Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal
02. NO. 43. BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1920. FIVE CENTS K V'manTER HAMILTON l,,|v 12th, the last sad rites Dial consigned to the -re Stafford county’s best be lle was not known in all <•, untv, but in the circle ,,,1 mne other could claim r 0f friends and admirers. „,an whose name appears le this notice. Hamilton was born in I on March 4, 1849. He S ’ Dm home of his daughter, „ in Dillwyn, on July 10th. |:- ,„j 1870, he was united in . net A. Whitten of Mont ! ey afterwards moved to uni'e State. To this union born, one son and one were Spencer Manter The former died in s. ' ... sy., uiusetts, at the age of . ,i >. From Massachusetts y, ihnington, Delaware, in ,ev came to the home of j Dillwyn to pay them a remain, and made their: s death. He leaves to I j wife, his daughter and j Mrs. Betsey J. Morse, i . Lowell, Massachusetts. ! « ; lifteru years he enlisted I tire Civil War and served j the age of nineteen he , c and became a member of I ’"i'T . Lurch, his father being a| ,j],■ faith. Until within the I . ,,,. was a leader in church j ... Sunday school superm ,,well, Massachusetts, for ' hi and was also active in s of church work. He had V,. : . children and young peo :e!ight in working with lf; "'s „g with them. to Kansas he has not > able to perform the tasks , ill J ill doing, but his help mmunity to the extent give assistance. The . . i; and vicinity owe much e little church building 1,10k great interest in its lias been a leader in all re the community. In his was before the public as el deal and possessed a niier of presenting his ! subjects that were for the jjUdi . .immunity life. During i-' in aptitude for service of ,cter and it was said of ; uId do nearly anything, 23G d v . vi c 11 • ! ..go he had a stroke of hich he never fully re . die last, however, he I ug the people, and was | ,e day of his death visit I ug the business men as ] ills death came suddenly away peacefully near the | he date mentioned, j ervices were held at the ji*;.. h in this city at three i afternoon, Monday, July i by the pastor, Rev. N. S. fol was a Mason, and the j :hgi- attended in a body and | . ie burial services. Inter Farmington Cemetery.— ise," Macksville, Kansas. ABEL' \ST MAN IN POLITICAL DEBATE. i ihnson was the National k. . .her, appointed by the Mas . ublican State committee, Republican side in a recent j 'at Boston, in which the ilie Democratic platform; 'hand defended by Senator' Democratic candidate for Massachusetts. The meet Walsh’s district and was j. J Dr. Johnson isscheduled ate in Boston on October nt being on that occasion Fitzgerald, a graduate and er of Bryn Marr Collage, known social worker and New York City. id Jlrs. Ralph D. Southworth Ten, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac S. Northport have returned i Ripogenus in the latter’s at MRS. ADA HERVEY SWAN Mrs. Ada Hervey Swan died at five o’clock Friday morning, Oct. 15th, after a long illness with heart trouble. She was born in Belfast Sept. 11, 1849, the daughter of Calvin and Elizabeth D. (Plummer) Hervey. All of her earlier life and school days were spent in Bel fast. In 1883 she married Dr. James C. Swan and all of her married life was spent in Bridgewater, Mass. Since the death of her father in October, 1900, she has made her home here. Beautiful in person, gracious in disposition and of strong character she was greatly admired and dearly beloved by all who knew her. All her life here she attended the First. Parish (Unitarian) church and was loyal to its interests. She was particularly interested in reading and was an enter taining conversationalist. Many of her hours of recreation were spent with the flowers in the home garden of which she was unusually fond. Her mother and only sister, Miss Calve ua Hervey, sur vive her. The funeral was held at her late home Monday at 2.30 p. m., with Rev. Arthur E. Wilson officiating. The bearers were Messrs. Hervey Ross Emery of Bucksport, James H. ana Ralph H. Howes and Ben D Field. The interment was in Grove Cemetery. TAYLOR-BROWN Merton L. Taylor of Augusta, formerly of Rockland, and Miss Gladys E. Brown of Belfast were married Thursday after noon at the residence of tne officiating clergyman, Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church. They were unattended and the single ring service was used. The bride wore a blue travelling suit with hat to match. They left on the afternoon boat for a trip to Boston and New York and on their return will reside in Au gusta. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest O. Brown formerly of Belfast, who recently moved to East Union. She attended the city schools and for some time was a student in the High school, but left to enter the employ of the Eastern Illustrating Company. Mr. Taylor is an electrical engineer in the em- ; ploy of the Central Maine Power Com pany, having been located in Rockland, Belfast and Augusta. Both are very popular with a large circle of friends, who took occasion to accompany them to the boat with large quantities of con fetti, rice, etc. THE BELFAST-AUGUSTA ROAD The hearing Tuesday, Oct. 12th, before the State Highway Commission on the petition of residents along the line of the highway known as the North Belfast road leading from Augusta to Belfast, for some kind of assistance from the State to make the road passable and serviceable, was attended by about 200 men and women, including citizens of Augusta, Belfast, and each of the eight interven ing towns on that road. The hearing was called for the Senate chamber, but the size of the audience caused it to be held in the hall of the House, State House. L. C. Morse of Liberty presented the case for the petitioners and other speak ers were: CharlesS. Hichborn of Augusta; James t. Dinsmore of China; Albert W. ! Brooks of Augusta; Mayor Clement W. Wescott of Belfast; Morris L. Slugg of Belfast; Edwin Vose of the Liberty Lum ber Co., Liberty; Representative Charles S. Adams ot Liberty; Charles M. Howes of Montville; Miss Virginia Jones of South China; Dr. W. L. West of Belfast; John A. Woodsum of China; Mr. Simmons of Searsmont and W. J. Thompson of South China, master of the State Grange. The commissioners assured the petit ioners that the road would be built, but reminded them that the 1400 miles of road to be built in Maine cannot be built in one or 10 or 12 years. Chairmau Ayer stated that the matter tvould be given serious attention at once and the work d( ne as soon as possible. I Model No. 163 Isn’t it pleasant to know that in these days of higl\ prices you can still have lovely shoes at a reasonable cost? This smart boot of Black Kid, for instance — slim, with pointed toe and graceful Cuban heel — is Priced most- moderately when you consider the fineness of its materials and workmanship. And you’ll find it delightful to wear — snug fitting, soft and flexible—comfortable from the first minute you slip it on. May we not fit you with a pair ? WEBBER’S BOOT SHOP' 18 Main Street, Belfast, Maine. The Rexall Straw Vote 4 ______ Take time to call at the City Drug Store and vote tor your choice of Presi dent. THE VOTE BY STATES .—Popular Vote—s Harding Cox Alabama (Male) 863 2984 (Female) 11 138 Arizona (Male) 1457 981 (Female) 374 350 Arkansas (Male) 4513 7310 (Female) 1780 1766 California (Male) 12263 6096 „ (Female) 6285 2952 Colorado (Male) 4781 2826 (Female) 1792 1152 Connecticut (Male) 2843 1221 _ (Female) 1387 515 Delaware (Male) 563 571 (Female) 209 238 Florida (Male) 2226 3784 (Female) 911 1354 Georgia (Male) 588 2650 (Female) 89 420 Idaho (Male) 4162 2120 (Female) 1504 752 Illinois (Male) 20056 8587 (Female) 7536 3131 Indiana (Male) 21175 13423 (Female) 8568 5249 Iowa (Male) 8088 2153 (Female) 2688 954 Kansas (Male) 15144 8753 (Female) 5229 2743 Kentucky (Male) 6726 9299 (Female) 1614 2758 Louisiana (Male) 63 1117 Women not voting Maine (Malei 2159 1003 (Female) 1189 423 Maryland (Male) 2665 2610 (Female) 1211 1473 Massachusetts (Male) 8957 332’ (Female) 2911 1246 Michigan (Male) 11826 3900 (Female) 4734 1499 Minnesota (Male' 9284 3115 (Female) 3363 973 Mississippi (Male) 821 3254 Women not voting Missouri (Male) 12472 12493 (Female) 4763 5169 Montana (Male' 2307 1380 (Female) 1047 538 Nebraska (Male) 6961 3552 • Female) 2120 1302 Nevada (Male) 615 247 (Female) 239 100 N. Hampshire (Male) 2625 1050 (Female) 988 753 New Jersey (Male) 9364 3579 (Female) 5270 1810 New Mexico (Male) 2519 2036 (Female) 927 679 New York (Male) 54662 29345 (Female) 13868 5864 North Carolina (Male) 5621 11473 (Female) 1129 2722 North Dakota (Male) 6277 2314 (Female) 2046 647 Ohio (Male) 27276 13953 (Female) 10825 4804 Oklahoma (Male) 9036 10739 (Female) 2369 2961 Oregon (Male) 3974 2300 (Female) 1720 802 Pennsylvania (Male) 17483 7123 (Female) 6869 2396 Rhode Island (Male) 1793 440 (Female) 791 671 South Carolina (Male) 401 2825 (Female) 81 452 South Dakota (Male) 9289 4036 (Female) 2963 794 Tennessee (Male) 6153 8814 (Female) 1148 1995 Texas (Male) 3026 7581 (Female) 597 1911 Utah (Male) 2050 1322 (Female) 772 460 Vermont (Male) 1930 605 (Female) 838 226 Virginia (Male) 3901 5510 (Female) 731 994 Washington (Male) 5436 2406 (Female) 2269 1048 West Virginia (Male) 8261 7968 (Female) 2599 2346 Wisconsin (Male) 8273 4172 • Female) 3380 2025 Wyoming (Male) 3610 2263 (Female) 1518 896 Total 482097 316072 Grand Total, 798169 SUMMARY Male Harding. 356842 Cox. 241620 Total 598462 Female Harding. 125255 Cox. 74452 Total 199707 COMBINED ELECTORAL VOTE Harding.353 Cox.178 Total 531 Note: 266 Electoral Votes are required to elect. What’s at The Colonial Today, Douglas MacLean and Doris May, the blithe young stars of 23 1-2 Hours, Leave in anothor gladsome gloom chaser, the story of a penniless doctor, a pretended marriage and an ailing ankle with scandalous complications. Tomorrow (Friday). Do you like home cooking? Then you will like 39 East, the quaint little boarding house comedy, by Rachel Crothers, that has been playing in New York and elsewhere in the coun try for two years continuously on the stage. Saturday, Tsauru Aoki, the Japanese Bernhardt, in A Tokio Siren. Something new and dramatic in pictures. A heart story of flowery Japan and a lovely little daughter of the cherry blossoms. Monday, Geraldine Farrar, America’s most brilliant operatic star, contributes to the screen the most notable achieve ment of her career, The World aqd Its Woman. It is a dynamic drama of am bition and love set in relief against the darkened background of Russia in revolt. Tuesday, Marion Davies in April Folly is a story of adventure of love and ex citement. It is taken from the book by Cynthia Stockley, which you have prob ably read. Wednesday, Vivian Rich in A World of Folly, a society drama of singular power and charm, in which is answered, in tense situations, a question that every husband and wife faces at some time. DARK HARBOR~ Oct. 13th. At an enthusiastic meet ing held at the Town Hall, for the pur pose of organizing a woman’s division of the Republican party, the following officers were elected: Chairman, Mrs, Joseph A. Pendleton; Secretary, Mrs. Amass E. Williams; Treasurer, Mrs. Pyam E. Hatch. Committee of five, Mrs. R. P- Coombs, Mrs. I. M. Burgess, Mrs. J. O. Ellwell, Mrs. A. A. Pendleton, 1 Mias Leutner Hatch. THE CHURCHES Miss Helen Crissman, Field Secretary of the World Wide Guild for Missions, was the guest of the young ladies of the Baptist Church st a supper and confer ence at the vestry laat Thursday evening. About sixty young ladies were present and a fine supper was provided by the classes of Mrs. Robertson and Mrs. Sauer. Following the supper Miss Crissman told of the work of the Guild, the activities of the girls of these societies and of the numbers who had been inspired to a life of service. After listening to her talk many expressed themselves as wishing to belong to such a society and a com mittee of organization was appointed as follows: Misses Della Knowlton, Mildred TraBk and Delia Cook. It is hoped to hold another meeting soon when officers will be elected and the organization com pleted. Miss Crissman was also present at the regular church prayer meeting : which followed, giving a very interesting talk of some of the experiences of the Baptist missionaires and the results of their work. A group of young ladies from Morrill accompanied by Mrs. T. N. Pearson, was present and it is hoped that a Guild may be started there soon. 