OCR Interpretation


The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, September 02, 1920, Image 1

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1920-09-02/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

The Republican Journal.
.HlK 02‘ NO- 36‘ _BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1920. FIVE CENTS
%tfPHj; DURHAM
, ham of Boston, who has
1 me in Marlboro, N.
jii , ' ma health for a year,
attack of pneumonia.
' nho would have been
r. , old on Sept. 30, was
ty-eigo; , M„ the son of William
(ir: f*1.-'. ,,.e; Durham. His great
E11"1' ' '' loim Durham and John
n.:r ' " i i icrs and founders
irn, #*r" : tlie latter was chairman
lelfak ,l selectmen. Mr. Dur
llif1 ." ' ijrandfather, Thomas
’s , ,,t to Maine from the
: ■ id in Haverhill, was
,,.ph Whittier, 2nd, and
rs; grandparents of the
>1 ;,,caf Whittier,
t, ,e to Boston in 1857
I .., chandlery business,
he became a partner
^i,,eery business with
■ street, as successors
Afterward, he became
lines of business and
t" .1,1 was the first presi
i ,i’khn Steel Works. He
it ■ ir on business in the
■■ Mexico. He was deeply
■nil informed on, the
f'es;! . ... rountry, and in early
.. arried Annie B. Cushing
and on Sept. 7 they
11ted their sixty-first
lli!. ’ . ;>0.v Mrs. Durham sur
1 jth their daughter, Miss
** . lam, and a granddaugh
. .., g Taft of Brooklyn, N.
ijr so his only sister, sixteen
, Mrs. Helen Durham
1 ston, 111—Boston Tran
tlel 1 .... :
rip;.; A life. -•**u*
MuNROB fair.
Penobscot Agricultural
.111lei'ield, manager, and
secretary, will hold its
horse trot Sept 13-14-15,
\ and Wednesday, in-1
, Wednesday and Thurs
1 • usual custom.
1 president, and A. W.
ut, into whose hands
‘ is lately passed, are using
,, ors to make this the
: most successful fair
They are offering
1 ; in) each, which it is
! u e the fast steppers to
,n excellent condition
t a; rommodations for
" wish to do so, should
j - long with them, as
j, arcommodartions for
aids and in the im
,\ 11 who are interest
will have a chance to
lam - *
Mint the Belfast Band
*it its excellent music.
ie‘,: are also being made for a
iv be present to take
i N,
i ,;u For Three”
ipany, one of the most
iucing'managers in the
present, will present
's new comedy, “Tea
e Colonial Theatre for
1 uesday, Sept. 14. “Tea
beeu running at Maxine
. New York, since early
and promises to remain
4 the year.
d * is a decided novelty,
rst. play in more than
i. i by Mr. Megrue, who
•:;ion on the strength of
'ses, of which “It Pays
nder Cover,” “Under
t ii Chances,” are per
known.
announced as an angle !
nil therein is to be noted !
- i at an angle of the tri- 1
isel , should prove a
,i of news to jaded
have been more or less
: years with the latter
. ament.
mpany have prepared a
ting for the play and
cast of rare excellence.
CHARLES A. SEAVEY.
Seavey of Searsport died
the Waldo County Hos
' born in North Searsport,
d Mrs. Edward W. Sea
-ars and 11 months old.
were taken to his old home,
l/fri: was held at 10 a. m.
Arthur E. Wilson of
Unitarian) church of
tDe s i,g. Two brothers and a
w George C. Seavey of
H-jss Seavey of Rockwood,
•'•'.‘s T. H Hutchins of Clif
Mass.
keen of Washington, D. C.,
ifast several days the past
A c ustomer
canie into our store last
Friday wearing a 7D shoe
' with quite a swing
to it.
i read our talks on
ding and asked if
dd make his feet
war 'table.
measured his foot,
the right last,
this instance was
ll«iit last, and fitted
llle correct size, 8A.
r,um’s feet are now
irt;»ble and give him
no trouble.
t bf are giving comfort
whohK?aL many people
2 b,d never been fitted
COrrectly before.
