Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
fttlXME 92. NO. 32. _BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, AUGUST o. 1920. FIVE CENtF Government | ,:ar meeting of the Belfast city ' ^ t was held Monday evening, residing. Present: Al fl tvoper, Simmons, Clements and r‘ foiincilmen Howes, Sylvester, t navis, Kimball, Pattershall pirPs°n’ ‘ ‘ j a. counts was read and pass ;-e as follows: 5 $92 42 . 686 45 . 3,381 00 . 99 40 . 125 00 i 355 65 . 93 75 . 401 25 -irurv. . 236 29 . . 34 64 supplies.. 117 23 . 168 04 . 900 00 ! . 26 68 f 20 41 i . 38 14 . 45 20 . 4 40 . 43 26 . 134 82 • .rposes. 289 97 .$7 303 97 u ii was then adjourned to August 6, at 7.30 p. m. Colonial Theatre THURSDAY , >a\v this charming star in . !,oiore. That’s why you must tion at our theatre. ‘i‘i ^ Minter makes a classic of '}• -.sitr’’ Hicks, mountaineer’s \ the greatest portrayal in - of this brilliant young A furriner,” a city dwel .... ;,;e sacred precinct of the - line district and falls in iiew Mary Miles Minter. -v ;ig111 iierc that you will fall jpve with her, too. FKIDaY Wife’s Friend.” Ain like Dorothy Dalton are h is production. The ma V .. p mystery drama that has a pie sing fashion and , nment for the majority of i !.e -staging of the picture nt of the material has ..led care, and any class of . t. ’.o folks who like deep al le to use the picture to .in' The work of Dorothy ic■ isual convincing variety enough beautiful gowns to [c -• fastidious of her admirers. [ . ppear Warren Cook, Henry lard Neil and Paul Caze s Burland is author of the •liginal name being “White ii Smith wrote the see I SATURDAY it Her Best in New' Role. as the most interesting ' er career in “Dangerous ■ new Metro production. iapted by A. P. Younger Esmond’s drama, “udiza and the screen version "itilities that were never t-»e original play, pp- ars as Eliza, the orphan " Hirust into a bachelor’s t • ward. Slie was an ugly grew in charm until she • dangerous.” at gives Miss Dana the r er career. Few actresses f 1 equally convincing as i girl of the early scenes \ ' siren of the climax of Miss Dana bridged the ! !l amazing virtuosity. By f strokes she pictured the pmer.t of the child through love into a fascinating Coming on top of her °f the Japanese girl in ' 1 ree,” Miss Dana’s per les her in the front n picture actresses. MONDAY j, !ar Places he comes, 11 the matchless treasure ; ' -l -ai> to " s"u,-h with “The Birth of most popular dramatic er created. iabylon and glorified Pales , lerance,” the mightiest evef has conceived. Helds of Flanders with > ■ '.rla,» the epic of the . hc trench an<i British > w London and China, i :j ,: lth bri“gs for its show broken Blossoms” an advancement in the J re the other triumphs of ■CfeCrvPr°/?Un ... em°ti°D, of ex H . of terrific strength. It expression of Mr. Grif a|euts in their rich maturity. i Tuesday ) •" “Hawthorn of the U. * ." ' ful1 °f PeP and action; j "• ase young and old. Wednesday C'CC? K,ni®hV’ founded on t1E,: ' C," by Gele“ Burgess, ld". is essentially a nov •s“,l every effort has been upon this point. It has daily portance of a cor fitted shoe is be aonstrated to our customers. ' ',uu are suffering ! any kind of foot - you can be help ea% by our fitting f°ot to the correct and width in the nShtlast. the singular distinction of being practi cally without lapse of time, and is an exceptionally fast-moving story in which one situation crowds upon another with out pause. There is in it every incident essential to the making of a great photoplay, and a superb cast, excellent direction, wonder ful photography and remarkable stage effects will warrant the exhibitor giving to this unusual and novel production the full measure of publicity. The Waldo County Convention. The Waldo county convention for the purpose of nominating a candidate for sheriff, was held last Monday. There was a large and enthusiastic gathering of the earnest, working Republicans from all parts of the county, called to order by Dr. O. S. Vickery and the convention organized by the choice of Judge of Pro bate, Ellery Bowden as chairman and County Attorney Ralph I. Morse as sec retary. Judge Bowden held the close at tention of the convention by an eloquent and forceful speech, preliminary to the dispatch of the business for which the convention was called. Brief and ai^ propriate speeches presented the follow ing citizens of Waldo county to the con vention for balloting: Frank A. Little field of Monroe, S. E. Bowler of Palermo, Fred W. Curtis of Belfast, W. L. Gray