Newspaper Page Text
The Re_ rnal.
NO- 44._BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1920. FIVE CENTS bjzens of Waldo County! . 11 th the Frank D. Haz \ •f'Tihf American Legion will foil f ,1 the second anniversary J^'br, e, !!f the World War. On term"1-1,; m \valdo County and ive'fr'r t0 come to Belfast to festivities. The day «itf !U jiving every one a I nevoteo i.ere will be a feature Belfast Band, Co. Grand Army, Red . I Orders, Lire Depart , eaioneres, the local Post ■ xpected that the ! come to Belfast as ; Jay In the afternoon i ,II game between the .in representing the e. High school team iv,| to play this game (tr‘ ' : , m attaining its ob ,, cighed by the Legion | school will enter the game teams are practicing • i.-resting game is as ng there will be the i Ball, with music by iiestra The Legion is plan ts ter dance than last l- recalled as one of the most , nts of recentjyears. he day will be used to b es „f fitting up the tne imclubrooni. . ’ „j„ |’.,st wishes to take this kf -plaining to the people v why this clubroom Established. The necessity of i - ; Vicing a meeting place is ug Yujhout the country. In <c : .... as and cities there are ;ntained magnificent s for members of the lts Bar Harbor lias open homes in Maine for Bangor is at this time ' Little Bits of what is at the Colonial May we present Dorothy Gish in her yt'Paramount Picture, Mary Ellen Tow! Sure its funny. iday) Robert Warwick in i Hit, Jack Straw. A i(i . waiters tray and a woman, i indie them all when he ,je(i ...liter's garb for an Arch . -and went to making love the game was a cinch mention one thrilling ,e; ;.n tare has a dozen. Sa ■ fiai.eelia Billington has the Day She Paid. A story of man and the trustful ly beautiful young girl, lie . Special Production, re-enacted by surviv is battalion, with Col. litties' se word will go down the ■■ en asked by the Ger ms ■ -iiider, told them “to go to we have seen some t ■ i Mabel Normand but l are: . gree with me that The ii. cer anything she has win yd. • iays Brock well in White . piece in dramatic con play from the diaries Keade, affords ii.d scope to display her •utii ability rig B. TRUE a Boston exchange un *-• * JJnd says: to work in Lynn, at er, where he was em Janr.es B. True of 193 ■J gas, was seized with a up.a square, on Wed i the police ambulance to the hospital. He a ilk fort, Me., 63 years ago, ■' years he had lived in '-me tune he had been em • ' ■>|ieehan, a contractor 1, ; r!' the city of Lynn - b' tnree daughters, a son striving to raise *60,000 for the same purpose, not that the Legion men may idle away their spare time in luxurious surroundings, but for the express purpose of keeping these men, who fought for America, organized. In every emergency that has arisen since the war the men of the American Legion have been called upon they have maintained and upheld the law and order, at Youngstown, Ohio, at Boston during the police strike, and on numerous other occasions. The American Leg on today represents an organization of upwards to 2,000,000 men, who have proven to the world what they can do. Men who come from every walk in life. Thousands upon thousands of these men cannot be reached through any other organization. The necessity of keeping this body of men together is apparent to every sane thinking citizen at this time in our country’s history. Here in Belfast the Legion stands for the same principles as elsewhere Our Rost is composed of men who have faced the worst the Germans had to offer. We have men who have been cited for brav ery in action, men who have held posi tions of responsibility during the war. Your soldiers of yesterday will be your lawmakers tomorrow. It is for the purpose of keeping this organization in a flourishing condition that we appeal to the citizens of Waldo county to join with us in observing Ar mistice Day. Everyone will be given an opportunity to purchase tickets before November 11th. The tickets include admission to the foot ball game and to the dance in the even ing. The price is *1.10 including the war tax. Be ready when the Legion man comes with your ticket! We are striving to give every one “Value Received” for the one dollar lie pays for his ticket. R. A. BRAMHAI.L, Com. Fuller g. Wentworth, Adjt. NATHAN D. ROSS Nathan D. Ross, one of the prominent Waldo County Republicans and business men, died Oct. 22nd at his home in Lin colnville after a short illness, although he had been in failing health for some time. About 08 years ago he was born in Northport, the son of Joseph and Theo dora Tolman Ross and for 50 years he had lived in Lincolnville. He engaged in farming and also conducted a general store, besides being postmaster thirty-five years. He was one of Lincolnville’s most honored and respected citizens and will be greatly missed, not only in his own home, but in the community at large Of excellent character and generous dis position, he was frank and candid in his opinions, never failing to respond and contribute to any worthy motive or cause. He was a member of the Metho dist church and a regular attendant; a member of King David Lodge, F. & A. M. and also a charter member of the Scot tish 'Rite bodies, both orders sending a lovelyj (floral tribute. He was a mem ber of Palestine Commandery, Knights Templar, and was a frequent visitor in Belfast, where he had made many friends. Mr. Ross had also represented his class in the State Legislature at Augusta. The funeral was held Sunday at 2.30 p. m. Rev. B. W. Russell of Camden officiat ing. Much sympathy is expressed for the bereaved widow, son and grandchil dren. The burial was in the family lot in Union Cemetery. HARTLEY-MORTON Harry Edgar Hartley of Monroe and Effie Ellen Morton of Frankfort were married Saturday afternoon, Oct. 23rd, at the home of the officiating clergyman, Rev. Frank S. Dollilf of Jackson village. Their many friends are extending cordial congratulations and best wishes. WYUE-FROST The residence of Mr. and Mrs. Orlando E. Frost, Northport avenue, was the scene of a charming home wedding at 2 P. m. Wednesday, Oct. 27th, when their daughter, Miss Myrtle E., became the bride of Arthur G. Wylie of Boston. The home was decorated with evergreen, au tumn foliage and cut flowers, dahlias pre dominating and mostly the gift of Eddie Norton. About twenty intimate friends were present. Rev. Geo. C. Sauer of the Baptist church officiated, with the single ring service. She wore a handsome gown of white crepe de chene trimmqd with pussy willow taffeta and heavily beaded, and carried a shower bouquet of white chrysanthemums and white sWeet peas. Her sister, Miss Katherine E. Frost, ac- j companied her and wore a dainty dress of old rose embroidered voile and carried I pale pink carnations. Miss Katherine ! also presided at the piano and played | Faithful and True by Lohengrin and Wagner’s March Triumphant. The groom gave his bride a solid gold wrist watch, and the bride gave her maid of honor a handsome gold bar pin. A very informal reception followed the ceremony when Mrs. Ben Hazeltine had charge of the refreshments and was assisted in serving by the Misses Katherine Brown, Ruth Dinsmore and Katherine Frost, the bride cutting her cake. The bride’s going away j suit was of braided beaver colored Jersey ; cloth with coat to match and a henna i toque. They left by auto for a trip into : New Hampshire. The out-of-town guests i were the groom’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Wylie of Holyoke, Mass., Mrs. Jen- ! nie Flood Kreger of Fairfield, and Miss ' Jennie Sawyer of Bath. Their wedding gifts were beautiful and will adorn their t new home on the Fenway, Boston, where i they will begin housekeeping on returning from their bridal trip. Mr. Wylie is a graduate of Cornell University and is the ' electrical engineer with the Ley Con stfuction Company of Boston. His bride S is a graduate of the Belfast High school | an,d of Wheaton College, Norton, Mass. She also took a course at the Pierce Sec- j retarial School in Boston and for a short time was secretary to Dr. F. G. Brigham of Boston, resigning to prepare for her wedding. MRS. AUG. G. ROSE Abby M., widow of Augustus G. Rose of Brooks, died Sept. 13th at the home of her son, Newton A. Rose of Wellesley Hills, Mass. She was ill only 9 days and her age was 88 years and 8 months. One daughter, Mrs, Andrew Pratt of Fitch burg, Mass., and three sons, Walter of Ashland, Newton of Wellesley Hills, Mil ton of Cambridge, and one granddaugh ter, Kate Elizabeth Rose of Wellesley Hills, survive her. The last ten years of her life were spent in the home of her little granddaughter and their unusually strong affection for each other had made her last years much happier. Mrs. Rose enjoyed unusually good health most of her life. She was a great reader, a very bright woman, and made friends with all who knew her. For many years she had been a Congregationalist church member. She had been looking forward to going South for the winter. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Reynolds and Mr. fand Mrs. Harry H. Russell of Port land were in Belfast Sunday, guests of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice S. Wood and son Luville have returned from Green ville, where they were guests a few days of Mrs. Ethel Wilson Smith. i^reat Skirt Special ^ The Davis Sample Shop NL,)T PLAID SKIRTS bought and priced for this special sale, which means a saving to you of $1.95 to $4.50. Now isn’t this worth coming 10 , io'V'1’,, e. street for? Will the Banks pay you 2, 3 or 4 dollars on a 7, 9, Wmor r inyestment? No, it would be out of the question. But in buy iiat i ! C|l1a -ls,e ls different. If a wide-awake merchant-keeps an eye on the ie,ls bound to find real values for small money, andwhatbetter ad 'viiiiTi-'ien i • ^ we have than to pass these values along to you, and so it is skirts. They were bought at a great discount, which we are to pass ■ m the same rate of saving. So come as soon as you read this adv., for last long at the prices you will find on them. Styles-Lots of Different Patterns itf in!?ety col°rs, some knife plaited, some box plaited, others plain, and 1 ce, well we don’t like to tell, but it must come, so here we go at $7.50, $7.95, $8.50, $8.95, $9.00 and $9.50. New Coats in this Morning ( °^ts’ sPort style, some with natural coon collars, others with self-ma aL New lot heavy Wool Coats at $29.50 ■^w Lot Serge Dresses-Wonderful Values ^Plendid patterns, all sizes, 16 to 46. Watch our windows, prices will e marked in plain figures. Truly yours, the davis sample shop (our new store) High Street, Next Door to Colonial Theatre. Phone 15612 Agricultural and Industrial Clubs Entertained in Belfast. Excellent Exhibits, Enthusiastic Meetings, Banquet and Sports, Special Features of Sixth Annual Session. Over a hundred of the Dritfht boys and girls of Waldo county, accompanied by their club leaders and friends, were guests of the Belfast Chamber of Commerce at their 6th annual session held in Memorial Hall Friday and Saturday, Oct. 22nd and 23rd. During the forenoon of the lirst day William L. Luce, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce and chairman of its hospitality committee, found accom modations in private homes for 30 from Brooks, 21 from Knox, 19 from Liberty, 12 from South Montville, 11 from East Morthport and 10 from Lincolnville. A few were entertained by relatives. Good weather always adds pleasure to the visit of these young people and after an established custom all gathered on the Post Office steps for their group picture, ane of the best souvenirs of the event to take home to interested parents. The local club leaders in attendance were: Mrs. Charles A. Stevens of Lin aolnville; Mrs. Harriet Whiting of East Morthport; Miss Ella Greeley of Liberty; Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Martin of South Montville; W. C. Sturtevant of Brooks; Mrs. E. L. Toner of Brooks; Mrs. B. L Ahorn of Knox; Herbert Ryan of Waldo. THE AFTERNOON SESSION The afternoon session opened with County Agent Donahue presiding. Am erica was sung with a vim under the di rection of Pres. Bert L. Davis of the Bel fast Chamber of Commerce, Mrs. C. E. Frost accompanist. “Uncle Sam’s Club” of Knox appeared with white caps and pennants bearing the four leaf clovers with