' We fl° the same for
THE CHURCHES
FIRST UNIVERSAUST CHURCH. Rev.
George C. Boom, minister. Services re
sumed as follows: 10.45 a m., morning
worsh.0 with sermon; 12 m„ Sunday
St. Margaret’s Episcopal Church.
Rev. n. M. Brookman, D. D., priest in
charge. On Sunday, Sept, 5th, at 10.45
a. m. there will be celebration of the Holy
Communion with sermon.
Services at Mason’s Mills church will
be held Sunday at 10.30 a. m. with
preaching, followed by the Sunday school.
,U,e 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. Preaching at
East Northport Sunday at 2.30 p m.
The First baptist church. Rev.
tieorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13
Cedar; telephone, 123-11. On the first
Sunday in September the services of the
church are as follows: Morning worship
10.45; Bible school, 12. Christian En
deavor at 6.30. Evening service, 7.30.
The mid-week servics is held this, Thurs
day, evening at 7.30. Subject, The Build
ing of the Temple.” It is expected that
the pastor will be present to lead the er
vice. Our pastor returns to his pastoral
duties this week and will conduct the
worship of the church on Sunday, the
morning service including the ordinance
of the Lord’s Supper. He has spent some j
inspiring days at the Northfield Confer- i
ence with a great company of Christian !
workers and will bring messages of spec- i
lai interest at ootn services. At 10 45 I
the theme will be: “In the Secret of His
Presence.” At 7 30 he will speak on
“Beautiful and Inspiring Northfield,” il
lustrating the address with many strik
ing pictures of personalities and scenery. 1
An orchestra will lead the singing. The !
public is cordially invited to the services j
of this church.
North Congregational Church.
Rev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26
High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning
worship at 10.45. Church school at noon.
Mid-week service, Thursday at 7.30 p.
m. The people of this line old church j
have not been idle during the month of
August while the church has been closed.
The carpenter, the painter and the clean
ers have been hard at work. The result j
of their labors is seen in a beautiful new
platform for the choir, and new cabinets
for the music books, etc. These have ;
been designed to harmonize with the j
pews and other furniture of the church
and so preserve the old colonial style of j
interior. The panel work, etc., was made
by Mathews Bros, placed in position by
Mr. John T. Macdonald and painted by !
Mr. Walter Varnum and reflects great 1
credit on their skill as workmen. Alto
gether, it is a great improvement to the
interior arrangements of the church and
will be much appreciated by the people 1
generally. It is to be hoped all the mem- |
bers of the parish will endeavor to be
present next Sunday morning when the
the service will be conducted by the pas
tor, Rev. A. C. Elliott. Soloist, Mrs. Le- !
roy Paul; organist, Miss Amy Stoddard.
Visitors and strangers are cordially in- j
vited to attend the services. Parents are
urged to send their children to the church
school.
ANDERSCN-FROSl
Ernest W. Anderson of Passaic, N. J.,
and Ethola W. Frost of this city were
married at the home of he bride’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Orlando E. Frost,
Northport avenue, at 10 a. m., Wednes
day, Sept. 1st. Only the immediate
families were present. The groom’s
father, Mr. Frederick W. Anderson of I
Passaic, came to attend, but his mother j
was prevented by illness from being
present. The home was decorated with
an abundance of beautiful dahlias raised |
and saved for the occasion by Eddie Nor
ton. The reception room was in green j
and white, the parlor in green and yellow j
and the dining room in red and pale yel
low. Rev. George C. Sauer of the Bap- >
tist church officia'ed with the Episcopal ;
service. They were unattended. The j
bride was given in marriage by her l
father. She was charming in a gown of '
her own handiwork, a combination of !
while ueorgeue crepe ana pussy willow |
silk. She carried a shower bouquet of '
white roses and sweet peas. Her sister !
Katherine, in blue organdie with a basket
of sweet peas, carried the wedding ring. .
