Newspaper Page Text
The Republican journal.
VOLUME 98. NO. 48._BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1921. FIVE CENTS mrs. melvuna Crockett r e death ot Mrs. Melvina Crockett occurred at her home 196 Wilson street, peeler, Me., on Nov. 4, after an illness l several months. Mrs. Crockett was 111 Monroe, Aug. 24, 1846, her maiden , ,being Whitten. Nov. 24, 1870, she ed Adelbert Crockett of Stockton ,gs and went to live on the Crockett stead where she dispensed gracious ,i taiity for thirty-two years. Three en were born to this union. In 1882 rockett joined the "silent majority” ng her to care for an aged father and hildren. To the latter she was both is in oue, giving a full measure of nd unselfish devotion. They in turn ed a wealth of unremitting tender n her. In 1902 the family removed i jrspoit, where they lived for eight | renewing old friendships and form i any new ones. In 1910 they went -‘wer to live and have since resided Being of a quiet and unassuming ,-ition she was best loved by those „ anew her most intimately. During kness and in the sad time follow , . trewer friends expressed their love itny thoughtful ways. She is sur . by all of her children, Frank F. of cr Mrs. Addie B. Hichborii of Brook Y., ind Miss Jennie H. of Brewer, whom were with her; also by one , Mrs. Annie Breed of Ljjnn, Mass. S'. ;i ,thy is extended to tlic^se bereft, ni ral services were held at tide Brewer e on Nov. 7, w th Rev. E. ill. Cousins ating. The floral offerings were pro ; -t and beautiful. The interment was "ie family lot in Maple Grove Ceme nt' Prospect. BIGGS COOMBS : vvm E. Biggs and Miss Lulu Belle cbs, both of this city, were married i e residence of the officiating clergy Rev. Geerge C. Sauer of the Bap church, Wednesday evening, Nov. They were unattended and the Je ring service was used. The bride a becoming and attractive gown of wn crepe de chene with hat to blend, left for a brief wedding trip. The n came to Belfast about a year ago Skowhegan and has since been em P -d as a foreman in the shoe factory eonard, Stevens & Bearce Co. and bride was also employed there. : many friends are extending con ■- ; ulations and best wishes. ss Louise R. Clement returned • inesday from a short visit in Bangor, guest of h.r brother, Dr. J. D. Clem ent. earner Belfast, which left here Sat was held in Rockland urril '■sday morning. The local man lent has not been advised as to her n trip east. THE CHURCHES The Univerealist Church will hold preaching services next Sunday morning at 10.45 with sermon by Rev. William Vaughan. Sunday school at noon. All cordially invited. