sentiment that held the closest attention of young and old. The musical numbers were better than advertised and that is a rare thing. The Madrigals and the Venetian Serenaders gave popular and favorite numbers. The former added the interest of unusual in struments and the latter the novelty of their native costume and dance. It was for the Beacon Concert Company and The Cremonas to give genuine delight The Beacons are young Boston artists and it is easy to predict what a great future is before their young tenor, Roy Cropper. The Cremonas are all from the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. In their ensemble they were especially fine. Their vocalist, Miss Margaret Perry was a general favorite. Their audience Sun day evening was the largest for the en tire course and the most enthusiastic. The Toyshop Pageant by Belfast girls and boy, under the direction tf Miss Cole was received with the most favorable comment. Mrs. C. E. Read presided at the piano, Alvin Gray was the toy maker and Doris Collins, his little daughter, who had personified them with her childish love. Later she became willing to part with them for the pleasure of poor chil dien and they were sold to a charitable society with Gretchen Fletcher its presi dent. The children were particularly fond of Miss Cole and enjoyed every hour of their play time. They hope to meet her next season. About 375 course tickets have been subscribed for and Mr. Moore will re turn in about two weeks to secure the guarantors. Harold G. Tibbetts left Monday for his nome in Coraopolis, Penn., having been called here by the death of his father, Cyrus E. Tibbetts. ’ _ J PERSONAL. Miss Jennie Snow of Lewiston was a recent guest of Mre. W. H. Snow and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Clarey are guests oi Mrs. Clarey’s mother, Mrs. Martha Hearin of Knox. Frank Jordan of Milton, Mass., arrived recently to visit his sister, Mrs. Sarah Jordan Knight. Miss Harriet Annis of Camden arrived recently to visit the family of Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Brewster of Win throp, Mass., are guests of Dr. and Mrs. Ansel M. Lothrop. Mrs. John Mattola of Nashua, N. H., arrived recently to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Colcord. Misses Pearl Gibbs and Olive Moses of Westboro, Mass., arrived Tuesday, the guests of Miss Edith C. Wilson. Arthur I. Brown of The Journal was in Augusta Monday to attend the confer ence of Republican editors of Maine. Miss Eliza J. Cunningham of Portland has been spending a few weeks with rela tives and friends in Belfast, her former home. Mrs. Aurilla Pote of Boston and her sister, Mrs. George Prouty, are guests of Miss Harriet P. White and Mrs. A. F. Richards. Mrs. E. B. Worthen and little sons Ed win and Emery of Lexington, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Maine Hiils and other relatives. Cecil Clay returned Friday from New Sweden, where he had Been to report the 50th anniversary exercises of the found ing of the town. Mr. and Mrs. N. K. Jenson of New York are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Ritchie, while Mr. Jenson is in Maine as auditor of the Texas Oil Company. Rev. Edward Cunningham and son Ed ward, Jr., of Brooklyn, N. Y., have been recent guests of their cousin, Mrs. Isa Poor Morse. Later they went to Sears mont for a visit. Mrs. Clara Murphy of Denver Colo., is the guest of her niece, Mrs. J. F. Sheldon. The latter will also entertain during Au gust Miss Ethel Murphy of Denver and Mrs. Elinda Gray of Boston. Mr. and Mrs. William C. Crawford, accompanied by S. F. Hubbard, principal of the North End Bennett Industrial School of Boston, arrived recently as guests of Miss Inez E. Crawford. Robert Millburn of Portland was called to Belfast last week by the critical illness of his father, Isaac Millburn. As soon as able Mr. Millburn, accompanied by his daughter Annie, will go to Portland to reside. Mrs. Annie L. Burgess and Mrs. Alex. D. Innes left Boston last Saturday for their new home in Crescent City, Fla. Since leaving Belfast they have been visiting friends in Amesbury and Haver nili, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Shea of New York have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Dinsmore and Mr. and Mrs Charles Bradbury. They did not open their cottagel,‘Ferndale,” at North Shore this season. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Cleale of Boston are frequent guests of Wm. H. Staples and other relatives of East Belfast. They are spending the summer at Northport and have with them their Hudson tour ing car and Oakland sedan. Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Ames of Groton, Mass., arrived Saturday and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Wilson while on their way to their cot tage at Lake Quantabacook, Searsmont, where they will spend the remainder of the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Waiter G. Hatch are in Greenfield, Mass., this week, the guest of their son, George U. Hatch and family. They will return by auto through the White Mountains, taking leisure for the trip. Mr. and Mrs. George U. Hatch and little daughter Betty will accompany them home for a visit. Mrs. Jennie Stewart of Clinton arrived Monday from Castine and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Leavitt at their home in East Belfast. They hive also been entertaining the past few weeks Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker of Boston, Mr. and Mrs. Perley D. Stanley, daughter Lucile and son Sherwin of Bath. Mrs. I. M. Brockbank and niece, Miss Bessie Wessels, both of