Her sister Myrtle in pink voile played j
the wedding march. Immediately after
the service a wedding breakfast was
served in the dining room under the di
rection of Mrs. Frost. Her traveling
gown was blue with hat to match.
They will spend the month of September
in a trip in the groom’s car through Can
ada and Nova Scotia returning to Passaic
by the way of Niagara. They will go to
housekeeping in their new home. Their
gifts have been abundant and beautiful.
Mr. Anderson is connected with the Fi
delity Capital Co. of Boston. Mrs. An
derson is a graduate of the B. H. S. and
of the New England Conservatory of
Music. She has taught music in Wolf
ville, N. S. College and in Hattiesburg,
Miss. College. She was in war work
during the world war and later taight
in Passaic.
MRS. EVERETT A. BANKS.
Onie M., wife of Everett A. Banks,
died Aug. 28th at the Waldo County
Hospital, where she had been several
weeks. She was born in Skowhegan 42
years ago, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Enoch Hilton. She had been a resident
of Belfast for the past 18 years and had
won the love and respect of a large cir
cle of friends. As the assistant of her
husband in the Banks Business College
she became very proficient as a teacher,
and for several years was in charge of
the Commercial department of the Bel
fast High school. She was obliged to re
sign on account of the necessity for a
j very critical operation, which was per
formed a few years ago in Boston. This
gave only temporary relief. Her husband
and their only child, Alice, survive. The
funeral was held at her late home Mon
day at 1 p. m., with Rev. Arthur E. Wil
Bon of the First Parish (Unitarian)
church, with which she was identified,
officiating. The interment was in the
Banks lot in the Morrill cemetery. The
. bearers were Messrs. E. E. Roderick, J.
F. Sheldon, Richard Merriam and Fred
S. Jackson.
COLIN E. kcuMAN.
Colin E. Redman of Belfast died at his
cottage on the Bird hill in Northport,
Wednesday night, Aug. 25th. He was
born in Brooksville, the son of Joseph R.
and Lucy A. (Blake) Redman, and his
age was 72 years, 2 months and 22 days.
His widow survives him. He was well
known here as the driver of a public car
riage. The remains were taken Friday
at 2 p. m. to Brooksville, where the fu
neral was held and interment made.
ST0CKT0NSPR1NGS
Leonard M. Lafurley returned from
Rockland Friday for a short stay at
home.
Capt. William Devereau* is in town
with his family for an annual vacation at
their bungalow.
Miss Carrie Sawyer left early in th
week after a short visit with Mrs. Her
man G. Hichborn.
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Craig and sons of
Houlton are the guests of Mrs. Craig’s
sister, Mrs. O. A. Brown.
Gilbert Ellis of Morrill has been ap
pointed as carrier for R. F. D. route No.
1 and will take over the job September
1st.
Jurors were drawn Saturday at the
office of the selectmen. Henry Littlefield
is on the grand jury and Ferdinand Har
riman, traverse.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wardwell and
son Harold accompanied Dr. C. Edw.
Britto to Rockland last week for the old
home exercises.
Richard Goodere arrived Saturday for
a week’s vacation with his mother and
sister. He has been employed as-brake
man on the C. P. R. R.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bishop and their
young son left the last of the week for
Lindsey, Calif., where they will make
their home in the future.
Guests of Mrs. Hannah Ellis and Mrs.
Everett Barton on Sunday were Mrs.
Annie Thompson of Quinsy, Mass., and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Libby and son of
Winterport.
Mrs. George II. Hopkins went to her
parents’ home in Mattapoisett, Mass, on
Wednesday’s boat, called by news of her
mother entering the New Bedford hospi
tal for an emergency operation.
Mrs. Eliza Trundy went to Frankfort
Monday for a visit at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. O. E. Parker, and will
proceed to Lewiston for a stay at the
home of her grandson, Fred Hatch.
Mrs. Dawson Brewer and Miss Louise
Shute returned from a motor trip to
Brookline early last week, accompanied
by Mrs. Brewer’s son, Stanley Healey,
yeoman in the navy, who has leave until
Sept. 5th.
