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The Republican Journal.
M'li:11-- Nl>- 4-'_BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14. I9-20. FJVE 0ENT7^ Stomal Presents a Very Strong BiU This Week. . , -s Garter is a Maurice ' , on with an all star cast, around a dainty jewelled yet its trail is romance, , and thrills innum gtrv. ' la;, Enid Bennett in iti've seen a lot of o girl reforms the ke to come across , ,ne pleads with the that’s the situation irox in Human Stuff , s soil who finds the east irksome, ig in the west and adventure, luce presents Dan one who listened , i of humanity, that ,.; of his own home, f i terror Island, the ■ rd in a fascinating 11 i . easure. ..ainliest girl on the . ii, in Love’s Ilar a lying man’s queer n-e between a stage 0 _ i |>. Hazeltine Post 0l unerican Legion ■oiiimns of this pa 'o that it would ap S . any of its friends fitting up club • spouse, though not gratifying that we ;:.g the fact of our publicity. ig lo assist in the i, - < lubroom for ex ommunicate with ■ : below. All cash being set aside for , iipment which can ■ this time, • ance will be great 1 A. Bramhall, Com e Briley, Vice Com r. Wentworth, Adjutant. V MABEL D MORSE passed away Friday, i; .as the wife of W. S. .<■■■ of Dana and Geneva forth, and was born at K- !a»: April 14*, 1876. She by her husband and Maud Tenney-, Miss e Herbert C Morse and f,. . tier mother, Mrs. Ge f. ■ two sisters, Mrs. J. O. it! i. Young, and one broth s, - worth. She was a true i a faithful wife, moth s' ■ sister, and is sincerely neighbors and friends, was conducted by Mrs. Morrill. The casket was : profusion of beautiful .re silent tribute of love iiERT T. HARVEY ' Albert T. Harvey, died r home in Swanville, horn 77 years ago, the i and Phoebe Elwell. Mas spent in Swanville • held at her late home i Rev. Wm. Vaughan •5 dliciating. i UeBeck has returned visit with friends in The Supreme Judicial Court Justice Warren C. Philbrook of Augusta, Presiding. Divorces Decreed Hazel Lillian Frazier, Libt. of Belfast, vs. Charles Truman Frazier of Hartland; for adultery. Tie custody of their minor child, Henry Truman, was given to the libellant. The libelee to pay libellant the sum of $100. Lillie M. Nickerson, Libt. of Belfast, vs. Walter J. Nickerson of Swanville; for cruel and abusive treatment. Samu 1 Harvey, Libt., Swanville, vs. Nettie E. Harvey of residence unknown; for adultery. Charles A. Ferry, Libt. of Lincolnville, vs. Henrietta Ferry of Syracuse, N. Y.; for cruel and abusive treatment. The custody of their minor child Frank was given to the libellant. Florence E. Wory, Libt. of Belfast, vs. Calvin Wory of residence unknown; for ; cruel and abusice treatment. Margarets. Vinal, Libt. of Belfast, vs. j Carlton Harry Vinal of residence un known; for utter desertion. Cora Francis, Libt. of Knox, vs. Thomas Francis of Old Town; for gross and con ; firmed habits of intoxication. Leon B. Whitten, Libt. of Belfast vs. Rosie J. Whitten of Greenwood, Mass.; for utter desertion. Caii K. Mathews, Libt. vs. Elizabeth C. Mathews, Lincolnville parties; for adultery. Care and custody of the minor children, Evelyn and Ella, given to the mother, the father to pay $20 per month for their support. Faye G. Reynolds, Libt. of Brooks, vs. Carroll R. Reynolds of Waterville; for gross and confirmed habits of intoxica tion, cruel and abusive treatment and extreme cruelty. The care and custody of their minor children, Ronald and Lu ville, given to the mother. Edwin J. Tilley, Libt., Belfast, vs. Car rie B. Tilley, do.; for adultery. The care ! and custody of their minor child, Edith May, given to the father. Criminal Docket Bernard Crocker of Monroe was sen tenced to six months each on indict ments to which he had plead guilty for assault on Marshall Knowlton aud La vetter Curtis of Swanville. In the two liquor indictment cases of Herbert F. Jackson the bail was default ed and the cases continued. Civil Cases The case of R. G. Hamlin against Frank Carson, Jackson and Thorndike parties, a suit to recover on an account annexed, for $214, for sundry items, was heard Wednesday, and went to the jury in the afternoon. Ritchie appeared for the plaintiff and H. C. Buzzell for de- ; fendant. The verdict was for the plain tiff for $25.88. In the equity case of Higgins vs. Hig gins heard by Judge Philbrook the docket! entry was bill dismissed with costs. A hearing was conducted before Judge Philbrook of the estate of Charles E. Banks in appeal from the decision in the Probate Court and was dismissed. Brown and Chapman; Dunton & Morse. There was also a hearing in the case of Collin vs. Northroft and it was continued. Ritchie; Buzzell. The case of Annie J. Sanborn vs. Mer lon A. Sanborn, for contempt, was heard before Judge Philbrook and a mittimus issued. Another contempt case was Mae E. Wade vs. Chester A. Whitney. Respon dent paid $140 and was discharged by order of the Court. Court adjourned at about 9.3C p. m., Oct. 7th, having been in session since Sept. 28th. MARY PRANCES FRYE. Mary Frances, daughter of Jesse H. ; and Lucy (Benson > Frye, died at her home in Montville Oct. 3, aged 76 years and 6 mouths. Practically all her life she had been a consistent Christian and a member of the Baptist church. Her grandfather, Robie Frye, settled the farm in 1808 and it has since been held by his descendants. Her only sister, Miss Julia Frye, survives. The interment was in Sunnyside Cemetery in East Knox. Mrs. Alma WTay left recently for her former home in Canada and will be join edjlater by Mr. Way. Model No. 433 ' you’re considering the items of your Fall robe don’t forget that smart boots are an ■Lv./inte necessity. ^ know you’ll like the new La France models v; are showing—as much for their reasonable ' n es as for their beauty and distinction. have many styles—among them this trim boot ''' brown Calf—a shoe that will give you perfect u«itort and retain its graceful lines indefinitely. k ' ill be worth your while to see La France Shoes ?(rday. WEBBER’S BOOT SHOP ^ 18 Main Street, Belfast, Maine The Montville Fair “When the frost is on the pumpkin and the fodder in the shock” there is some thing in every native of New England which is nearly or quite a community instinct impelling attendance at an agri cultural fair. These Autum nal Festivals draw together the young and the old at a common center from a wide radius. They are occasions where new acquaintances are formed and old friendships are re newed; occasions where social distinc tions are forgotton and the poor and the rich meet on a level and jostle each other in a good natured crowd. The editor of The Journal, in common with three or four thousand other people, felt this sea sonal gregarious iustinct, and last week spent a rarely beautiful October day at the park of the St. Georges Agricultural Society in Montville. We left the old stage road from Belfast to Augusta via Searsmont, at the schoolhouse near South Montville, and after perhaps a mile of moderately rising road past fine farm homes we followed a long down grade on a somewhat narrow road, forest shaded on both sides, till very unexpectedly, 1 when we were wondering where our des tination might be hidden, the automobile i turned at right angles, darted through a hole in the woods about twenty feet wide and two rods long and >ve had arrived on the fair grounds. In ten seconds the road which we had left was a dim memory. We were in a beautiful sylvan ampi theatre the floor of which was a gravel i soil, level, circular, ample, and gave the impression that it had never been forest covered since its creation. INot a building nor a dealing was to be seen anywhere outside this ampitheatre. On every side rose forest covered lulls made beautiful by the myriad tints of autumn foliage. On the westerly side of the park the St. Georges river full bank ed and bordered by trees shimmers in the noonday sun and darkens to blackness in the twilight. There is nothing magnifi- j cent about this spot but there is a type of scenic beauty here which, in our some what extensive pilgrimages in the State of Maine, we have seen nowhere else. The men who own this property are pro- j gressive men who have but recently really been preparing for the future. This year they have built a substantial and com modious grandstand on the bank of the river facing, as we have indicated, a rest ful and beautiful foreground. In the lower part is an ample exhibition hall. They have an excellent track which, with a little expense, will be as good as any half mile track in the State. They have plenty of stables for trotting stock and the ex hibit of cattle, sheep and hogs, is shown in a conveniently situated grove of pines with broad spaces betw-een and sheltered from both the sun and the wind. The farmers who live on the hills and in the valleys which are on or near the j divide between the Penobscot and Ken nebec waters should support this enter prise and join in making it a success. The soil is good and the people are of as genuine New England stock as can be i found anywhere. They certainly should make each annual fair of this.association not only a great community festival but an inspiration for better agricultural re sults. Earnest competition is a wonder ful stimulant in the world’s work what ever a man’s caiiing may be. RESULT OF THE RACES 2.30 Pace, 2.27 Trot. Purse $100 Dan Calder, Fred Barlow ... 1 1 1 Flora M., H. S. Biaisdell . . . 2 3 3 i Dummy Braden, E. P. Piper. .324 Time, 2.28 1-2, 2.29 1 2, 2.30 1-4. Farmers’ Race, Half Mile Heats. Purse $100 Dan Mac, P. A. Clement ... 1 1 1 The Queen, R. J. Mayo . ..222 R. F. D., George Rowe. ... 3 3 3 Time, 1.29, 1 24, 1.26. Free-for-all. Purse $125 Violet Patch, H. C. Buzzeli ..121 Early May, Fred Gray .... 2 1 2 George Guy, Walter Flagg .,333 Altissimus, A. Moody .... 4 4 4 Time, 2 21 1-4, 2.26 1-2, 2.22 1-4. ANDREW J. COOK Andrew Jackson Cook died Oct. 9th at his home, No. 10 River avenue. He had been ill only a short time with the effects of a paralytic shock. He was born in Georgetown, Sept. 12, 1846, tie son of Benjamin and Mary Leonard Cook, and has lived in Belfast for 63 years. For about 25 years be had been employed by the Belfast Fuel & Hay Co. More famil iarly he was known as Jack Cook and was highly respected by all who knew him as a good citizen and a faithful hus band and father. His wife, formerly Miss Eldora F. Hanson, and their two sons and daughters survive: Mrs. Emma E. Hatch, Eugene H. Cook and G. Parker Cook of Belfast and Mrs. Eva A. Bagley of Lynn, Mass. Mrs. Bagley was called here last Wednesday by his critical ill ness. The funeral was held at his late home Tuesday' at 2 p. m. with Rev, Geo. C. Boorn of the Universalis'; church of ficiating. There were many b. autifu flowers. The bearers were the male members of his family. HALLDALE. Asa Hall left Oct. 17 for Bristol, Pa., to work in a shipyard. Rev. John Cole went, to Dexter Oct. 7th to attend a Pentecostal meeting. W. M. Wyman, who has been at A. F. Raynes’, left for his home in Providence, R. L, last week. Rev. John Ravin took charge of the meeting here last Sunday a. m. He went to Knox Ridge in the afternoon. Mrs. Leila Wood and son, who have been visiting at Bert Hail’s, left for their home in Burlington, Mass., Oct. 8. Miss Dickson, who has been at work for Newell White, is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. C. Carey, at McFarland’s Corner. Mr. and Mrs. Llewellyn Poland of New York and his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Poland of Bristol, Me., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Vose last Saturday and Sunday. THE CHURCHES First Universaust Church. Rev. George C. Boom, minister. 10.45 a. m., morning worship and sermon; 12 m., Sunday school. First Parish (Unitarian) Church, Rev. A. E Wilson, minister. Preaching service at 10.45 a. m. Church school at ] noon. All cordially invited to its ser ! vices. 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. North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45; sermon by the pastor. Subject: Christianity and the Unfit. Short talk to thechildren. Church school at noon. Parents |are requested to send their children to the service and Church School. A Parish Supper will be served in the banqueting hall on Thursday evening at 6.00 o’clock at a charge or 25 cents. All members of the oarish are urged to be present, to help to make this a time of true social fellowship. After supper the mid-week Devotional Service will be held in the church parlor. Let us have a record attendance. The pastor will speak on “Contentment.” A very line lecture on “Up the Min to Sliaowu,” was given in the North Church iast Sunday evening, by the pas tor, Rev. A. C. Elliott. The lecture was illustrated by 70 beautifully colored pic tures and was greatly enjoyed by those who heard it. Next Sunday evening Mr. Elliott will give anotner stereopticon lec ture on “Tne Modem Movement of the reopies.” In view of the great stream of immigration now flowing to our shores again since the close of the war, and the problems created, this lecture will be very interesting and instructive. The public is cordially invited and are assur ed of a warm welcome. The First baptist Church. Rev. Ceorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. There are ser vices of worship on Sunday at 10.45 and 7.30. The church school convenes at 12 o’clock. Christian Endeavor at 6.30. Thursday at 6 o’clock there will be a picnic supper for the young ladies of the parish, including the Sundav school classes of Mrs. Sauer and Mrs. Robertson. Miss Helen Crissman, Field Secretary of the world wide guild for the home and foreign mission societies, will be the guest of the evening and all are earnestly invited. Miss Crissman is a charming speaker and the young people have a treat in store for them. At 7.30 Miss Crissman will ad- i dress the mid-week service of the church and the public is cordially invited. Pastor Sauer’s sermon themes for Sun day are: morning, “Jotham was not a church going man,” 2 Chron. 