the four capital Hs. Their presi dent, Mark Shibles, a bright little lad< led the majority of cheers for the assem bly. Mr. Davis’ address of welcome and Mrs. B. L. Aborn’s response showed there were older people vitally interested in the club’s membership and endeavors and the people back home would have been glad to learn that their children were in reality guests of honor in Bel fast. Mrs. Aborn said she realized that the club members counted the days when the time of coming to Belfast was near at hand. Velma Benner of Liberty, a bright little miss, gave very cleverly an amusing reading, A Barn Yard Episode. Dr. George E. Morgan, the children’s friend and favorite, read an original reading, entitled, A Vegetable Poem, which was received with pleasure by all. The other selections included songs by Mr. Davis with Wm. L. Luce accompan ist; chorus, John Brown’s Baby by Un cle Sam’s Club; vocal solo by Blanche Webh, accompanied by Beatrice Austin, both of Brooks; piano solo by Miss Gladys Young of Liberty; vocal solos by Miss Marie Hogan of Brooks with Miss Beulah Young of Belfast, accompanist. Then came the individual distribution of tickets to the banquet with the compli ments of the Chamber of Commerce and tickets to the Colonial Theatre with the compliments of manager Walter J. Clif ford. After a few words of instruction by Mr. Donahue the meeting was ad journed to school common for the sports. THE BANQUET The banquet was held in the Methodist vestry under the auspices of the ladies of that church. Four tables were bountiful ly spread. The vestry was decorated in autumn leaves and fall fruits. Commu nity song sheets of Belfast Chamber of Commerce containing words of popular songs were placed at each plate. Mr. O. E. Frost acted as toastmaster. While waiting for another speaker Mr. Frost addressed the girls and boys saying, “There are some things boys and girls like to do better than eat. So we’ll sing taree verses of America.” Rev. C. W. Martin offered grace. Then Mr. Bert L. Davis, president of Belfast Chamber of Commerce, directed the sing ing of club songs by the audience. Mayor C. W. Wescott was introduced as first speaker of the evening as one who stood for better school privileges and higher education. He spoke of the privileges the boys and girls of today are enjoying tbat were not possible when he was young. He was glad to co-operate in extending welcome of the .people of Belfast who were most glad to entertain these young people. He spoke of being at a State Board of Trade dinner held at Au gusta recently. There were 175 present. Ex-Gov. Cobb of Rockland, one of the speakers, said: “Get away from theory and visions, concentrate on three things —Education, Health and Roads." Mayor W escott urged the need of education and the fact that school days are the best days of one’s life. He said, “Make best of your time. Set apex high. Climb as near to it as you can. Health is as essen tial as education.” He told a witty story of some boys “a little fresh” who were passing on a road in the country some distance from thd village of Sangerville. They passed a house poorly constructed with stove funnel sticking through the roof in place of a chimney. One of them cried out to the owner, “Say, how does your chimney draw?” The other an swered, “Draws fine; draws attention of every damn fool that passes.” Bert L. Davis, President of the Cham ber of Commerce, was introduced as one who was always interested in the woik of the boys and girls, Mr. Frost wittingly remarking that it was best to take some of his remarks with a grain of salt. Mr. Davis said he expected to be roasted to perfection before he was out of his pres ent position as Pres, of Chamber. He said that he was not like George Wash ington who could not tell a lie, for he could tell a lie but wouldn’t. He apox'e of tbe privileges that the young folks | of today have over those of his time. He was not a farm boy but bad to earn hia clothes since he was eight years of age. ' He told a story of having to sit at t he second table after the older folks were through eating. On one occasion