Mrs. L. M. Gerrish of Brownville re
turned home Monday after a visit at the
home of her soil, J. H. Gerrish, accom
panied on the journey by her daughter
in-law who went on to visit friends in
Millinocket.
Among the departures Saturday were
Mrs. Ralph Whiting and two children for
their home in Hartford, Conn., after an
outing at Camp Skipaki; Miss Lillian
Barney for Boston after a visit with Mrs.
H. Everett Hichborn.
Hon. Frank E. Mace of Augusta and
Patrick H, Dunn of Brewer were in town
doing missionary work Monday. Mr.
Mace is incidentally talking Miehelin
tires while Mr. Dunn stands politics aside
from time to time to mention real estate.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Davis and daugh
ter, Miss Helen Davis, of Winterport,
with Mrs. Robert VanTassel of Lynn
dale, Ga., and Miss Jennie Grant of Ban
gor motored to town one day last week
for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Treat.
DeW’itte Reed of New York arrived
last week to join his wife and daughter
at the summer cottage of Mrs. Reed’s
mother, Mrs. Carrie Devereaux. Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Reed, who have been pass
ing the month at the co'.tage, returned to
Boston Monday.
Mrs. Levi S. Griffin left for Boston on
the 23rd for a visit with her sisters in
Cambridge, Mass. She is scheduled to
return with Mrs. Lillias Emery, who will
arrived on the 12th of September with
Mr. and Mrs. Willard G. Staples n their
car from Newburyport, Mass., where
Mrs. Emery has been visiting her brother.
The report has been current for some
time that shipments of paper would be
resumed at the Great Northern Paper
Co.’s dock on Cape Jeliison but the an
ticipated activity has not materialized.
Following a visit last week from A. P.
Lane, traffic manager and other officials,
a trainload of paper arrived Monday af
ternoon, which may be taken as a sure
sign of something definite.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Winship motored
from Augusta Sunday accompanied by
Mrs. Charlotte Griffin and her daughters,
the Misses Marian and Gwendolyn. Mrs.
Griffin and her daughter, Miss Marian,
remained over night, returning by train
Mondai. Mrs. Gertrude Robinson and
Miss Ruth returned to Augusta with the
Winships late in the day after their call
at the home of Mrs. Eleanor Colcorcl for
a brief family reunion.
Many friends were present at the mov
ing picture show Saturday evening to
enjoy the violin playing of Alvah Batch
elder of Frankfort, who with his daughter
came down to substitute for J. H. Gerrish
temporarily disqualified by illness. Mr.
Batclieider’s lovejof the violin extends to
a decided ability at their creation, and he
has a comparatively laige Dumber of in
struments of fine quality to his credit,
some in use by violinists of distinction
MRS. SARAH J. DUNBAR,
Sarah J., widow of Henry Dunbar of
Belfast, : ied Monday at her home on
Park street after a lingering illness.
She was born in Belfast March 15, 1810,
the daughter of Robert and Mary (Pitch
er) Pote. All of her life was spent in the
city to which she was ever loyal. Mrs.
Dunbar possessed a beautiful character
and was always devoted to her home
and its best interests. She is survived
by a daughter, Mrs. Phoebe E. Crawford;
by a son, Edward H. Dunbar of Plym
outh, Mass., by two brothers, Fred W.
Pote of Belfast and Charles B. Pote ef
Bangor, by a sister, Mrs. Ada Pote Eaton
of Allston, Mass., and by one grand
daughter, Miss Edna D. Crawford. The
funeral was held at her late hame
Wednesday at 2 p. m., with Rev. Arthur
E. Wilson of the First Parish (Unitarian)
church officiating. The interment was
in Grove Cemetery. The bearers were
Messrs. Selwyn Thompson, Irving T.
Dinsmore, Sumner W. Lothrop and Guy
L. Peavey.
WALDO STATioN.