Winthrop, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Goodhue at their home on Court street. They have also been entertaining Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Goodhue of Hingham, Mass., Miss Viola Blake, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton H. Goodhue, Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Fish of Waterville. Walter Roy Whitney, chief machinist mate of the U. S. N., who was in sub marine service during the war, has been in Belfast the past week visiting friends. He was accompanied by Mrs. Whitney, a former Boston girl. They also visited Mr. Whitney’s mother, Mrs. Mary Smith Whitney, now in Rockland. They went from here to Chicago, where Mr. Whit ney will be engaged in the recruiting ser vice. ' I Last 3 Days of the 20% Reduction Sale -OF Men’s and Boys’ Clothing and Furnishing Goods AT THE jj} Harry W. Clark & Co’s °K25g I Thursday, Friday and Saturday, July 29, 30, 31. Take advantage of this opportunity to save $5 to $10 on a suit or over coat, and the advantage of the big savings on shirts, underwear, hats, caps and all other staple goods carried in stock. Good time to buy a Mackinaw or a winter Coat for next fall at the 20 per cent discount. We have put these in special tor these three days. SPECIAL BARGAINS 25 light colored, carried over all wool men’s and youths’ suits, in sizes 34, 35, 36, to be sold at $14.95 (less than pre-war prices) 29 Boys’ Knickerbocker Pants Suits carried over, good quality, in sizes 15, 16, 17 years, to be sold at $5 OR Less than half the price of new suits of equal quality. * THOMAS W. LOTHROP, Jr., Manager for HARRY W. CLARK during his illness. PERSONAL Mrs. George C. Sauer left Tuesday for a short visit in Bangor. Frank A. Hayden of Winthrop has i been in Belfast several days. I Miss Clara Young of Boston is the guest of Miss Helen Kittredge. Mrs. John Carr of Boston arrived re cently and is a guest at the Windsor. J. J. Blodgett of Chicago was a guest at the Windsor while on his way to Cas tine. Miss Annie Ervine of Bangor has been the guest several days of Mrs. E. S. Pi' c her. Mrs. Leslie A. Payson and daughter Helen are visiting relatives in New Brunswick. Mr. and Mrs. J. Francis Travers of Cambridge, Mass., are guests of Mrs. N. H. Small. Miss Dollie Myrick of Center Montville is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Frank A. Cushman. Mr. and Mrs. Everett C. Tasker left Sunday for an auto trip to Presque Isle and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Hubbard of Lynn, Mass., are guests of the latter’s mother, Mrs. G. L. Field. R. M. Williams of Boston is spending a few days’ vacation in Belfast and is a guest at the Windsor. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Kinney of Boston arrived Wednesday morning by boat and were registered at the Windsor. Miss Madeleine Wetherbee returned to her home in Boston Saturday, July 24th, after visiting relatives in Knox. Mrs. Amos and Miss Louise R. Clement returned Wednesday to Seal Harbor after spending a week at their home here. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hills of Boston arrived recently to visit Miss Inez Craw ford. Mr. Hills has returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Karl McDonald of Hart ford, Conn., are guests of the former’s parents, Capt. and Mrs. E. S. McDonald. Mrs. Harriet P. Godfrey, son Harley and Lester Frost of Portland, were guests over Sunday of Dr. and Mrs. W. L. West. Alphonzo Ritchie of Middletown, Conn., is the guest of his parents. They are also entertaining Miss Louise Temple of Lewiston. Mr. and Mrs. John David, Miss Doris and Master Jack David of New York, arrived recently as guests of Fred T. and E. Frances Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Trudeau and little daughter of New Jersey have been recent guests of Miss Nellie Ramsdell. They will return again after a visit with relatives in Addison. Mrs. Grace E. Pattershall returned Monday from Boston accompanied by her son, Ross H. Pattershall and family. They made an auto trip through New York City and up the Hudson. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Davis returned to Salem Friday after spending a two weeks’ vacation with relatives and friends in this city. They were accom panied by Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Douglas. Master Billie Schoppe of Bozeman, Mont., who is spending the summer with his grandparents in West Auburn, arrived Monday to spend two weeks in Belfast with his grandmother, Mrs. C. A. Pils bury. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Hubbard of Jack- j sonville, Fla., who usually spend a por- i tion of the siTtnmer here as guests of the 1 Hon. and Mrs. James P. Taliaferro, Mrs. Hubbard’s parents, will sail for Europe on the S. S. Olympic, from New York, Wednesday, Aug. 4, for a pleasure trip. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cuzner and chil dren, Helen and Frank Jr., returned to No. Easton, Mass., last Saturday after a visit here with his brother, Albert L. Cuzner and family. Albert Cuzner ac companied them back for a brief visit with his brothers, John and Fred Cuzner. T. P. MATHEWS. Thomas Pitcher Mathews died Sunday night at his home in Liberty. lie spent Friday with relatives in Belfast coming here from Waterville, where he had been the past winter, lie returned to Lioerty Saturday and complained of not feeling well, hut did not realize the end was so near. He died in his sleep Sunday night of acute indigestion Mr. Mathews was ; thf* only child of Albert P. and Tamzen (Pitcher) Mathews and was born on the Mathews farm Aug 15. 