when the dressmaker was at his home his mother allowed him to sit beside her at the table. He was completely surprised j to see the silver knives and forks and Bilver dishes and exclaimed, “Oh, moth er, where did you get all these new things?” His other stories also had points. Miss Alfreds Ellis, in a pleasing man ner, addressed the boys andjgirls express ing her pleasure in the good time they were enjoying. She hoped that the hos pitality of the Belfast people would be appreciated. She told of being at a pub ic demonstration attended by nine boys and girls from the easterp States in Springfield, Mass. Six gold medals were swarded to Aroostook Co. The four H ;lubs stood for head, heart, hand and health. She was especially interested in seeing Waldo county in the lead as Bel fast was her home town, saying she was like the Irishman who loved his native :ountry whether he was born there or not. Mr. N. S. Donahue said he had no story to tell but that of facts, that the girls and boys had done nobly this year A great deal of their success was due to the Chamber of Commerce and Belfast banks for the gift of $200 each year for five years, amounting to $1,000 in prize money. He said there were several club members who were attending’ High school, whom he knew would be far above the average in rank as their club worn, was done faithfully, with accuracy and neatness. He felt that the previous training in club work would fit them better for life. Few clubs have finished with better percentage this year. He gave the figures of the past four years the per cent of finish efficiency in 1917, with a large enrollment, was only 40 per cent; in 1918, 45 per cent; in 1919, 54 per cent; 1920, 70 per cent. Why can’t we make it 80 per cent next year? Since his time was limited, he said more or ess responsibility lies on shoulders of lo cal leaders. Principal Harry A. Foster of the B. H. S. was introduced as a man large in in terest in real manhood and womanhood and a leader of thought; He said, “One thing impresses me. I see many whom I seem to know. Belfast is reaching out into towns “here in our High school. School life is nothing more than club work. As there was a very large per centage of out-of-town students attend ing High school he was naturally inter ested outside of the city. He thought it fortunate that they get training in clubs It makes them self-reliant, quick and alert; something like the little boy who came home one Sunday. His mother said, “Son, have you been to Sunday school?’ “Yes.” “Well, your hair is all wet.’ The little boy answered, “Yes, but it was a Baptist Sunday school.” The most im portant thing for every boy and girl is the ability to learn to think early.” i Morris L. Slugg of the Chamber of Commerce addressed the boys and girls, saying, “Each individual as an individual must bear responsibility of Waldo county. Sacrifices must be made to accomplish ends. We must do things for ourselves, not want others to do things for us.” He said, Speaker Reed was once asked, “What do you raise in Maine?” To which he replied, “We raise men,” We should have a spirit of pride in Waldo county. Rev. C. W. Martin, host of the even ing, welcomed the boys and girls. He saw a little bit of philosophy in the gath ering, that if success preserves the spirit of youth life is the richer. He ended by saying, “God speed and God bless you.” Mr. O. E Frost said he had no faith in luck, that there was an overruling power that gives every one the chance to think twice before he goes wrong. He illus trated this by a story of a bank theft in Worcester, Mass. The teller of the bank escaped with $45,000 of the bank securi ties but was met on the road by the presi dent of the bank who, noting his pallid look, offered him a long vacation in which to rest. The teller did not accept it but kept on and later spent 13 years in State prison. The banquet closed by singing America. The Saturday morning session was an interesting one. It was reported that 132 had completed the projects. The county champions in the senior project are eligible to attend the State contest