Waldo Fair, Sept 6 and 7. It looks
like two big days for Waldo, with 20
horses named for the races and 40 head
of thoroughbred stock and other grades,
fruit, vegetables, fancy work and a good
list of fakirs, and with McKeen’s orches
tra assisted by Charles Hammons, singer
who will furnish music afternoon and
evening. Sept. 6 will be stock day and
two horse races. Sept. 7 there will be
free-for-all pulling of draft horses and
three horse races. Come and compare
the stock and races with some of the
larger fairs —F. E. Littlefield, Sec.
Mr. Richard Dorn of New York is th«
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Blai.de?!
PERSONAL
Miss Llewella S. Thorndike of Rockland
was the guest over Sunday of Mrs. J. L.
Sleeper.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Roberts of Read
ing, Mass , are visiting in Northport and
vicinit y
Mrs. B. F. Wells has returned from a
visit in Auburn with her son, B. F.
Wells, and wife.
Capt. and Mrs. John W. Ferguson are
guests of the latter’s sister, Mrs. E. H.
Colby, at Sunset.
j Mrs. Knight Wade and Miss Wade of
' New York City are guests of Mr. and
j Mrs Ralph M Johnson.
Miss Gertrude Shuman of Roxbury,
; Mass., is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
] Harvey S. Cunningham.
Donald Spear was at home over Sunday
i from his duties in the New England Tel.
Co. in the vicinity of Bar Harbor.
Miss Marian Waterman has taken a
j position in charge of the Latin depart
ment of the Gardiner High school.
Miss Bertha Martin of Portsmouth, N.
H., arrived Friday to visit her brother,
Rev. Charles W. Martin, and family.
Mrs.Nathan H. Small has returned from
Bangor, where she recently underwent
a slight operation on her throat and nose.
Mr. and Mrs. Leland S. Powers of New
ton Centre, Mass., have been recent guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ames Williams at
The Battery.
Mrs. Nellie Burgess Goodwin left Fri
day for her home in Arlington Heights,
Mass., after a visit with relatives in
East Belfast.
Miss Nettie M. Follett returned to her
home in Brookline, Mass., Friday, after a
vacation with relatives in Rockland, Lib
erty and Belfast.
Mrs. Anna Coombs Mixer of Camden,
accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Bertha
Coombs Percival of Portland, were in
Belfast recently, calling on friends.
Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Dickey, Mr. and
Mrs. John Beckwith of Springfield,
Mass , and Howard W. Hatch motored to
Bangor Thursday to attend the fair.
Mrs. A. C. Cooper, who has been the
guest of Mrs. Leroy A. Coombs, left re
cently for a visit in Rockland before re
turning to her home in Vinalhaven.
Misses Katherine and Lillian Fox,
teachers in the public schools of Somer
ville, Mass., are guests of Miss Flora A.
Burgess at her cottage in East Belfast.
Mrs. Mary Dilworth Parsons and
daughters Dorothy, Charlotte and Pris
, cilia of Florence, Mass., were in Belfast
Friday while on auto trip through Maine.
; Miss Louise H. Ferguson left Saturday
] for New York, where she will make a
1 short visit with relatives and buy her
fall and winter goods before returning
home.
Charles B. Ames and family of Okla
homa, Wash., now residents of Washing
■ ton, D. C., have been recent guests of
Mr and Mrs. Ben Ames Williams at the
; Battery.
Mr. and Mrs. George Day and Mrs.
Day’s mother, Mrs. Sarah E. Peavey, left
j Friday for their home in Chelmsford,
Mass., after spending July and August at
| the Battery.
Mrs. Ben Hazeltine, Mrs. Edith S. Wal
den, Mrs. Irvi lg T. Dinsmore and Miss
, Grace A. Lord left Monday to spend a
! few days at the Sherman House at Lake
George, Liberty.
Mrs. A. C. Myrick, who has been visit
ing Mrs. Joseph B. Wilson on Northport
avenue, has gone to Troy, where she will
visit for a time before going to her home
in Dedham, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Allien, who
have been living for several weeks in the
Dunton home on Church street, left Fri
day for their home “South Hill," at Riv
erdale, New York City.