27:2; even ing, “We never miss the water till the well runs dry,” 1 Kings 17:7. The chorus choir in the morning and the orchestra in the evening add inspiration to worship. The rally day services last Sunday drew splendid congregations morning and even ing, making the hearts of all workers glad. A number of surprises came at the evening service, one, because the ves try was well filled with people, the other the unexpected address by Mr. Poquet, a “Y” worker in France, who is making his home in Belfast. It was a thrilling account and not soon forgotten. The rally social of last week crowded the vestry with a happy throng. A varied program entertained the large company in a most enjoyable manner. An Edison phonograph and records were loaned by Fred D. Jones for the occasion. It wag under the direction of the social com mittee. The men’s class provide for the next home gathering of the church. SWANVILLE CENTER Lewis Robertson has been on the sick list for a week. Mrs. Eliza Pattee of Searsport recently visited relatives in Monroe and Swanville, Services were held Sunday at the Mon roe Center church by Mrs. Ryle of Lin coln. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. White were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Small of Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jewett of Win terport and Hampden were recent guests of H. P. White. E. E. Clements and family of Searsport picked seven quarts of blueberries the first week of October. Mrs. Garrie Cunningham, who has been with her brother, Edward Marden, for several months, is now at home. Mr. and Mrs. Cody of R. I., were guests of her brother, Mr. Charles Hustus, part of last week, making the trip in their car. Mrs. David Moody has returned from | Searsport, where she was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. E. Clements, for two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Hermon Dow of Worces ter, Mass., visited his mother, Mrs. Caro line Dow, and his brother, Oscar Dow, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barden and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Littlelield attended the fair at Moutvilie and report a good fair with large attendance. Norman Doliber, son of Gladys Larra bee, who has been with his uncle, Chester Curtis of Searsport, is now making his home with his grandfather, Chas. Curtis. Comet Grange is holding interesting meetings with good attendance, and last Saturday night conferred the third and fourtn degrees on several new members. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Riley of Monroe and their son Charles of Bangor, have recently returned from Massachusetts, where they visited relatives, making the S trip with their car. Louis B. Jones of Augusta, bridge en gineer of the Maine State Highway Com mission, was instantly killed Monday while in Portsmouth, N. H., on official business. He was crushed in an eleva tor at Hotel Rockingham. Mr. Jones has been in Belfast several times in con nection with the new bridge here. Waldo Pomona Grange. Waldo Pomona held another of its all around enjoyable meetings with South Montville Grange Tuesday, Oct 5th. It was a beautiful day and there was a good attendance, the only trouble the day was all too short. W. M., Bert L. Aboru was in the chair. Much to the general regret the W. Lecturer, who is teaching, could not be present, and the W. T., who has I been very sick, we were glad to hear is I improving. Opened in form, the “wait ing time was taken up by remarks by one of the sisters. A small class was instructed in the fifth degree, followed by the usual well filled noon hour. In the afternoon first in the order of exercises was the address of welcome—in the unavoidable absence of Mrs. Enna Martin given by brother Charles Adams, who among other things spoke very high ly of the lessons and instructions given by the grange, and the good work and good influence the grange was always exerting, Pleasing response by Worthy Chaplain Grace Woods of Riverside Grange, Belfast. Next, reading by Mrs. Eva Ripley—a | beautiful poem—“The Unfruitful Tree." Then the topic, “Resolved, that the term of office of the President of the United States be changed from four to six years, and that one man be allowed to serve one term only,” opened by mas ter of host grange, Edwin Martin. He spoke at length and very interestingly. He thought Presidential elections always caused depression in financial matters, unrest among peoples, political campaigns were expensive, a great nuisance to the mail service, etc., so he advocated longer term of office. He was followed by W. M. Aborn, brothers Howes, Paul, Ripley, sisters Woods, Bowen, brothers Foster, Adams, Wilson, Murch, and sister Rip ley. Rather a solemn, practical topic, but they got considerable fun out of it, the consensus of opinion being that the term should not be changed; too great a risk taking an untried man for six years. We hope the powers that be will take due notice of our decision. \ocal solo by Mrs. Kearney Shure, Mrs. Ramsey at the organ. She was : given an encore bit failed to respond. ! Recitation by Edwin Martin, “Maud Mul- j ler on a Winter’s Ride.” Recitation, Mrs. Ramsey, “Billy Sunday and the Smoker.” Recitation, Kearney Shure, “The Her mit s Son, and in response to an encore, “His Last Request,” that brought down the house. We were pleased to have with us six patrons from Knox county, Mr. and Mrs. Vose, Mr. and Mrs. Esancy, and Mr. and Mrs. Upham. They were called upon and responded briefly. A rising vote of thanks was extended the host grange for the courtesies of the day. At the census eleven granges re ported. Closed in form. The next Pomona Grange will be with Mystic Grange, Belmont. On account of Presidential election it will be deferred from Nov. 2nd to Nov. 3rd. Topic, Why should farmers labor 14 to 16 hours a day i to produce cheap food for the benefit of those who demand a six hour day and five day week, opened by Edmund Brewster. c„ E. B. Public Health Work Not for many years have the people of Belfast been tendered a service more generally helpful to all classes than the j public health work undertaken a year ago j under the auspices of the Red Cross. I Many people who do not need, or cannot well afford, a trained nurse day in and day out, are very thankful to employ the efficient, specially trained young woman who goes to the home for an hour at a time as needed, bathes, massages, dresses wounds, or performs an* of those deft, skillful services that render an invalid more comfortable. In addition to this she is ready during her daily office hours to advise with parents or others in regard to health problems, the care of children, etc.; and co-operation in all ways with the local physicians and the Board of Health to further the physical well being of our people. The cost of this service is merely nominal, 60c a visit to those who can alTord to pay, nothing at all to those who cannot afford it, and any sum be tween to those who would like to pay something but cannot afford the whole. The cost of this work is necessarily $1500 at the very least. It was paid last year mostly from the Red Cross treasury—the supply left from the war, supplemented by special contributions for the purpose. The Red Cross has not the money this year. What is to be done? Shall the work be discontinued or will you help— largely if you are able, with a small amount if that is what you can afford? The presence of such a nurse is a safe guard for us all, and it is therefore desir able and ideal that all should have at least a small part in it. Please communi cate at once with Miss Isabel Ginn, treas urer. Twenty-five Red Cross layettes are nearing completion, but there is still knitting to be done and yarn has given out. Anyone who has remnants of yarn would confer a favor by leaving the same either at Mrs. Carle’s store, Main street, or at Miss Maude E. Mathews, High street, or better still by knitting them into baby bonnets, or afghan squares nine inches by nine. Even small amounts I of yarn can be used in this work and for | crocheting the squares together. The I school children made a good many of these squares during the war. If they have any still on hand they would be ap | predated now. Be prepared to renew your membership in the Red Cross November Utb. I Mrs. N. C. Partridge of Sandypoint was in Belfast Tuesday for the day. PERSONAL. Mrs. Nathan H. Small left Monday foi a two weeks’ visit in Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Patterson left Thursday for a visit in Bangor. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Frost have been in Boston and vicinity for a few days’ visit. Miss Carrie Sheriff of Rockland has been the guest of Mrs. Arvilla B. Webber. Mrs. George Murch of Medford, Mass., is the guest of Mrs. George W. Burgess. Mrs. Charles E. Sherman went to Lynn, Mass., last Saturday to visit rela tives. William L. Luce left Thursday for a few days visit in Portland, his former home Miss Myrtle E. f rost of Boston is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Frost. Mrs. Camilla W. Hazeltine will leave today, Thursday, to spend the winter in Springfield, Mass., Mr. and Mrs. L. E. McMahan and daughter, Mrs. Bessie Seiden, ieft re cently for a visit in Bangor. Mrs. Amos F. Carleton left Saturday to visit her daughter, Mrs, H. Donald Man sur of Westville, Conn. William Owen, editor of the Baled Hay Magazine of Detroit, Mich., was in Bel fast Sunday and Monday with an auto party. Mrs. Mary W. Messer of Rockland has been in Belfast the past week visiting her sister, Miss C. Frances Welch and other relatives. Mrs. Arthur Bahrt has returned from a visit with her brother, Leroy W. Ma comber in Taunton, Mass. She made the trip in her car. Capt. Herbert E. Snow of New York arrived Wednesday to join Mrs. Snow in a visit with her mother, Mrs. Alex. N. Snow of East Belfast. Mrs. Martha J. White will leave today, Thursday, for St. Cloud, Fla., where she will make her home tor the winter with Mi. and Mrs. Robert F. Russ. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Macomber, who have been at Islesboro during the sum mer, will leave Nov. 1st for Miami, Fla., where they will spend the winter. Thomas Rice, who has been the guest of his daughter, Mrs. William A. Hart shorn, in Berlin, Mass., has returned 0} Belfast, where he will spend the winter. Mrs. William V. Pratt and Mrs. Pow- ■ ell Clayton returned Friday from a few i days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Livingston at their summer home at Bar Harbor. Mrs. Nellie M. Kneeland, who spent the summer at Temple Heights and later visited relatives in Belfast and Stockton Springs, returned Tuesday to her home in Somerville, Mass. Charles F. Thompson and William H. McIntosh have been in China Village the past week to arrange am ship to their Belfast store the stock of goods formerly owned by John Rowe. Blaine Bonney of Augusta, who has i been at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hills of East Northport the great er part of the summer, left recently for a trip iu Northern Maine. Marion E., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Parsons, who has been a stu dent in the Belfast office of the Western Union and has since been employed there, leit recently to become a clerk in the Rockland office. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Kotman clused their summer home on the North Shore Monday. They are now with rel atives in Bangor and will visit in New York before making plans for the winter. Mr. Henry Higgins, one of the most substantial farmers of Waldo County, was in Belfast Monday. He is planning to leave soon for California. Mrs. Hig gins will spend the winter in Waterville with their son and go to California later. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradbury accom panied by Miss Anne M. Kittridge and Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore, returned Saturday night from a two weeKs fishing trip in the vicinity of Moosehead Lake. Ar thur Titcomb, Mr. Bradbury’s chauffeur, shot a doe, the only one up to that time that had been shot in the vicinity of Ko kadjo. Mrs. Mary C. Fessenden, who spent the summer in Belfast, left Thursday for visits in Boston and in Stamford, Conn. Her sister, Mrs. Carrie C. Pendleton, who has also been in Belfast for tiie sum mer, will leave today, Thursday, to join her. They will spend the winter at the Hotel Buckinghan, St. Augustine, Fla., Mrs. Frank McRae and little son Frank Jr., returned Sunday to their home in the Tuttle house from the Waldo County hospital. Her mother, Mrs. P. D. H. Carter of Portland, is visiting her. The little daughter Frances arrived Sunday from Searsport, where she had been for several weeks with Mrs. Sumner Small. George Herbert Otis of Boston and J bride, formerly Miss Marie Marston of Brockton, Mass., are spending a part of their honey moon in one of the Towle cottages in East Belfast. They made the trip by auto. They entertained a few Belfast friends over Sunday. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. H. P. Marston, formerly Mrs. Jas. Carver of Searsport. Hiram P. Farrow returned home Satur- ! da y from a three weeks’ business trip to ! Dark Harbor and Isle au Haut. He left Monday for Ellsworth to attend the Su preme Judicial Court as a witness in the i case of Preston Player in regard to the title to Resolution Island in Penobscot Bay. Mr. Charles P. Hazeltine, who sold the island to Mr. Player, and Dr. W. L. West as expert testimony in handling island property, left Wednesday morning by auto to attend the case as witnesses for the defendant PERSONAL — Albert Toothaker and party left Sunday : by auto fora trip with Wyoming as their destination. Cecil Clay went to Machias Monday t& attend the October session of the Supreme Judicial Court for Washington county. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Putnam left Satur day for an extended visit with their | daughter, Mrs. T. A. Mitchell, in Roslin dale, Mass. Mrs. H. E. Morrill of Belmont returnee | I uesday from Portland, Conn., where she I has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. A. A. Packard. Dean Knowlton and Harold Burgess left Tuesday for Pittsburg, Pa., where they have employment, and will also at tend an electrical college. Dr. Hovey Shepherd of Los Angeles, Calif., is spending a few days with hie sister, Mrs. N. R. Cross. It is his first visit home in 13 years. Mr. and Mrs. Amos Clement and daugh ter, Miss Louise R. Clement, are spend ing the week on an outing trip in the Moosehead Lake region. Mrs. Wilbur Mafli t and Miss Eda Wood bury motored to Bangor Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Frost. Mrs. Frost re mained to attend tbe State Sunday School Convention. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph L. Flanders, Miss Frances Flanders and Miss Anna Ayer of Brookline, Mass., arrived Saturday by auto for a short visit at “Cedar Hedges'1'’ on South Shore, Northport. Mrs. Sidney P. Young of Greenville ana George E. Pendleton of Bangor ar rived Tuesday for a short visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery O. Pendle ton, who will start Thursday for St. Cloud, Fla., where they will spend the winter. kNux Miss Edna Eastman is working for Mrs. Lilia Spencer. Blanche and Ina Giggey are working ic the apple factory in Brooks. Miss Ida Bailey who is working in Bel fast spent the week-end at home. Edgar Stubbs had the misfortune tc lose one of his work horses last week.. Mr. and Mrs. John Curry and daughter Eva, spent Sunday witn friends in Jack son. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Aborn were Sunday guests of Mr. aud Mrs. Leroy Morse in Searsmont. Mrs. Olive Berry, Class Supt., and alt the town teachers attended the teachers; rally in Brooks Oct. 8. All report s splended “feast” of good things. Friends and neighbors to the aumbe’ of forty or more gathered at the pleasant home of Mr. and Mrs. John Swett or. Wednesday evening, Oct. 6, to celebrate the 2ist birthday of Mrs. Swett’s son. Howard. Delicious refreshments of ice cream and assorted cake were served by Mrs. Swett, an ideal hostess, who al ways gives the young pe pie who gath er at her home “the best time ever’ Music and dancing made the hours fly al too fast. Mrs. B. L. Adorn, in behalf of Mrs. Swett, presented Howard with hit father’s gold watch. He was also the re - cipient of several nice gifts from friends While the refreshments were being ser ved a lovely birthday cake was placet on a stand in the center of the room and the twenty-one candles were lighted. At a late hour all departed wishing Howard many happy returns of the day “I’m in Heaven When I’m in My Mother’s Arsis” “Down the Trail to Home, Sweet Home” Two songs of tender sentiment, with catchy melody and refrain, sung by William Robyn in fine sympathetic style. This is the first Victor Ret i by this artist, and he is certs-:, to become another Victor favorite. Victor Double-Faced Record 18686 “Tell Me, Little Gypsy” “The Girls of My Dr earns ’ Sung by John Steel Two of the big song hits of the | Ziegfeld Follies of 1920. Both con i tain just the right proportion of I sentiment and humor—they have re frains that you quickly learn to sing with the record. Victor Double-Faced Record 18687 We will gladly let you hear The New Victor Records for October William L. Luce, Inc., 14 Main Street, BELFAST, MAINE