1864. When a young child he went to His late residence to live. For years he was associated with his father in the Mathews store. For some time after his father’s death he conducted the business, but was obliged to retire on account of ill health. For several years he has spent the winter season in Waterville. He was like a son to his uncle, Mr Thomas W. Pitcher, for whom he was named, and whom he very frequently visited. Several cousins in this city survive him. A prayer service was held at his late home Tuesday fore noon a nd the remains were brought to the Pitcher home, where the funeral was held at 2 p. m., Wednesday. NORTHPORr Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Cobe left in their machine today for Waterville, where they took the train for New York for a brief visit. Miss Clara Garlock, a pupil of Prof. Ferguson, who has officiated as clerk at the club this summer, was called to Os wego today by the illness of her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Shea enter tained eleven dinner gu-sts at the Coun try Club on Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Cobe had a small party for dinner before the concert. The annual meetings of the Wesieyan Grove Camp Meeting Association will be Aug. 23rd to 28th, inclusive. Sunday services will be held until then at 10.30 a. m. weeKly at the auditorium. The program for the musical at the Country Club Sunday at 8 p. m., will be of unusual interest as several members of the Manhattan Symphony Orchestra of New York City will give the selec tions. All members and friends are urg ed to attend. A pleasing program was given at the Country Club Sunday evening with pianc solos by Miss Blanche Fleming of Boston, recitations by Mrs. S. A. Parker and vocal solos by Idres D., the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Rogers of Bel fast. Miss Clara B. Keaking gave a luncheon Tuesday noon at the Country Club, when covers were laid for 21 guests. The dec orations were sweet peas and hand-paint ed place cards. The regular bridge party followed, when the prizes were won by Mrs. Wm. H. Hall and Mrs. George I. Keating of Belfast. The consolation-, went to Miss Park. There were twel ve tables. The 38th annual session of the Temple Heights Spiritualist Camp will open its season August 14th and continue through August 22nd. The officers are Mrs. Bes sie F. Wentworth of Lincolnville Center, president; Mrs. Adeile A. Montefiore of Waterville, vice president; Ava Simmons of Oakland, secretary and Benjamin Bradbury of Fairfield, treasurer. The directors are Samuel P. Strickland of Bangor, Mrs. Montefiore, Henry Morse of Camden, Oscar Young of Lincolnville, Mrs. Nina D. Cook of Be fast, Mr. Brad bury, Mr. A. P. Wentworth of Lincoln ville Center. The speakers will include Mrs. Wentworth, Henri Sentner, Freder ick Nicholson and others. Mrs. Maud Lane will have charge of the music with Miss Adelia Morse, accompanist. JAMES E. WING Mr. James E. Wing died in Banger July 16th. He was born in North Belfasr about 63 years ago where he spent his boyhood days and although living the greater part of his life in other States his chief delight was to get back to the Head of Tide, which place he dearly loved. In the year 1911 while living here he was much interested in provid ing a place for public gatherings and tc have better facilities in connection with the activities of the church. He con ceived the idea of raising the church sev eral feet and building a vestry under iv which was done according to his plans and a more convenient and well appoint ed vestry cannot be found in Waldc county. He served as alderman twe years in the city council from ward 4 ano was ’nstrumental in securing several util ties for his constituents. He was twice married having two sons by his first mar riage who survive him. Mrs. Eva Wing, his second wife, who resides in Belfast, and a brother, Charles L. Wing, also sur vive him. Funeral services were heid ir? the church, Rev. William Vaughar. offi ciating. The bearers were Orrin W.ng George Wing, Fred Ilart, Emery Rob erts. The interment, was in the famil" lot in the Head of Tide cemetery. SPARROW-ATKIN SON. Roy M. Sparrow of Bath and Miss Marion Atkinson of Searsmont were married at noon Wednesday, July 23th> at the Methodist parsonage in this city. Rev. Charles W. Martin officiated with the single ring service. The bride was charming in a blue suit, dainty white waist and black picture bat. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Guy A. Ware. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs Willard Sparrow of Knox and is employ ed at the Bath Iron Works. He was in service during the World War. His bride is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs Charles Atkinson of Searsmont. She is a popular and successful school teacher and recently taught the East Northport school. They will reside in Bath. JACKSON. Mrs. J. H. McKinley is in poor health. Miss Helen Morrison is visiting her sis ter, Mrs. Henry Lawler. Miss Fairy Hadley is seriously ill at the home of her brother, H. C. Hadley Miss Ima Roberts was the guest last week of Mrs. Charles l-orbes at Brooks. David Kintchin and family of Old Town were Sunday guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Chase. Why Take Chances Last week in Belfast an automobile was overturned, BURNED and was A Total Loss % Several hazardous accidents have occurred. One automobile was stolen in front of the Chautauqua tent. Can an owner afford to risk such perils? A policy in the AETNA protects you abso lutely against Fire, Public Liability, Proper ty Damage, Collision, Theft. i - FULL INFORMATION SUPPLIED BY LUCE & FOSTER ^ 14 Main Street, Belfast, Maine.