PERSONAL.
Mrs. Charles Addington of Portland is
the guest of Mrs. C. J. Pattee.
Mrs. Nina Hall of Week’s Mills is
spending a few days with relatives.
Fred W. Seavey of Bridgeport, Conn ,
is the guest of his father, George C. Sea
vey.
Mrs. Orcutt of Northampton, Mass., is
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene D.
Tapley.
Mrs. T. R. Hutchins of Cliftondale,
Mass , is visiting her brother, George C.
Seavey.
Miss Frances L. Davis of Wakefield,
Mass., is the guest of Miss Madaline
Coombs.
Miss Flora E. Blake of Boston is the
guest of her sisters, Misses Susie M. and
Bertha M. Blake.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Clarey have return
ed from a week’s visit with Mr. and Mrs.
L. F. Marden in Pittsfield,
Miss Inez L. Barker, R. N., of Centre
Montville was in Belfast Wednesday on
her way to Dark Harbor on a case.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Chipman Pineo and
children have returned from their auto
trip to Kentville, N. S., and vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Banks of Portland
were recent visitors in Belfast. Mrs.
Banks was formerly Miss Abbie West of
Belfast.
Mrs. Eva W. Seavey of Arlington and
Mrs. M. L. Rolerson of Brockton, Mass.,
arrived recently as guests at the home of
W. E. Wight.
Mrs. F. H. Cuzner and son Frederick
have returned to Boston, after visiting
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Cuzner for nearly
three weeks.
Mrs. Edward M. Corliss and little
daughter Valora of Ryegate, Vt., are
guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. V.
A. Simmons.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Dunbar of
Plymouth, Mass., arrived Tuesday, call
ed by the death of the former’s mother,
Mrs; Sarah J. Dunbar.
Misses Grace Hayes and Frances Sar
gent returned Monday irom Weld, where
they were guests for a few days of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Foster.
Miss Mildred Sanborn, milliner at the
Brier millinery store, accompanied by
her little niece, Helen Vinal, left Satur
day for a visit in Boston.
Mrs. Elmer Fowles and three children,
Mrs. Harriet Knight and son Russell have
returned from a two weeks’ visit at the
Pines at Lake Quantabacook.
Mr. ana Mrs. n. rucner ana cmi
drea of Waltham, Mass., have been vis
iting Belfast the past week while on
their way home from a trip through Can
ada.
Miss Emma Brockway of Dexter is the
guest of Mrs. E. H. Emerson. Miss Tressa
Emerson has arrived home from Frederic
ton, N. B., where she has been visiting
relatives.
Mrs. Frank Dickey has returned from
a few weeks visit at the home farm in
Northport, accompanied by her iittle
granddaughter, Edna Matthews, and
Mary Spear.
Mr, and Mrs. Sumner P. Lothrop and
daughter Anita, accompanied by Mrs.
Lothrop’s mother, Mrs. Abbie Blake, all
of East Orange, N. J., are visiting rela
tives in Belfast.
Mrs. Ansel A. Packard and guest, Miss
Elsie A. Bohuslaw, who have been visit
ing the former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. E. Morrill of Belmont, returned Tues
day to their homes in Portland and Mid
dletown, Conn.
Mrs. Margaret Young Jones of Skow
hegan, who has been the guests of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Young, re
turned home Monday accompanied by
her sister, Miss Beulah Young, who will
make her a short visit.
Keep Little Toes
Straight/
^\ ''X (T^ ^
Straight!?
Bones |i
that Grewiff
Straight inir
Educator]’
[s^Ji
Unless banded
en the sole, It Is
nuianEducator
DuDCaff ^
Educator for
Bom
SEE that they get
plenty of room—or
later you will be to
blame for corns, bunions,
callouses, weak arches,
ingrowing nails and
other foot troubles.
Pu i t hose growing feet
into Educator Shoes.
They are shaped like the
foot, with proper room
for all five toes.
Educators “let the feet
grow as they should,”
shapely, supple, and
straight.