at Orono, which will be held at the Christmas vacation. Miss Marie Hogan led the chorus of club songs with Miss Beulah Young at the piano. The spirit of the sessions was fine. The success of the work is due largely to the work of the local club leaders. They all express ed their enthusiasm when called upon by County Agent Donahue. Uncle Sam’s Club won the seal of achievement in gold, and the first one for Waldo county, for having met the eleven requirements of the Federal and State leaders. THE PRIZES. The following prizes were awarded: Senior Canning. Hattie McKinley, Brooks, $5.00 (county champion); Ruth Leman, Liberty, 3.00; Arlene Wentworth, Brooks, 2.00; Wilmina Blanchard, Palermo, 1.00; Gladys Young, Liberty, 1.00; Ima Roberts, Brooks, 1.00; Elzada Nickerson, Brooks, 1.00; total. $14.00. Junior Canning. Gertrude Lanei Brooks, $4.00; Esther Blanchard, Palermo, 2.00, Orrie Emmons, East Northport, 1.00; Anna Johnson, East Northport, 1.00; Nora L. Murphy, R 6, 1.00; Dorothy Mahoney, East Northport, 1.00; Abbie Emmons, East Northport, 1.00; Velda Payson, Belfast, R 4, 1.00; Elouise Shibles, Knox Station, 1.00; Ze nobia Bailey, liberty, 1.00; total, $14.00. Senior Cooking and Housekeeping. Ruth Leman, Liberty, $5.00, county i champion; Ivanella Jackson, Liberty 3.00; Gladys Young, Liberty, 2 00; Marie Hogan, Thorndike, $2.00; Edna Eastman, Brooks, 1.00; Bertha Harding, Thorndike, 1.00; total, $14.00. Junior Cooking and Housekeeping. Vera M. Howes, Liberty, $4 00; Mary Adams, W. Appleton, 2 00; Beatrice Aus tin, Brooks, 2.U0; Ada Sanborn, Belfast, R 4, 1.00; Thelma Benner, Freedom, 1.00; Ruth Sanborn, Belfast, R 4, 1.00; Rachel Gould, Belfast, 1.00; Elouise Shibles, Knox, 1.00; total, $13.00. Senior liewing. Clara Edwards, Palermo, I5.0Q, county champion; Ruth Leman, Liberty, 3.00; Gladys Young, Liberty, 2.00; Golda Boyn ton, Liberty, 1.00; Edna Eastman, Brooks, 1.00; Mildred Lermond, Lincolnville, 1.00; total, $13.00. Junior Sewing. Mary Lermond, Lincolnville, $4.00; Elouise Shibles, Knox Station, 2 00; Caroline Lermond, Lincolnville, 1.00; Margaret Lermond, Lincolnville, 1.00; Erma Sanborn, Brooks, 1.00; total, $9.00. Senior Garden Feme Reynolds, Thorndike, $5.00 county champion; Hazel Boynton, Lib erty, 3.00; Ruth Leman, Liberty, 2.00; Wilmina Blanchard, Palermo, .75; Mau rice Boynton, Liberty, 75c; Golda Boyn ton, Liberty, 75c; Lucius Gould, Belfast, 75c; Roland Gould, Belfast, 75c; Lloyd Boynton, Liberty, 75c; Evelyu Harding, Thorndike, 75c; total, $15 25. Junior Garden. George Swett, Brooks, $4.00; Esther Blanchard, Palermo, 2.00; Evangely Ryan, Morrill, 75c; Henry Dyer, Lincoln ville, 75c; Ralph Knight, Lincolnville, 75c; Nelly Moody, Liberty, 75c; Leon Boynton, Liberty, 75c; Lyman Boynton, Liberty, 75c; Chester Jackson, Liberty, 75c; Harlan Young, Liberty, 75c; Dorothy Webber, Brooks, 75c; Etta Moody, Lib erty, 75c; Edwin Berry, Brooks, R 2, 75c; Lloyd Wentworth, Brooks, 7a<?; Theodore Wellington, Liberty, 75c; Zenobia Bailey, Liberty, 75c; total, $14.50. Senior Flint Corn. Norman Webber, Brooks, $5.00; Lewis Libby, Monroe, $2.00; total, $7.00. Junior Flint Com. Ashley Paul, Belfast, R 4, $4.00. Young Farmers’ Potatoes. Herman L. Boynton, Liberty, $5.00; Henry Vose, Thorndike, $3.00; total, $8.00. Flint Com. Herman Boynton, Liberty, $5.00. Senior Potatoes. Jerome Quimby, Brooks, $5.00, county champion; Norman Webber, Brooks, 3.00; Fred McKinley, Brooks, 2.00; Henry Ripley, Liberty, 1.00; Maurice Boynton, Liberty, 1.00; Earl Curtis, Brooks, 1.00; William Nickerson, Brooks, 1.00; William Murphy, Northport, 50c; total, $14.50. Junior Potatoes. Walter Whitney, Thorndike, $4.00; John Ellis, Morrill, 2.00; James Eastman, Brooks, R 2, 2.00; Lloyd Wentworth, Brooks, 1.00; Merton Reynolds, Thorn dike, 1.00; Clifton Dickey, Lincolnville, 1.00; Mason Shibles, Knox Station, 1.00; Stanley Paul, Belfast, R 4, 1.00; Charles Brown, Liberty, 1.00; Geo. Swett, Brooks, 50c; total, $13.50. Senior Pig. Marie Hogan, Thorndike, $5.00, county champion; Ivanella Jackson, Liberty, 3.00; Jewarld Giggey, Brooks, R 2, 2.00; Hattie McKinley, Brooks, 1.00; total, $11.00. Junior Pig. Irlene Esancy, Liberty, $4.00; Evangely Ryan, Morrill, 2.00; Doris Webber, Brooks, 1 1.00; Harlan Young, Liberty. 50c; Erlon Payson, Belfast, 50c; total, $8.00. Senior Poultry. Hattie McKinley, Brooks, $5.00, county j champion; Marie Hogan, Thorndike, 3.00; Merle Wright, Brooks, 2.00; Freemetta j Paul, Morrill, 1.00; total, $11.00. Junior Poultry. Charles J. Murphy, Belfast, R 6, $4.00; Erma Sanborn, Brooks, R 2, 2.00; Robert 1 Carter, Brooks, R 2, 2 00; Bennett Kelley, Brooks, 1 00; Eli Bucklin, Thorndike, 1.00; John Ellis, Morrill, 1.00; Marion Berry, ; Brooks, 1.00; total, $12.00. MOORfcHALLORAN --— The wedding of Francis Ervin Moore and Mrs. Hannah Frances Halloran, both of Northport, took place at 8 a. m. Wed nesday. Oct. 27th, at the St. Francis of Assisi. Rev. Timothy J. O’Mahoney of , ficiated with the assistance of Rev. Mich | ael Kelley. Many large bouquets of heau I tiful white chrysanthemums graced the steps of the altar and added to the at tractiveness of the scene. The single ring service was used, with mass and the serving of the holy commnnion, adding greatly to the impressivenes. and sacred rites of the ceremony. Miss Agnes Hill was organist. The bride was stately and charming in a beautiful gown of heavily embroidered white chiffon with satin trimmings. She wore a large white chif fon hat and carried a shower bouquet of white chrysanthemums and small white daisies. Miss Cassy Gallagher of Brewer attended her and wore pale pink chiffon over pink silk with large black hat and carried pale pink carnations. The groom I was attended by William J. Dunn of Brewer. A reception followed the mar riage ceremony, the bridal party standing in the church vestibule. The bride has been in the employ of Mrs. Ira M. Cobe and came here from her home in Chicago about fourteen years ago. She is a most estimable woman and a general favorite with all who knew her. The groom is caretaker at the Cobe estate in North port, coming there from Brewer, and has many friends who are extending cordial ; congratulations. They will make their ! home in the bungalow at Hillside farms. Mr. and Mrs. Cobe have tendered it fur nished to the bride for her home as long as she cares to avail herself of its use. It is an ideal little home and very com fortably furnished. Their many beautiful wedding gifts will be used to adorn it. The bridal party returned to Northport, where a wedding breakfast was served by Mrs. Lillian C. Koss at The Waquoit, where covers were laid for fourteen. Mr. and Mrs. Moore will leave early in No vember for a short trip, including a visit in Brewer. Among tile out-of-town guests were Mrs. Ira M. Cobe of New York, Mrs. N. C. Cartridge of Sandy point, Mrs. L. A. Savage of Brewer, Miss Nellie J. Trussell of Searsport Mrs. Gerald Coggins is spending a part of the season with her husband at the lumber camps in North Searsport. They will leave in January for Brunswick, where Mr. Coggins has :mployment. PERSONAL Mrs. Bessie JM. Seldon left Friday on &. busioeas visit to Portland. T. Frank Parker has returned front visits in Boston and Rutland, Mass. Mrs. E. E. Roderick and two children are spending a few days in Howland. Miss. Inez E. Crawford went to Still water last Thursday for a visit with Mrs. D. H. Potter. Dr. an 1 Mrs. George E. Morgan left Monday for visits with,relatives in Port land and New York. Mrs. H. M. Crommett of Weeks’ Mills is the guest several days of her sister Miss Mildred M. Slater. Mrs. W. H. Snow has returned from s few weeks’ visit with relatives and friends, in Boston and vicinity. Miss Cora A. Eames of Bostoa, formerly of Belfast, will leave today, Oct. 28th, for a month’s visit in Colorado. Mrs. Carrie H. Littlefield has returned' to Eastport after a short visit with her sister, Miss Mary H. Hilton. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Thorndike of Rockland arrived recently to visit Mr and Mrs. Charles R. Coombs. Mrs. Josephine Webber of Providence, R. I., formerly of Searsport, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse H. Webber. Charles E. Knowlton arrived Wednes day from Rutland, Mass., where he spens the season at his summer home. Mr. R. T. Rankin will leave early in November to spend the winter in Florida His housekeeper will accompany him. Miss Margaret L. Keene returned re** :ently from a visit with her cousin, Miss Katherine E. Pillsbury, in Rutland, Mass, Mrs. George F. Eames returned Frida < Erom visits in Waterville and Augusta Mr. Eames is in Northern Maine on a. bunting trip. Mr. and Mrs, W. A. Gentner have re turned to their home in Hartford, Conn.,, after spending the summer at their cot tage in East Belfast. Dr, and Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens re turned Thursday from a week’s auto trip to Portland, where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Reynolds. Mrs. C. Y. Cottrell returned Wednesday Erom Everett, Mass., where she was callec by the death of her brother, Byron O Knowlton, formerly of East Northport. J. A. B. Cowles, President of the Pe~ jepscot Paper Co., of New York and Gee F. Drew, Mechanical Engineer, of Bruns wick, arrived Wednesday on a business: trip. Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Bosworth lefv Saturday morning by auto for their home: in New York City. Mrs. Bosworth has, been visiting her mother, Mrs. Williarr: J. Gordon. Miss Alice Aborn has accepted a ieave of absence from the Howes dry goods, store and left Tuesday for Rockport tc care for her sister, Mrs. C. F. Collins during the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Ward have re turned to their home in this city after, spending the summer in Bangor, where the former has been instructor of golf at the Country Club. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Grant and Dr Esty of New York and Mr. Clark of Bos ton were guests over Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Field while on their way to Montreal on an auto trip. Arthur H. Leonard, Jr., of Boston was in Belfast several days the past week as the guest of Supt. Herbert H. Stevens in hunting small jgame in this vicinity and also to enjoy a visit at his host’s cottage at Swan Lake. Mrs. M. A. Leighton, who has been for some time at t e home of Mrs. Alex, N. Snow in East Belfast, left recently for a few weeks’ visit in Portland. She plans to spend the winter in Belfast and engage in nursing. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. Benj. L. Robertson. Miss Della D. Knowlton, Raymond O. Young and Melvin Wood plan to leave today, Thursday, for a few days’ hunting trip in Oakfield, Me. A recent letter from Jacob V. Have ner, a former Belfast boy, states that he is now located in Rochester, N. Y. where he is violinist in the orchestra of’' the three-million dollar theatre erected* by Mr. Eastman, the Kodak man. Messrs. Albert I. and Frank H. Mud— gett of Boston and Allston, Fred L. Haw kins of Weston, Mass., Henry Hawkinsr of Knox and Mrs. Helen H. Shorey of Cliftondale, Mass., were in Belfast Tnurs day lo attend the funeral of their mother and sister, Mrs. Evelyn Hawkins Mud. gett of Allston. C. Chipman Pineo returned last week from Nova Scotia, where he had been on a hunting trip and went immediately tc New York City, where he will be em ployed during the winter by the Roya Bank of Canada. He has a responsible position with this Bank in Brazil, but has a year’s leave of absence. Mrs. Pinec ■ with their daughter Katherine and little son, C. Chipman, Jr., will remain at their Miller street home for the present. mary a. cross M ry A., wife of Herbert F. Cross, dieo Oct. 21st, at her home on Northport ave nue, after a long illness. She was born in Boston 53 years ago, the daughter of Jacob and Mary (Fairbanks) Sanborn, and practically all of her life was spent in that city and its suburbs. Early last summer Mr. Cross bought the McLane place on Northport avenue and with their young son they have since resided there, The funeral services were held at her late borne Saturday at 2 p. m„ Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church officiating. Her remains were taken on the afternoon boat to Boston, where the burial wasi ru Mount Auburn Cemetery.