of Troy. On the third ballot Mr. Littlefield was nominated, receiving 47 votes while Mr. Bowler had 28 and Mr. Curtis had eight, Mr. Gray withdrawing. Resolutions endorsing equal suffrage received a unanimous passage. Both old timers and the young men of the Republi can party were in attendance in about equal numbers. A general feeling found expression, as the delegates exchanged greetings, that the convention plan of nomination was better than the tedious and expensive primary method. After the business of the convention was finish ed Hon. H. M. Cook of Augusta delivered an excellent address, in which he pre sented the important issues of the cam paign in a clear and logical way, holding the close attention of his hearers from the first word to the last. Several ladies were at the convention and manifested great interest in the vro ceedings. CONDON BROWN The Boston Globe of Saturday gave the following notice of the marriage of a for mer Belfast boy: WESTFIELD, July 30. Miss Kathryn E. Brown, supervisor of drawing in the Northampton public schools, and Arthur M. Condon, secretary of the Northampton Y. M. C. A., were married at 5 o’clock this afternoon in the home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Brown of 62 Jelferson street. Rev. W. S. Ayres, pas tor of the Baptist church, officiated. The couple w’as unattended. The bride wore brussels net over ivory satin and carried an arm bouquet of swreet peas and roses. Following the ceremony there was a re ception and there were selections by the members of the family quartet, which comprised Mrs. Condon, Mrs. Stewart Esten of New Haven, Fred Brown of Stamford, Conn., and Aubrey Brown of Columbus, O. The family quartet occu pied a prominent place in musical circles here some years ago. The bride was graduated at the High school here and Normal Art School in Boston. Previous to beginning his work in Northampton two years ago Mr. Condon was an assist ant secretary in the Pittsburg Y. M. C A. CROSS-JACKSON Roscoe L. Cross and Miss Beth Jack son, both of Belfast, were married at noon Monday, August 2nd, at the resi dence of the officiating clergyman, Rev. George C. Sauer. The impressive double ring service was used and the bride was charming in a dainty gown w’ith a shower bouquet of white carnations. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. George Daggett of Poor’s Mills. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe T. Cross of Morrill and his bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Jackson of Montville. After a short bridal trip they will return to Bel fast, their future home. Mr. and Mrs. Walter A. Wadsworth of Milwaukee, Wis., Mrs. Louisa Pottle of Rockport, and Miss Mabel Pottle of Washington, D. C., were guests last week of Mrs. Mary C. Wadsworth. Harding Face to Face. Hon. Guy P. Gannett of Augusta, mem ber of the Republican National Commit tee, has just returned from Ohio. While there he went to Marion to take part in the ceremonies in connection with the notification of Senator Harding of his nomination. Mr. liannett had long talks with Senator Harding and was able to bring back to Maine a first hand view of the Republican candidate and to give a word picture of this most interesting of Americans from the viewpoint of a Maine man. Mr. Gannett said: I’ve come back from Marion filled with the keenest enthusiasm over the person ality of the Republican candidate for President. I do not know how I can ex press it better than to say that Senator Harding impressed me as the kind of a man you would select to serve as execu tor of your estate. I’ve been privileged to meet a good many prominent men, one time and an j other, and lots of prominent meu have given me the feeling that they are in sincere—a,l words and no real heart or feeling. Senator Harding impressed me exactly the other way; he struck me as a man of absolute sincerity. He is the kind of a man I would gladly entrust with any responsibility in the world with the full assurance that he w'ould look after it carefully. And, after all, isn’t that the kind of a man we want for President? He is not one of the loud shouting, promise-anything t\ pe of a politician, but quiet, reserved, thoughtful—a real statesman. I liked particularly about Mr. Harding the fact that, on the one hand, he does his own thinking, but on the otner hand he is willing to take expert advice before he arrives at a conclusion. I had a good example of that characteristic of his when the question of his visit to Maine came up. I invited him on