I The REPiih .x,
MilfUE 93. NO. 31._ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4. 1921. FIVE GENTS~
uiar monthly meeting of the
1 , (.'ouncil was held Monday
Hatch presiding in the
aunts was read and pass
•fe 1,370 76
‘ . 2266
•Sw . <08 26
',7rd Account. 916
1 . \venue road. 2,899 71
! tWeliue. 20 07
*: ,i,ooU. 118 76
1 . 62 60
t't- Kling. 137 81
l' . ' 400 00
1 d Tools . 1,226 65
; gent. 27 22
‘ ks. 47 04
t:- ‘ . 6 06
i 939 65
.... 120 00
I .;••• 13 «3
II 348 80
T ,-eent. 878 33
. 10 80
. 177 21
Purposes. 959 97
‘ 21 95
I- for the construction of a
. :ies street was received and
; ie Committee on Sewers.
^,1. -trance against the recon
building on Beaver street
tl.e* and placed on file.
,(V easurer was authorized to
; \ceeding ten thousand dol-s
,naim ation of taxes.
, easurer was instructed to
I .ed dollars to the Belfast
.r!l \ nerican Red Cross, it being
r that purpose included in
5, rsalist clioir will sing at Trin-1
church, East Belfast, nexl
KUE- i vices will be held next Sun
trinity Reformed Church in
jfjeiiast, Rev. William Vaughan,
c, s' J <0 p. m., and also at Mason
[chan at 4.30 p. m.
es at the Brainard school
tan- eld by Rev. J. E. Cross at 2
IV Sunday, the Lord willing,
id. ' next Sunday will be, Is the
:t '.io! past, going on now or fu
ire cordially invited.
M: "caret's Chapel will be open on
By. Aug 7th. The Rev. D. N.
St. Peter’s Church, Morris
. will take the services for the
k: Morning prayer at 10.45 a. m.
*»"•' ome to attend these services.
r Church. People’s Meth
; , Rev. Charles W. Martin,
cage, No. 7 Court St.; tele
II Sunday morning service
"iday school, 12 m. Evening
30. Prayer meeting this,
r- cning at 7.30.
baptist church. Rev.
Sauer, pastor; residence, 13
si be omitted next Sunday,
12 o’clock session of the
This will te made a profit
iyable hour. Scholars and
ged to be present.
Mrs. Sauer are enjoying a
They will be within reach
in arise. Telephone 232-5.
: ling service last Sunday Mr.
j e and Miss Elizabeth Chase
'■ service by singing a duet,
| ime,” which was much ap
ats of the church for the
; are as follows: Monday
W. W. G. will hold a clam
-nore of II. J. Morris, upper
Mouday afternoon the La
Circle will be at the Red
Thursday evening the mid
!i. 1Topic, The Joy of the
itness. Saturday afternoon,.
1: =a it the church by the Ladies”
PORTER E. NASH
l Nash died at his home in East
r "Jay morning, July 29. He was
^ Swanville, April 14, 1848, the son
John W. and Mary (Holmes)
| Pc was a Civil War veteran, serv
| ; duy K, 14th Maine Regiment,
[ 1 of four brothers who served
War. He was twice married,
being Miss Flora Thompson;
S Ll le- They had one daughters
| Pearl Bowen, who survives
•dree grandchildren, also sev
and nephews. *He married
:e E. Davis in 1898, who sur
:nd to whom much sympathy
led. She has cared .for him very
his declining years. The fu»
•eld at his late home Sunday
1’he ceremony was conducted
William Vaughan, who spoke
iuch comfort to the wife and
1 he members of Thomas H.
,;l Post, of which he was a mem
ended in a body. The bearers
of Veterans, Messrs. George
"rs> Fred A. Seward, Everett
and Horace Nickerson. Inter
| n Union cemetery.
The New Belfast Fair Program.