Every member of your
family will find foot com
fort in correctly-shaped
Educators. Euy them! For
your protection, remember,
when buying, that unless
the shoe is branded
EDUCATOR on the sole
it 13 not an Educator.
Made by Rice & Hutchins, Inc.
Boston, Mass.
RICE Sc HUTCHINS
Educator
Shoe®
aC4.VAMI.MI
FOR MEN. WOMEN AND CHILDREN
5025
Webber’s Boot Shop,
18 Main 8treet, Belfast.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Atwood of Lowell,
Mass., have been visiting Miss Charlotte
M. Tibbetts. Mrs. Atwood was formerly
Miss Ethel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles T. French of Belfast.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bateman and
daughter Louise of Wakefield, Mass., and
Mrs. Robert McGuire of Boston returned
home Friday after a two weeks’ visit
with Mrs. R. P. Hills and family.
Capt. and Mrs. A. C. Batchelder have
returned from a week’s visit at Damaris
cotta Mills, where they were guests of
their daughter, Miss Pauline Bachelder of
Boston, who is summering there.
Mrs. S. S. Childs of Boston and Miss
Flora Hurd ot Orleans, Mass., who are
spending the remainder of the summer in
Belfast, left recently for a brief visit
with Mrs. Henry Worcester of Camden.
Mrs. Richard Knight and little son,
Richard H. Jr., have returned to their
home in Quincy, Mass., after spending a
few weeks with Belfast relatives. They
were accompanied by Mrs. Mary J Lowe,
who will visit in Boston and vicinity.
Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Ames were
guests Friday of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
Wilson, while on their way from their
summer home at Lake Quantabacook to
their home in Groton, Mass. They will j
take a trip through the White Mountains i
before the close of Mr. Ames’ vacation, j
Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Lyle and daughter
Amy of Brantford, Ont., have returned
home after a three weeks’ visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Charles E. Rhoades. Mr. Lyle
is department manager of the Hamm &
Kmott Manuf. Co. of Ontario. While here
they visited friends in Liberty and will I
visit in Newport, Me., on their way home.
Mrs. E. L. Clark of Boulder, Colo., for
merly Miss Emma West of Belfast, is
spending a few weeks in this vicinity
and is rooming at the Brooks House.
Mrs. Clark came east for her daughter
Mildred, who has been in Gardiner for
about 20 years. Her son Maurice, now a
post office inspector at Washington, D.
C., is at present in Tennessee.
Charles H. Fleming of Bridgeport,
Conn., has been spending a few days in
Belfast, his former home. He was a
guest at the Windsor Hotel and by
chance one nigbt sat at the dining table
with two business associates to their
mutual surprise—Capt. Edward Cole of
New York and Henry Morgan of Boston,
both of the Ward S. S. Line. The latter
gentlemen were on an auto trip through
Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. Arch Carney and daugh
ter Mary of Indianapolis, Ind., have been
guests the past week of Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Ellis of East Belfast. It was
their first visit in Maine and a delightful
one when the Ellis family and friends
made every day a happy one, which their
guests appreciate. There were dinners,
shore parties, fishing trips to Islesboro,
etc. Mrs. Carney and Mrs. Ellis have
corresponded for the past 19 years, the
result of asking questions in the exchange
columns of Hearth and Home, but had
never met until the past week.
Mrs. Carl Cottrell and Mrs. Harrison
Sanborn of Rockland furnished one of
the most delightful musical programs of
the season Sunday night , August 22nd
at the Country Club. The latter ren
dered two brilliant piano solos without
notes and was repeatedly encored. The
former sang a duet in soprano and bari
tone, exhibiting to good advantage the
wondrrful range of her voice. Marian
Ber.sou of Youngstown, Ohio, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Louis K. Hirsh, was
very graceful and sweet in her two solo
dances—The BuUerfly and The Angel.
THE B. H. S. REUNION.
The 1920 Round-up came off, indeed,
but, like Dr. Foster’s venture, all in a
shower of rain. The bad weather came
too late and suddenly for postponement,
leaving no alternative but to carry oh.
The service committee, under the effi
cient direction of Norman A. Read and
Theodore C. Bramhall, made complete
arrangements for the entertainment of
200 persons. Hot coffee, deliciously pre
pared by Mrs. Fannie Robinson, was de
livered promptly at the pavilion at 5.30,
with dishes and chairs for the expected
guests.
Mrs. Marion Brown, ’93, assisted by
Emeroy Ginn, ’97, acted as hostesses for
the coffee service, while Mrs. Charles
Bradbury, ’81, presided at the sandwich
table. The ushers were Miss Grace
Hazeltine, ’20, Miss Katherine Brown,
'20, Miss Ruth Dinsmore, ’21, Miss Ruth
Knight, ’19.
A huge bonfire had been prepared on
the shore, and as the rain began to fall
in earnest, it was touched off by Messrs.
Bramhall and Read, ably assisted by a
gallon of kerosene oil. Its flames leaped
high, warming the dampened spirits of
the assembly and enabling Mr. E. S.
Pitcher to distribute lis song sheets and
set forth on the Long, Long Trail of his
song journey, with a respectable volume
of sound from his plucky chorus.
Mr. w 11 Howard and Hugh D. Me Lei
lan, Esq., further raised the mercury of
the evening by their pleasant reminiscent
talks, ingenious combinations of fact and
fancy about the B.H.S. as they knew her.
Miss Florence E. Dunton, oblivious of
the drawbacks of darkness and rain, pro
ceeded calmly about her business of col
lecting dues and new signatures for the
Association, and succeeded in getting a
registration of those present—thirty-five
—a company which appeared pleasant
souls, indeed, turning by their amiability
a dismal prospect into a sociable and
friendly occasion.
Thanks are due to the Masons and Odd
Fellows for the loan of coffee tanks and
dishes; to Miss Anne Crosby for the gen
erous loan of her truck; also to Mr. Ralph
A. Bramhall, who acted as publicity com
mittee.
GETCHELL-BRADSTREET.
Charles Everett Getchell and Cora
Alma Bradsteet, R. N., were married at
the Methodist parsonage Monday. Aug,
31st, at 8 p. m. Rev. Charles W. Martin
officiated with the double ring service.
The bride wore a becoming gown of
brown satin with trimmings of gold
braid. They were attended by George O.
Hart and Miss Marjorie Knowiton. They
left immediately after the ceremony for
a short wedding trip and on their return
will begin housekeeping at 122 High
street. The groom is a B. H. S. gradu
ate and during the war was in service at
Washington, D. C. He is now a regis
tered druggist in the Poor Drug store,
where he learned the business. The bride
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Bradstreet of Palermo. She trained at
the hospital in Hartford, Conn., and
took post graduate work at Bellevue
Hospital in New York City. She did
private nursing for a year and was in
Florida a part of the time with her pa
tient. For the past year she had been
head nurse at the Tapley hospital in this
city and resigned for her marriage. They
1 have been the recipients of many beauti
ful and useful presents for their new
home.
Prof, and Mrs. Alfred J. Bosworth and
Mrs. Harry C. Hayward of Boston arrived.
Monday by auto as guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Alberi C. Burgess. Prof. Bosworth is
taking a vacation from his duties as
chemist at the Boston Floating Hospital.
MARIE TIFFANY
will appear in person
Next Monday evening Marie
Tiffany makes an appearance
in Belfast. It is the most im
portant musical event of the
season.
This famous soprano will render
these songs with which she has won
her chief successes as an operatic star.
COLONIAL THEATRE
Next Monday Evening,
September 6
Chester Gaylord, pianist, will assist
in collaboration with Mr. Tho mas A.
Edison’s Three Million Dollar Pho
nograph.
Free Tickets
Call, write or telephone us for flee tickets of
admittance. They will be issued in order of
application.
Tickets may be obtained at F. D. Jones’ on
or before September 4.
FRED D. JONES,
Main Street.

xml | txt