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, “God, The Sovereign of the Uni verse.” Church school at noon. Mid-week service this, Thursday, evening at the Home for Aged Women at 7.30. The attendance at the stereopticon lec ture at the North Church last Sunday evening was large and those present were well repaid by the pictures shown and the interesting talk given by the pastor, on the vast number ot people from Europe yearly seeking our shores. It was a lec ture which opened the eyes of many to the significance of “The Modern Move ment of the Peoples,” pointing out the many nationalities which go to make up our cosmopolitan life, and revealing the thoroughness of Uncle Sam’s methods in dealing with these immigrants before they are allowed to land on our shores and share the privileges and liberties of this great country. Next Sunday even ing Mr. Elliott will give another stereop t con lecture entitled, “In the Heart of the Cumberlands.” The public are cor dially invited to attend. Let everybody plan to be present. Collection to defray expenses. The First baptist Church. Rev. George 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 2.30 the Ladies’ Sewing Society will meet in the vestry of the I church. The evening service at 7.30 will include a study in the new testament— “The Sermon on the Mount.” All mem bers should be present, i Pastor Sauer’s sermon themes for Sun | day are as follows: at 10.45, “The Car penter and His Work,” a drama of faith fulness. The scenes of this beautiful drama of faithfulness are prepared with the boys and girls of the parish in mind. They will like it as will the older ones at 7.30, “Entering the Gateway that God i Built.” At this service there will be heart songs, so much enjoyed by all, in cluding: “Gates of Gladness,” “Brighten thejCorner,” “There’s a Long, Long Trail,” “Smiles,” “The Wee House among the Heather,” “America the Beautiful,” “Till We Meet Again.” The orchestra, includ ing piano, violins and cello will lead the singing. Everyone is cordially invited. Last Sunday evening the vestry was filled with folks enjoying the service. Sunday at 2.30 service at Saturday Cove. 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. First Parish (Unitarian) Church, Rev. i A. E. Wilson, minister. Preaching ser vice at 10.45 a. m., subject of sermon, “The Pilgrims and Their Contribution to Freedom”. Church School at noon. All are cordially invited to worship at this church. _ The parish supper at the North Church last Thursday at 6 p. m., under the . auspices of the officers and teachers of j the Sunday school was well attended and I very enjoyable. It was given as a bene fit to the school. First Universalist Church. Rev. ! George C. Boorn, minister. 10.45 a. m., , morning worship and sermon; 12 m., ; Sunday school. -- There will be services at Wood’s school house, West Northport, next Sunday at 2.30 p. m. NORTHPORT Miss Eva Moore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Moore, celebrated her fourth birthday on October 6th by a most enjoyable party. Among those present ! were Lewis and Milea Dodge, Helen Ma ' honey and Richard Sheldon. Games and pictures were enjoyed by the little ; folks and delicious refreshments of ice I cream, cake and fancy cookies with a | beautiful birthday cake with 4 candles ! and "one to grow on’’ were served at[a I prettily decorated table. PERSONAL G. B. Marsano haa returned from a business trip to Boston. Elmer O. Hall returned Saturday from a business trip to Boston. Frank. R. Woodcock went to Boston Tuesday to buy his holiday and general goods. F. Ernest Fletcher of Plainville, Conn., has been in Belfast several days recently on business. Mr. J. J. Walker of Liberty was in Belfast Saturday having returned from a business trip to New York. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Glunt of Altoona, Penn., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Newcomb of West Belfast. Mrs. W. C. Thompson has returned to New York after spending the season at her cottage at Kelly Cove, Northport. Mrs. George O. Bailey haa gone to Fryeburg for an indefinite visit, after spending the summer and early fall in Belfast and vicinity. Miss Vivian Littlefield of Bangor arrived Thursday for a few days’ visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Whit man. George H. Whitney and family, who have been at their cottage at Saturday Cove all summer, returned Tuesday to Boston. Mrs. Carrie F. Stevens left Tuesday for visits with Mrs. Thomas B. Gregory in Brooklyn, N. Y., and with Mrs. H. L. Kochersperger in Boston. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Davis and Mrs. Frank B. Knowlton will leave to day, Thursday, for Miami, Fla., where they will spend the winter. Mrs. Caroline P. and Miss Anne C. Crosby have returned to Hotel Vendome, Boston, after spending the summer at their home on Northport avenue. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Irving T. Dinsmore returned Thursday night from a pleasant trip to Boston in the former’s touring car. L. D. Jones, formerly of Liberty, now instructor in physical culture and manu al training at the Roxbury, Mass. Govt. Hospital, is spending his vacation at his home. Mr. and Mrs. John Berry and Mrs. Charles Marden of Portsmouth, N. H. autoed to Belfast last week and were the guests of their sister, Mrs. Charles W. Martin, and family. Mrs. P. D. H. Carter, who was visiting her daughter, Mrs. Frank McRae, was called to Portland Thursday by the illness of her husband, who had been taken to the bespital for treatment. Mrs. Renworth R. Rogers has return ed from an extended visit with relatives in Detroit, Mich., At Winchester, Mass., she joined an auto party of relatives, who also visited in Detroit. Miss urace n. nayes, accompamea Dy her little niece, Margaret Hayes, went to Springvale Saturday to spend a two weeks’ vacation with her sister, Mrs. Harry H. Upton, and family. Capt. C. B. Swett and bis sister, Mrs. E. ti. Lewis, returned Monday from Bonthbay accompanied by Mrs. H. B. Lewis, who will spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. C. B. Swett. Mrs. Augusta Brosseau and Miss Mary McEwen, who spent the summer in the Bert L. Davis residence on Northport avenue, returned Tnursday to New York, where they will probably spend the win ter. Miss Mabel C. Swett will leave Friday for visits in Portland and Bath before go ing to Brunswick, where she will be ste nographer in the oflice ot the purchasing agent of the Pejepscot Paper (Jo., A. B. Johnson. Mrs. C. S. Webber, accompanied by Mrs. Abbie Black of Northport, returned Saturday trom Portland, where she had been to consult Dr. E. E. Holt, Jr., eje specialist. Her eyes are greatly improv ed and will soon be nearly normal. Avis, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James C. Robertson, is gradually improving after a series of surgical oper ations and treatment in Bangor. Last spring she was operated on for tonsils and adenoids; in the summer for polypus and now is being treated for mastoids. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph M. Johnson of New York and Belfast will sail Nov. yth for Southern France, where they will spend the winter. They will come to Belfast for a short visit for the purpose of voting in the National election Nov. 2nd. They spent the summer in the Hazeltine house on Primrose Hill. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Dutch and Mr. anj Mrs. M. S. Jellison returned Sunday night from a week’s auto trip to Quebec and Montreal. They report a delightful trip with beautiful weather. The only rain they encountered was a terrific thunder shower while crossing Lake C.ianiplain. They also made short stops in New York, New Hampshire and Vermont. Hon. and Mrs. James P. Taliaferro, who spent the season at their beautiful summer home in this city, left Friday for a short visit in New York before return ing to Jacksonville, Fla., Ralph Holt of this city will take their touring car to New York early in November and will spend the winter with them in Jackson ville. The many friends of Mrs. Ora Gowen Chalmers in Waldo county and Water ville, will be glad to learn that she is re covering from her injuries which she re ceived in a recent automobile accident and is now at her home in Hynes, Cali fornia. Mrs. Chalmers is a sister to Mr. Frank W. Gowen who was so well known in temperance work in Maine before go ing to California, where he is now engag ed in the dairy and oil business. PERSONAL. < Otto Thompson is on a hunting trip in the vicinity of Kineo. Martin Webber of Gardiner was a re cent guest of Belfast friends. Everett C. Tasker left Monday for Portland, where he has employment. Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Elkins have re turned from a short visit in Swanville. Mrs. Essie P. Carle has been in Boston the past week for her fall and winter goods. Miss Maude Bridges, Mrs. Emma Leach and Mrs. James Curtis of Augusta were guests of Mrs. Marcia Thompson last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ormond A. Hopkins will leave today, Thursday, to spend the season at their winter home in Port Or ange, Fla. Mrs. W. E. Jones returned to her home in Newport, R. L, Tuesday after spend ing the summer with relatives in Belfast and Morrill. Mrs. Clara A. Matthews has returned from a three weeks’ visit with relatives in Brunswick. She was also in Portland for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford B. Wilband of Windham autoed to Beifast and were guests over Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Le roy A. Webber. Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Chase, Mrs. Charles H. Walden and Mrs. John B. Mclntire spent Tuesday in Bangor at the Bangor House, making the trip in the Chase car. Miss Inez L. Barker, R. N., will leave some time this week with the J. J. Walker family for their winter home in New York. Later they plan for a trip to Tampa, Fla. rvev. anu ivirs. rvsniey rv ouiim ui Bangor left Saturday night for Lyn Haven, Fla., where they were called by the serious illness of Mr. Smith’s mother, Mrs. A. B. Smith. Mrs. Elon B. Gilchrest, who has been spending several weeks with her parents, Hon. and Mrs. Robert F, Dunton, plans to leave today, Thursday, for her home in Grand Rapids, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Bert L. Davis and little son James were in Dixiield the past week on an auto trip and were the guests of Mr. Davis’ sister, Mrs. D. A. Gates. They also visited in Andover. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac L. Wilband of Thomaston, formerly of this city, arrived recently to visit Mr. and Mrs. Herbert S. Morey. After making repairs to his house on Northport avenue Mr. Wilband will go to East Boston, where he has a contract for a ferry boat. Mrs. A. N. Snow and Mrs. Herbert E. Snow will leave in a short time for Sta ten Island, N Y., where Capt. Snow has recently bought a new home. Mr. and Mrs. George E White and son Earl have taken the Snow farm for the winter, moving there from their shore cottage, j Miss Alfreda Ellis, State director of ! the Boys’ and Girls’ Agricultural and j Canning Clubs, has been the guest during j the week of her sister, Mrs. Fred A. Johnson. She attended the Springfield, ; Mass., meetings with the Maine delega I tion and was in Rockland last week to conduct the meetings of the Knox County | Club. CENTER MONTVILLE. Roller skating almost every evening at F. E. Allen's bail. Percy Knowlton recently got a broken arm wnile cranking Ins oar. Miss Clara W. Bean rs home from Presque Isle lor a sh in time. Clarence Weslon of Portland was a re cent guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bean. Mrs. Sarah A Rogers of Belfast is the guest o. Mr. ami Mrs .VI. R. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. W. F E i'efson nf Win chester, Mass., are vis ting \lr. and Mrs. F. W. Mason. Belfast Odd Fellows in Bangor The annual session of the grand bodies of Odd Fellows are being held at Bangor this week. The following members were in attendance from the Belfast lodges at the meeting of the Rebekah Assembly oc Tuesday: Grace E. Walton, Sec’y of the Assembly; Annie K. Adams, Past Presi dent; Past Noble Grands Eflie M. Harri son, Abbie E. Cook, Cora J. Bowker, Isabel Ginn, Sara S. Guthrie, Nellie H. Mosman, Elizabeth M. Clements, an & Samuel Adams, P. G. M. The meeting was largely attended,fully 250 being present at opening and the As sembly degree was conferred upon 10E additional new members. In the election: of officers Miss Walton was re-electec Sec’y, having held that position for the: 27 years since the institution of the As sembly. Mrs. Alice M. Palmer of Loya Rebekah Lodge of Monroe was electee Warden of the Assembly, which means her elevation to the highest office in the Assembly two years hence. Mrs. Annie K. Adams was elected delegate to the national convention to be held at To ronto, Canada, next year. The beautiful and impressive memoria service that was observed at the nationa: association of Rebekah Assemblies ir Boston last month was repeated in mem ory of the members of the Rebekah As sembly of Maine who have passed away during the past vear. The same staff, al. members of the Rebekah Lodges in Maine, acted on both occasions. The reports of the officers shows chit branch of the order to be in a most flour ishing condition with a net gain during the year of 1919 of 1,772. The Grant. Lodge session was held Wednesday anci the Grand Encampment Thursday secret societies The annual inspection of Rosewooc Chapter, O. E. S., Searsmont, has beer postponed from Oct. 23rd to Nov. 13th as the Worthy Mali on, Mrs. Fled Marri ner, has met with a painful accident The District meeting of Odd Fellows, held last Thursday evening with Waldc Lodge of Belfast as host was most suc cessful. There was an unusually large attendance with a representation of four teen lodges, including large delegations from Invictus of Unity, Sears of Sears port and Monroe of Monroe. Supper was served in the banquet hall at 6 30, fol lowed by a regular session when Waldc Lodge conferred the first degree on fotrr candidates. Austin J. Fernald, D. D. G M., presided, with Rev. Ashley A. Smith of Bangor, Grand Master; Archie R. Lov ett of Bangor, Grand Marshal; and Leslie C. Follett of Belfast, Grand Conductor present. Remarks for the good of the order were made by the grand master anri several of the subordinate officers. Rev and Mrs. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Lovett motored here for this special visit. The. weather was ideal. CAKLSON-FLETCHER Arthur Carlson of Yonkers, N. Y., ancf Dora M , daughter of Mr. and Mrs. t Ernest Fletcher of Plainville, Conn., for merly of Belfast, were married Saturday morning, Ocl. 16th, at the parish home of the Church of Our Savior, Rev. Robert H. Burton officiating. They were attend ed by Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Penny of Hart fori, Conn, the latter formerly Mist. Hazel Sheldon of Belfast. Mr. and Mrs Carlson left immediately after the cere mony for a trip West. They will reside in Yonkers, N. Y. Mr. Carlson is auditor of the Ingersol! Watch Company at their main office in New York City. His bride is pleasantly remembered in Belfast, her former home. Herbert O. Ellis of Limon, Colo., has b-en calling on relatives and friends in 1 Be iiiHl, while the guest of his father, ! Joseph E. Ellis of Brooks. He is engag | ed in me drug and also in the men’s, clothing business in Limon. ... <!-■ Look inside the lid! _ 1 If it hasn’t this trademark, it isn’t a Victrola Be sure it is a Victrola! ! The Victrola is the'only In strument that plays Victor Records as they should be played. ' William L. Luce, Inc. Belfast, Maine.