The 5th annual cattle show and fair of
the new Belfast Fair Association is the
most elaborate in its history and will be
August 16, 17, 18, 19. The first day is
farmers’ day, the second merchants and
manufacturers day, the third is Gover
nor’s day, with Gov. Baxter and his staff
present, and the fourth is automobile
day. Five thousand dollars will be ex
pended in purses, premiums and attrac
Lieut. George W. Maxim, formerly of
the U. S. Army Air Service, will use
a Curtis aeroplane in giving exhibi
tions, and when not engaged in exhibi
tion flights will be only too glad to exhi
bit Belfast and surrounding country from
the clouds to passengers for hire. Two
free rides will be given to the lucky ones
in the voting contests.
The Lone Star Wild West Show will
give thrilling performances daily.
Barney’s Singing Orchestra of Water
ville, witu Miss Leona Harrington as vo
calist, will give programs each day in
front of the grandstand. They come to
Belfast highly recommended.
The best racing card ever enjoyed in
this section of Maine will be given under
the direction of H. H. Lee of Augusta as
starter and with impartial judges.
The sensational, thrilling and death
defying auto artists and their stunts are
featured in our advertising columns.
The midway has all the old and seme
of the newest attraction to be procured
and is worth the price of the whole pro
There will be dancing afternoon and
evening each day at the Park Pavilion
with music by McKeen’s orchestra.
Come and bring your friends.
Ihe wedding of Miss Alma Beatrice
Hocker, only daughter of Mrs. Harriet
Hocker of Brooklyn, N. Y., formerly of
Boston, and Henry Atherton Starrett of
Brooklyn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J.
Starrett of Springfield, Mass., took place
Monday, August 1st, at 4 p. m. at the
Starrett homestead, High street, Belfast.
Rev. Adolph Rossbach of the Waltham
Unitarian church, who is summering at
his cottage at Pitcher’s Pond, officiated,
with the single ring service. The bride
wore a simple and dainty gown of white
georgette, with tulle veil, and carried a
shower bouquet of white roses combined
with sweet peas. She was attended by
Miss Margaret M. Craig, a cousin of the
groom, who wore pink Swiss embroidered
batiste and white hat trimmed with pink
flowers and carried a bouquet of pink
roses and forget-me-nots. The groom
was attended by his brother, Frederic
Starrett of Springfield, The music, “Sou
venir’’ by Dedla and Lohengrin’s Wed
ding March, were played by Miss Mabel
A. Craig, also the groom’s cousin. She
wore a gown of blue georgette. The fine
old home was most attractive with deco
rations of an abundance of ferns and gar
den flowers. The bridal party stood in
front of a large screen of asparagus ferns
combined with meadow sweet, the parlor
scheme being pink and white. The gift
room, in which was an abundance of
linen, silver, bric-a-brac, and several
gifts of money, was in golden rod, wild
asters and wood ferns. The dining room
was in pink sweet peas with a few flow
ers. During the informal reception that
followed the wedding ceremony ice cream,
cake and fruit punch were served. The
bride’scake, containing favors, wasserved
by Miss Margaret Craig, Grace Hazeltine
and Betty Hanshue. James Toiford Dur
ham found the thimble, Jerome Hanshue
the ring, Grace Hazeltine the penny.
Hilaries M. uraig the dime, Mrs. Richard
E. Shaw the button. The bride and the
Misses Craig are Mt. Holyoke College
graduates. The groom has specialized at
the University of Maine and also at the
Boston University. The guests from out
of town were the bride’s mother, Mrs.
Harriet Hocker of Brooklyn, N. Y., her
aunt, Mrs. Mumma of Harrisburg, I’a.,
the groom’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
J. Starrett of Springfield, Mass., his only
brother and wife, Mr. ana Mrs. Frederic
Starrett of Springfield; also his cousins,
Mr. Frank Vaughan of Louisville, Ken
■ tucky, Mrs. Richard E. Shaw of Japan,
Betty and Jerome Hanshue of Boston.
The local guests were immediate rela
tives. The bride and groom left immedi
ately for a fortnight’s trip, then return
to Belfast and spend a week at The Bat
tery before going to their home in Brook
lyn, N Y.
Dr. and Mrs. George E. Morgan, who
have been guests of their daughter, Mrs
Arthur Crane, in Burlington, Vt., for
some weeks, arrived in Belfast Thursday,
making the trip from Burlington to St.
Johnsbury, Vt., in the Crane car. They
will be guests here of their daughter,
Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore, and of Dr. Kil
Cash Sale Friday and Saturday
Limit 25 lbs. with other goods.
flour$T sack I
Flour that is flour. Every bag guaranteed.
ferry’s Market Proprletoi^j
MRS. MYkTLB C. STURTEVANT 1
A special from Island Falls, under date
of July 28th, to the Bangor Commercial,
gives the following obituary of interest
to Brooks and Belfast: ,
The whole town was saddened Saturday
by the news of the sudden death of Mrs.
Myrtle Carson Sturtevant of Brooks!
whose death occurred at the hospital in
Belfast Mrs. Sturtevant was born in
Island Falls 29 years ago, the daughter of
William and the late Elizabeth Carson.
Her early life was spent in this town,
where she received her education in the
village schools, graduating from the Is
land Falls High school in the clasB of
1914. Later she attended the Aroostook I
Normal school, where she was graduated i
in 1917. She was a very successful teach- i
er, teaching for a number ot years in
Washburn, later in Old Town and Brooks.
Myrtle was a girl possessing a particular
ly sunny disposition and a pleasing per
sonality, making her a favorite with all
her associates. In December, 1919, she
was married to Walter Sturtevant of
Milo, and although their married life was
comparatively short it was a very happy
one. The first of July she entered the
Belfast hospital and on July 6th a baby
girl was born to them. She made a very
rapid recovery and on Friday, July 22nd,
Mr. Sturtevant came to take her to their
home, when she was taken suddenly ill
and only lived a few hours. Word was
at once sent to relatives here and her
father, William Carson, and two sisters,
Mrs. Nellie Berry of this town and Mrs.
Pearl Lovely cf Houlton started for Bel
fast, but did not reach there till after she
The remains were brought here Mon
day and funeral services were held Tues
day afternoon at the home of her sister,
after which the body was taken to Milo
for burial. Mr. Sturtevant’s parents,
brother and two sisters from Milo were
present at the service. There were also
present five menlbers of the class of
1914, I. F. H. S., and one of the class of
1917, A. S. N. S. In the absence of Rev.
T. B. Hatt, pastor of the. Congregational
church of which the deceased was a
member, Rev. W. P. Richardson con
ducted the services, reading several com
forting passages of Scripture and making
very helpful remarks. Besides the rela
tives already mentioned she leaves an in
fant daughter and one brother, Warren
Carson, of this town. There were very
many beautiful floral offerings.
r~ RUFUS F. LOWELL.
Rufus F. Lowell was born in f reedom,
Maine, Jan. 10, 1847, and died at his
home in Montville, July 26, 1921. He
was the oldest child of the late William
R. and Mary M. Lowell and for more
than fifty years had been a resident of
the town in which he died. Mr. Lowell
was a man of unblemished character and
sterling worth. He was naturally of a
modest, retiring disposition and never
sought places of prominence, but among
his townsmen and neighbors he was held
in very high esteem. He was a farmer
by occupation, but he loved the beautiful
and the best in music and literature, and
these were the things which appealed to
him. In religious belief Mr. Lowell was
a Methodist and had been a faithful, con
sistent member of the church for many
years. One of a family of eight children
he outlived all but one and foi many
years after the death of his father, he was
both father and brother to the sisters
whom he most devotedly loved and for
whom he gladly gave himself in unremit
ting toil. One sister, Belle M , survives
; him. Her devotion to him and her ten
der, loving care during the long illness,
which resulted in his death are well
known to all who knew the family. Her \
tribute to him was: “A purer minded
man never lived, and he never gave me
an unkind word.” The funeral took
place Friday afternoon at his late home,
Rev. Nathan Hunt of Morrill officiating,
assisted by Rev. and Mrs. F. H. Morgan.
Mrs. Morgan, a life-long of the family,
made appropriate remarks, closing with
an original poem, “The Land Beautiful.”
“One Sweetly Solemn Thought,” the fa
vorite hymn of the deceased, was sung.
The flowers were many and beautiful.
THE LAND BEAUTIFUL.