behalf of the Republican organization and the people of Maine to come to our State. After I expressing his appreciation for the invi [ lation and his desire to visit Maine, he j replied that he would discuss the matter fully with the managers of the campaign and together they would arrive at a de cision. We need in the President’s chair a man who will do just what Senator Harding did in that case. As he said in his speech: ! “There is no one man big enough to run this country alone and unaided.” HAMPDEN ACADEMY ALUMNI. The Alumni of liampden Academy are lo hold a Field Day and picnic on the Academy campus Auk 11th. Every one who ever attended the his toric old institution is cordially invited to attend and take part in the celebration. There will be races, contests and general Field Day exercises. A box luncheon at 12 o’clock after which there will be speeches by former students and a short talk by Mr. Gillen of Bangor. A Community chorus of fifty or more voices accompanied by a band from Ban gor will help swell the enthusiasm. There will be present men and women who attended the school as early as 1850 and all the intervening years. This old school overlooking the Penob scot has sent from its walls many a fa mous man. It was seventeen years old when Maine became a state in 1820. The Alumni have been organized as such for about a year and already have en rolled over 500 members. The dues are one dollar per year. The Field Day of Aug. 11th is to call together all who feel they owe allegiance to the school. We want all to attend whether members of the association or not. Come to greet old friends for the sake of Auld Lang Syne. ALBERT L. NEWCOMB Albert L. Newcomb died at his boarding place on Water street at 7 a. m., August 4th. He had lived in and near Belfast ; for about 16 years and was for some time \ employed as a millman for Fred A. j Holmes at North Belfast. He was born i in Harrison, April 14, 1852, -the son of James and Mary (Rand) Newcomb. The funeral arrangements have not been made. Miss Gertrude E. Bigelow of Brook line, Mass., spent the week end with her cousin, Mrs. H. M. Prentiss. Miss Bige low is the head master of the Hancock school in Boston. COMING TO THE COLONIAL. I A bevy of beautiful girls who will be seen here matinee and j night, Saturday, August t4, at the Colonial Theatre,,with the latest best New York musical comedy, the “Katzenjammer Kids.” THE CHURCHES ! St. Margaret’s Episcopal Church, i Rev. D. M. Brookman, D. D., priest in ' charge. On Sunday, August 8th, at 10.45 a. m. there will be morning prayer with sermon. 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. The First baptist Church. Rev. Ueorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Services are held in this church throughout the vaca tion season at the usual hours, 10.45 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.; with Bible school at 12 o’clock. Mid-week service Thursday at 7.30. Rev. Harry Upton of Springvale will be the preacher next Sunday and other well known preachers will occupy the pulpit on the remaining Sundays in Au gust, and everyone is cordially invited to these services. The pastor will spend a part of his vacation at Northlield, Mass., and on his return will be at the shore nearby and will be available for service should oc casion arise. North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C. Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; Tel., 157-4. A large congre gation, including many summer visitors from Northport and the vicinity, attend ed the Flower Service last Sunday morn ing. The church was beautifully deco rated with a profusion of wild and culti vated flowers. The pastor, Rev. A. C. Elliott, preached an appropriate sermon which made a deep impression on those present. Mrs. Leroy Paul sang with fine effect. The church will be closed for the next four Sundays, during which time alterations and improvements will be made to the choir platform, etc. The reopening service will be held on Sept. 5th when ail members of the parish are urged to be present. Mr. Elliott and family will occupy Mr. Fred Poor’s cot tage at Little River, but he will be ready to answer any call. He may be reached by phone at Mr. A. R. Moody’s, North port avenue. Phone No. 46. THE NEW POWER LINE AT DEER RIPS. The new power line of the Central Maine Power Company from Farming dale to Deer Rips has reached the half way mark of approximately 15 miles and another three weeks should see the line about completed and ready for business. A crew of more than 100 men, four teams and three auto trucks have been concentrated^ at the big construction camp which is pitched at Monmouth town farm near Tacoma Lakes, and they are pushing the work ahead rapidly. The pole setters are progressing at the rate of slightly under a mile a day. This is some what less than scheduled time but is un avoidable because of the slow delivery of poles and other construction material. A gang of 14 men and one big team parted stringing the big power wire on the poles last week and as they are able to run the wire across at the rate of ap proximately two miles a dav, they have practically caught up with the pole set ters. WATT-IRONS John Watt of Central Falls, R. I, and Miss Evelyn Irons of Belfast, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Smith Irons of Pawtucket, R. I., were married July 29th at 4 p. m. at the Congregational parson age on High street, Rev. Alfred C. Elliott, pastor, officiating. They weie unattended and the single ring service was used. They left immediately by boat for Boston en route for their future home in Central Falls. EDWIN C. BRAMHALL lhe death of Edwin C. Bramhall oc curred in the hospital at Togus last Sun day. He was born in Belfast, July 5, 1839, and for many years followed the sea. He enlisted in Co. H, 12 N. H. Inf, Dec. 15 1863 and was discharged March 28, 1865. He entered the Home from Friendship, April 2, 1920. In the battle of Cold Harbor, he received a gunshot wound in the left shoulder and a sabre cut on the head. Martin Heinlein of South Natick. Mass., was a recent guest of his cousin, Mrs. M O. Wilson. Funeral of F. A. Cushman Funeral services for the late Frank A. Cushman were held Wednesday, July 21st. There was a prayer at thh home on Congress street at 9 a. m. by Rev Charles W. Martin. The deputy sheriffs were the bearers. The house was filled with neigh bors and friends, business associates and the county officers. The funeral services were held at 10.30 a. m. at the old home stead in Montville, where he was born and always lived until he went to Belfast to take up his duties as High Sheriff. No higher tribute of respect could be paid to his life than the great number of people that were present at the services, not only the house being full but a large number of people were on the lawn. There were immense quantities of beau tiful flowers from county officials, busi ness associates, relatives, friends and neighbors. The bearers were life-long friends and neighbors, Messrs. J. J. Clements, M. M. Wentworth, J. W. Wentworth and J. W. Tibbetts. Mrs. F. H. Morgan of Morrill conducted the services. She paid a glow ing tribute to his life and character and service to his town, county and State. The burial was in the family lot in the Plains Cemetery. The following is an original poem re vised and read at the funeral by Mrs. Morgan: RESIGNATION Just yesterday we met him, Heard his cheery greeting, Saw him smile, and now Our friend lies low. When good men die We humbly bow our heads And acquiesce, but wonder why; And so today When he, our friend, lies low We cannot understand, But only pray, And wait the time when we Shall know, why they who Are not only brave, but true, Should have to go. We need him much; The page he left unfinished Awaits his pen, his word, his touch; And in this hour when Many dangers threaten And heavy clouds hang low, We need his strength and courage Most of all his power; And we are grieved that he Should have to go. To us it seems his task is uncompleted The work he craved to do Is still undone; And yet, O God, we bow in resignation And simply say Thy will, O Lord, be done. ICE AND SNOW IN JULY. A reminder of the hard winter we struggled through was encountered by the construction crew building the new power-house for the Central Maine Power Company at Skowhegan. While exca vating under the lea of the old retaining wall on Mill street, the men found a healthy bank of snow and ice! After the ice was dragged out of its hiding place into the air, it didn’t last long, but the engineers secured a photo graph of it before it melted. Digging up ice and snow in July is unusual, even in Maine. The steel work on the new power-house is more than half completed and work has been started on the new dam which will be built from the end of the power house across the south channel. ELIJAH L. KNOWLTON Elijah Luce Knowlton of this city died July 26th at Belmont, where he had been living for about two months. He was for many years a familiar figure on our streets and had many friends