There ie a land where the flowers never
Where roees never droop their lovely heads
A land where flows a clear, life-giving river,
i Where pain can never come, nor tear nor
Not far away that iand of beauty lieth.
Not far away, but nearer than we dream;
i The loved we’ve lost are there—none ever
j Its golden streets with ransomed millions
Sometimes we catch fair visions of its bowers;
Sometimes we hear its melodies divine;
Sometimes is borne to us the perfume of its
Sometime in radiance brignt its wondrou.i 1
towers shine. '
Wouldst reach that land, O pilgrim worn and
Wouldst know its joys and taste its bliss
When sorrows press and life seems sad and 1
Wouldst catch the light which from its portals
There is one way by which to reach its glory.
One narrow path, with blood drops all the
One thorn crowned Man, the Man of song and i
uan lead tbee up,and on to realms of endless •
Mrs. F. H. Morgan. |
Mrs. R. M. Wallace of Springfield, ’
Mass., and Mrs. Chas. H. Davis of Dor- |
Chester will arrive August 8th to occupy
one of the Brown cottages on the shore
front. The former was formerly Miss
Nellie Dudley and the latter Miss Hattie
Coolen, both of Belfast. Mrs. Davis will
also visit Mrs. F. G. Spinney.
Pullman's Pants Factory
| BRIDGE STREET, BELFAST. 2t31
Miss Anne M. Kittredge was in Cam
den several days the past week visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Auspland of St.
John, N. B., are visiting relatives in
Mrs. 1C. E. Purington of Augusta has
been the guest several days of Mrs. Car
roll A. Thompson.
Mrs. Fred T. Chase has been in Rock
land the past week as toe guest of Miss
Mrs. Ella O Gilman of West Medford,
Mass., was a recent guest of her aunt,
Mrs. H. M. Osborne.
Mrs. Norman A. Read and little daugh
ter Helen are spending a few weeks with
relatives in Rockland.
Harry H. Carter and little son Shaw of
Boston arrived Sunday to visit his pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Carter.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel H. Lord of Bos
ton have been spending a few days with
relatives in this city and vicinity.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer H. Heath of Na
ponset, Mass., are spending two weeKs at
the Heath homestead on Waldo avenue.
Horace Chenery and two friends of
Boston, Messrs. Fuller and Sampson, are
at Lake Side cottage on Quantabacook,
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Clay and Frank R.
Keene will leave today, Thursday, to join
Bangor friends in a vi.it to Seb'.ombook,
Frank Vaughan of Louisville, Ken
tucky, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
M. Craig. He came to attend the Star
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Maloney and daugh
ter Florence of East Orange, N. J., were
recent guests of Mrs, H. M. Osborne and
Mrs. J. C. Pattershall.
Mrs. Frank A. Riggs returned Monday
from a few days’ visit in Winthrop. She
was accompanied by Mrs, R. A. Clifford
and her son, Rev. Percy J. Clifford.
Mrs. Willis Arnold and son Robert of
Warsaw,.N. Y., are guests of the form
er’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W.
Brown at their cottage on Allyn Shore.
Miss Marian E. Knowlton of Boston is
spending a two weeks’ vacation with her
father and sister, E. H. and Miss Martha
Knowlton, at their home on Northport
Mrs, Lily S. Jones, who spent the past
nine months in NewYork with her niece,
Mrs. H. D. MacDonald, will arrive soon
and be at her cottage, “Windanspray ”
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Coombs and
children, accompanied by Misses Maude
M. .Matthews and Annie Smalley, are
spending the week at their cottage at
Tilden Pond, Belmont.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Bicknell went
to Meriden, Conn., recently to attend
the funeral of Mr. Bicknell's brother’s
wife, Mrs. George E. Bicknell, formerly
of Belfast.—Knox Messenger.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brown of Spring
field, Mass., who have been on a pleasure
trip through Maine, were in Belfast last
Thursday and Friday to visit their uncle,
Mr. Thomas Rice. They Were registered
at the Windsor Hotel.
Miss Sara F. Russ, accompanied by
Miss Frank Staples, arrived recently by
auto to spend a few weeks with the for
mer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert F.
Russ. Both are teachers in the public
schools of New Bedford, Mass.
Miss Clara B. Keating returned to
Allston, Mass., Monday after spending a
month’s vacation with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. George I. Keating. She was
also the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ira M.
Cobe of Northport for a few days.
Mrs. Mary Esty of Natick, Mass., ac
companied by her granddaughter, Miss
Marian Esty and by Miss Albertine
Morrill arrived Thursday as the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Manley O. Wilson. The
Misses Esty and Morrill returned home
Sunday, but Mrs. Esty will spend the
remainder of the summer here.
M's. Annie Morrill Thompson and
Mrs. Alice Morse and son ot Belmont
were in the city for a short time this
week, visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Purinton, 48 Green street
They returned Friday afternoon to their
homes.—Kennebec Journal of July 30th.
Mrs. Pheobe D. Crawford and daugh
ter, Miss Edna D. Crawford, left last
Wednesday to spend a few weeks with
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Dunbar of Ply
mouth, Mass., and with other relatives
in Massachusetts. Miss Crawford is tak
ing a vacation from her dut es in the
City National Bank.
A. A. Knight has returned to Boston,
after a visit in Belfast, his former home.
F. W. Chase of Galveston, Texas, was
a recent guest of George C. Seavey.
Miss Georgia E. Hall is spending a two
weeks’ vacation at her home in Lincoln
Raymond Rice of Boston was the guest
Tuesday of W. L. Cook on his way to
Mrs. Fannie Ulmer Smith of Rocklanl
arrived recently to visit Mrs. Ralph H.
Mrs. Vannie Rackliff is the guest of
her brother, Charles I. Crocker, in San
Mr. and Mrs. William Durham have re
turned from a week’s visit in Pittsfield
Mrs. Esther G. Davis has returned
from a few weeks visit with relatives in
Miss Mabel A. Pottle of Washington,
D. C., is the guest of her aunt, Mrs.
Mary C. Wadsworth.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Simpson of Bel
mont, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Louise Temple has returned to
Lewiston, after a month’s visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Elijah Ritchie.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Guthrie are at
their cottage at Swan Lake for a week
and are entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Harcourt of Boston.
Everett Morse left Saturday to resume
his studies at the Boston University Law
School, after a few weeks visit with rel
atives in Belfast and vicinity.
William G. Havener of Portland was
in Belfast last Sunday to join his daugh
ter, Miss Caroline D. Havener in a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Clay.
Mrs. Ansei a. racxaru ol ruumuu.
Conn., arrived Sunday to spend the
month of August with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. Morrill of Belmont
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Horton of
Providence, R. I., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer A. Sherman. They all left
Tuesday on an auto trip to Canada.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Coombs and
sons Phillip and Charles, Jr., of Holyoke,
Mass., are guests of Mr. Coombs’ pa
lents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Coombs.
Mrs. Arthur W. Morse, accompanied
by Miss Mollie Simpson of Bangor and
Fern Linniken, took an auto trip into
Northern Maine, returning home last
Miss Kate Walton of Kingston, N. Y.,
was the guest over Sunday of Miss Isa
bel Ginn. She was on an outing trip
into Northern Maine and will take a ca
noe trip up the Allegash.
Mrs. A. C. Starkey of Washington, D.
C., is a guest at the Hodsdon house, 31
Cedar street. Mrs. Starkey was with her
cousin, Mrs. H. W. Chase, at Crow Point,
Mass., for the month of July. Mrs. Chase
expects to join her later in Belfast.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Millhouse and
daughter Marian of South Bend, Ind.,
I will auto here Thursday from Peak’s Is
land, where they are spending the sum
mer, and will be guests of Mrs. Alice I.
Thorubs and family.
The Sunset correspondent to the Deer
Isle Messenger says:
“Mr. and Mrs. Edward Colby have as
their guests Mrs. Colby’s sister and her
husband, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Marden of
Beni. F. \yells, Jr., his mother, Mrs.
Benj. F. Wells, Sr., and his friend, Mr.
Herbert McCann of Auburn motored to
Belfast in Mr. Wells’ Reo coupe to spend
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Spin
ney. They were entertained at dinner at
Country Club Sunday evening by Mr.
and Mrs. Spinney.
Fred G. Spinney returned Saturday
from a few weeks visit at Northwest
Carry. He was accompanied home by
little Miss Georgia McDonald, who will
spend August in Waldo, the guest of her
grandmother, Mrs. Herbert Day. Mr.
Spinney left Tuesday to spend a few
weeks in Auburn, the guest of B. F.
Wells, Jr., and bis mother.
Rev. and Mrs. Arthur E. Wilson left
by boat Wednesday afternoon eu route
for their new home in Dorchester, Mass.
They leave many friends in Belfast in
their own parish, the Unitarian, and also
among the townspeople, who regret to
have them leave. Mr. Wilson preached
his last sermon Sunday morning and
gave a brief synopsis of the history of
his pastorate during the s:x and one-half
years he had been pastor.
72 Main Street
Victor Agents Since 190S
Large Line of Victor and
Many of the older ones that have been so hard to get.
Give us a call. Always glad to play records.
Upholstery Goods, Draperies, Window
Shades, Brass Goods, Picture Framing,
and many other goods.
PLEASED TO SHOW GOODS.
J. L. SLEEPER & CO.
CAPT. WARRbN A. GRIFEIN
Captain Warren A. Griffin, a life-long
resident of Searsport, died suddenly at
his home on the old Griffin place Friday,
July 15th. The cause of death was a
ruptured aneurism of a large blood vessel
near the heart. Capt. Griffin comes of a
family long resident in Searsport. His
father was Eben Griffin, who also lived
on the old farm which had descended to
him through his father, Ebenezer Griffin,
who in turn inherited from his father,
Samuel Griffin—one of the pioneers of
the Penobscot Harbor region. Samuel
I Griffin and his wife Desire with their
family came from New London, Conn.,
and settled at Searsport, then called New
Canaan, in April, 1775. The Griffins have
a long line of ancestry in this country
leading back to very early Massachusetts
history. The male line runs back to
Humphry of ancient Ipswich, Mass., and
uuc ui lug remaie lines runs DacK a gen
eration earlier through the Averys, Siiap
leys and Picketts to Ruth Brewster, a
grand-daughter of the celebrated Elder
William Brewster of the Mayflower.
Capt. Griffin attended the Searsport town
schools till the age of 17 years. Then he
went to sea as ordinary sailor on the brig
James Crosby, following the sea till in
1862 he became mate of the ship States
man with Capt. Ephraim Pendleton. He
was captain of the brig Jeremiah about
1868, then of the brig H. H. Wright about
1875. Shortly before 1880 he sold an in
terest that he had purchased in the bark
entine Clara E. McGilvery and made a
trip to London in the ship Matilda. About
1885 he took the bark Nerid to Buenos
Ayres, and in 1887 the bark Thomas God
dard to Callao and Arequita. This was
his last trip to sea. In 1895 he built a
! grocery store which he conducted for 17
I years in connection with the post office
known as Park. Capt. Griffin is survived
by his widow, formerly Laura Ella Young
of Bangor, and by his sons, F. M. Griffin
of Malden, Mass., W. A. Griffin, Jr., of
Bangor; also by his daughters, Prudence
Pendleton, Edna May and Mary Eva, now
; Mrs. Almon B. Hodgkins of Bar Harbor;
by his grand-daughter, Dorothy R. Griffin
of Bangor, and by his sister, Mrs. Eliza
j Ann Pendleton of Haverhill, Mass. In
■ terment took place Sunday afternoon,
| July 17, in the Bowditch cemetery at
Resolutions of Respect.
Whereas, Our divine Master has again
visited Seaside Grange, No. 243, and re
moved from our number our esteemed
sister, Sarah Chaples; therefore, be it
Resolved, That in the passing of our
sister, Seaside Grange has lost one of its
loyal and beloved members, one who was
ever faithful to the convictions of right
Resolved, That while we bow in humble
submission to the will of our Heavenly
Father and with hearts saddened by our
loss may we cherish her memory, know
ing that in the great beyond there is rest.