who were always glad to meet and talk with the genial and well informed elderly man. Mr. Knowlton was born in Liberty, Nov. 27, 1833, the son of John and Eliza (Luce) Knowlton. The greater part of his life he engaged in farming. In the Civil War he served in Company G of the Thirtieth Maine Volunteers and was a member of Thomas H. Marshall Post, G. A. R. He is survived by a widow, one daughter and a son, Mrs. Sarah A. Nichols and Fred H. Knowlton, both of Belmont, One sister, Mrs. Christine Hills of Union, and four brothers, Elden, Manley, William and Al bert Knowlton, also survive. The funeral was held at his late home in Belmont Thursday at 2 p. m.. Rev. Nathan Hunt officiating. The bearers were Messrs. Samuel Bakeman, Albert Gray, Simeon Jackson and Her bert Meader. Frank P. Wilson of New York, for merly of Belfast, recently underwent a surgical op:ration, but has recovered suf ficiently to go to his summer home in Connecticut. His mother, Mrs. J. F. Wilson, plans to join him next week. Oakland Park Sunday Afternoon, Aug. 8, St. Cecil Boys’ Band OF LEWISTON. Do not miss this musical treat. Knox County Electric Co. ... _« Personal. j Edward A. Moore of Whitingsville, 1 Mass., is visiting friends in Belfast. Miss Alice Sawyer has returned to ] Portland after a visit with Miss Grace A. Lord. Rev. David L. Wilson and family of Bath are at Georges Lake, Liberty, for the season. Mrs. James F. Preston and son Faulk ner of Portland are guests of Mrs. John M. Hinchman. Miss Pearl Havener of Portland is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Havener, Waldo avenue. Fred A. Johnson and family left Sat urday to spend a few weeks at Lake George, Liberty. Mr. George R. Poor of New Bedford, Mass., has been a guest of his sister, Miss Abbie Poor. Mrs. Harry Dale and son Junior of Wollaston, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil L. Hall. Miss Annie Smalley left Saturday to visit for several weeks in Lynn, Mass., and in New Hampshire. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Hodgsdon of Farmington are guests for two weeks of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Welch of Au burn are guests of the latter’s brother, Fred W. Patterson, and family. Miss Edith C. Wilson and guests were at Sargentville last Friday and Saturday visiting Mrs. Chandler Bowden. Dr. A. W. Ogden of Jamestown, No. Dakota, is the guest for a few days of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waldo Brown. Mrs. Fred Clapp of Citypoint is recov ering at the Tapley Hospital, where she was operated on for appendicitis. Miss Lydia R. Marshall of Boston ar rived Saturday night to spend a week with Fred T. and Miss E. Frances Chase. Miss Louise Brown of Boston arrived last Saturday to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waldo Brown. Miss Ada Mitchell of New York is the guest of Mayor and Mrs. C. W. Wescott, who are spending the summer at The Battery. Miss Edna D. Crawford is at the Sher man House in Liberty for a vacation of two weeks from her duties in the City National Bank. Mr. and Mrs Howard Pierce of Mars Hill and son Kent were guests Thursday of Rev. and Mrs. Elliott while on a motor trip in this vicinity. Charles H. Field and Mrs. Annie Wee man went to Bangor Saturday morning to join Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Pearl on a week’s motor trip. Mrs. Lena H. Frost, who has been the guest some time of her daughter, Mrs. William Hall in Waterville, has returned to her home in Belfast. Mrs. I. B. Leeds and Miss Scales of Newton, Mass., returned home Monday after a visit at the residence of Miss Har riet P. White, Cedar street. Mr. and Mrs. Donald MacNeil of Anti gonish, N. S., are guests of their son, William K. MacNeil and family, at their home on Northport avenue. Miss Pearl Gibbs of West Wareham and Miss Olive Moses of Westboro, Mass., returned Monday after a week’s visit with Miss Edith C. Wilson. Master Fred Brown Cushman of Ells worth returned home Saturday after a few days’ visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Waldo Brown. Mrs. Augusta Starkey, who has been employed at the capitol in Washington for many years, has been pensioned by the New Act. She will spend September in Belfast. Miss Clara B. Keating left Saturday for Boston, after spending a few weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George I. Keating. She is private secretary for Dr. Josslyn. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dragon of Flor ence, Mass., are spending two months at Moosehead Lake, passing through Bel fast. Mrs. Dragon was formerly M iss Helen E. Dilworth of Belfast, agradua te of the B. H. S. and has many frien ds here. PERSONAL Mrs. Powell Clayton left Tuesday for a few days’ visit in Brooksville. Mrs Alice Frost Leonard of Meriden, Conn., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Lena Frost. Mr. M. G. Prentiss of Brewer was the guest of his son, H. M. Prentiss, last week. O. R. Bowden of Somerville, Mass., is. the guest of bis niece, Mrs. Orlando Moody. Charles R. Coombs and family are' spending a week or more at the.r cot tage at Tilden’s Pond. Dr. and Mrs. Elmer Small leave Thurs„ day for visits in Lynn and Cape Cod* Mass., also in New York. Dr. and Mrs. Ernest S. Webber with their two little sons were in Harmony over Sunday, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mervyn Ames. Walter F. Perry left Tuesday morning for Grand Foaks, North Dakota, after a three months’ visit with Hon. and Mrs. Clarence O. Poor. Mr. and Mrs. George Harcourtof Bos ton are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Guthrie, and with them are spending a week at Camp Comfort, Swan Lake Mrs. Anna Fowler of Milford, Mass., and Miss Rowena Colcord of Searsporfc spent .the week-end with Mrs. Melvin Cunningham and Miss Ross E. Beckwith at Temple Heights, Northport. Parker Colby of Boston, accompanied by a young man from Brookline, Mass., were in Belfast recently, the guests of Wilbur O. Colby. They were on an auto and camping trip to Northern Maine. Rev. and Mrs. George C. Sauer were called to Intervale Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Wellington Fillmore, an intimate friend. Later they will make short visits in Boston and Cambridge. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy W. Macomber of Taunton, Mass., have been guests for several weeks of Mr. and Mrs. Byron M Salter of Belfast and of Mr. and Mrs E. L. Macomber, now at North Islesboro. Prof. John David and family, who have been visiting in Belfast, their former home, left Saturday noon for their sum mer home at South Portland. Prof. David was at one time principal of the Belfast High school. Miss Mary E. Pierce has been the guest several days of her mother, Mrs. Sarah E. Pierce. They left Saturday for Georges Lake, Liberty, where they will spend August. Mrs, Essie P. Carle ac companied them. Billie F. Schoppe of Bozeman, Mont., left Saturday for a short visit with friends in Bangor, after spending a week in this city. He will remain with his grandparents in Auburn for the remain der of the summer. Mrs. Frederick W. Brown and her guests, Mrs. Dora Engle of Holyoke Mass., Mrs. Willis Arnold, son Robert and his friend of Warsaw, N. Y., were guests Wednesday and Thursday of Capt. and Mrs. E. H. Colby of Sunset. Miss Wilda Vose, a teacher in the pub lic schools of Norwood, Mass., arrived Tuesday to spend her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W C. Vose. Miss Vose has attended the summer school ia Hyannis, Mass., for live weeks. Miss Maude L. Beegel, who has beers spending the month of July with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Field, Linco nville avenue, has returned to her home on Long Island, N. Y. She was ac companied by her husband and her grand mother, Mrs. Clara A. Wellman, who has gone there to spend the winter. CITYPOIN [. Mrs. L. L. Woods of Quincy, Mass., is spending a few weeks with her mother, Mrs. J. W. Vaughan. Miss Marion Bailey, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Bailey, has taken a. cottage at Northport, where she will spend her vacation with her mother. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Collins of South China were recent guests at the Bailey home. Gage & Collins Lumber Co. have bought land in Brunswick to erect a box factory and Mr. and Mrs. Co; ;ns will make their home there. Mine. Homer and Miss Louise Homer Sine/ "LAST NIGHT” This record signalizes the 11 r * ,t • t • *t e ,————f ucuui ui iviiss Louise nomer, 1 —..daughter and namesake of Madame Homer, the great contralto. Miss Homer I is a soprano and the effect of these two voices | is truly marvelous. Victor Red Seal Record 87570 Philadelphia Orchestra plays' Blue Danube Waltz Nothing that has been written surpasses this most beautiful of all waltzes. Neither has anything approached, for sheer beauty and per fection, the present recording by the Philadelphia Orchestra. Victor Red Seal Record 74627 We have these as well as all the other NEW VICTOR RECORDS FOR AUGUST I Wm. L. Luce, Inc., 14 Main^St.,[Belfast I