Resolved, That we extend our heartfelt
sympathy to the relatives and friends in
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be spread upon a page of our records
and a copy sent to the Belfast Journal for
“God knows the way,
He holds the key,
He guides us with unerring hand,
j Sometime with tearless eyes we’ll
Then, oh then, we’ll understand.”
—Oiiicers and Members of Seaside Grange
No. 243, P. of H.
Belfast, July 30, 1921.
Mrs Charles E. Kennedy of Boston,
who is summering at her cottage on the
North Shore, Northpoit, gave a three
tabie auction Wednesday from two to
four, entertaining Belfast and Northport
friends. Mrs. Austin W. Keating of Bel
fast won the first prize, a cut glass bon
bon dish. Miss Heloise Kennedy, daugh
ter of the hostess, assisted by the Misses
Wise, served refreshments.
The News of Belfast.
Mrs Charles W. Lancaster has sold her
cottage at Temple Heights to H. W.
Morse of Camden.
We are obliged to defer until the next
issue several lots of correspondence re
ceived too late to be put in type.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ames Williams, with,
a party of seventeen, left Wednesday on
two days’ camping trip on Sheep Island in
Lake Quantabacook, Searsmont.
The World-Wide Guild of the Baptist
Church enjoyed a clam bake on the Mor
ris shore last Monday and later spent the
evening with Miss Laura Morris at her
home with thirteen present.
Paul Andre, a real estate dealer, S. J.
Thorp and Henry Thompson, president
and vice president of the Exchange
Bank of Miami, Fla., are in Belfast on a
visit, registering at the Windsor Hotel,
Mr. Andre has bought Colonial Villa, the
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar F. Han
son, Northport avenue. The visitors are
delighted with Belfast and its vicinity.
Friends are reminded of the food sale
under the auspices of the Ladies’ Sewing
Circle of the Baptist Church on Saturday
afternoon in the vestry. The committee
in charge are Mrs. Jesse Webber, Mrs.
William Coombs, Mrs. Ephraim Thomp
son, Mrs. Walter Clifford, Mrs. Henry
Collins and an attractive assortment of
good things will De on sale.
A still alarm was given Monday for s
fire at the residence of Frank Elwell on
Congress street. There was little dam
age reported. At about 5 p. m. Tuesday
an alarm was rung in for a fire in the
barn of the chauffeur’s residence on the
estate of Miss Anne C. Crosby, North
port avenue. There was only slight
damage. Again the fire department was
hindered by autos rushing to the fire and
stopping near the scene. It is said that
at least 200 cars were on the avenue and
some rushed by the fire trucks, disre
garding the ordinance forbidding it. The
firemen again request that the streets be
cleared and kept cleared during their
work at all fires.
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Noyes and sot
Carleton of Waterville arrived by auto
mobile Sunday and were guests at the
home of Mrs. Noyes’ brother, R. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Emery White of New
York and Mrs. George E. White, who are
spending the summer at their cottages on.
the East Side, Miss Georgia Ford and
her niece, Miss Evelyn Palmer of Man
chester, Conn., who are spending the
summer in Searsport, were recent callers
j at the Newell residence.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Richardson ot
Portsmouth, Va., Mrs, Marian Curtis of
Lincoln, Me., Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Hodg
don and Merle Fogg of West Enfield,
Me , have been recent guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pierce.
j Next Sunday evening will be Stevens
night at the Country Club, when Mr. and
Mrs. Richard E. Stevens of Boston wilt
furnish the entertainment. Mr. Stevens
I has long been a teacher of piano at the
l Conservatory of Music and is a brillian t
i player. Mrs. Stevens, who has a glori
ous soprano voice, has a studio in Bos
ton and is a well known singer in con
cert work. Mr. and Mrs. Stevens are
j very popular with the summer people
and great favorites at the the Club.
Mrs. W. Morris Deisher has issued in
vitations for a party to be held at her
cottage on North Shore next Monday
afternoon from 2 to 5 o’clock.
All Trimmed Hats and
Sport Hats at
MRS. B. F. WELLS
THIS TRUST COMPANY
of your estate can save many dollars for
your heirs because of its
Waldo Trust Company
BROOKS CASTINE UNITY
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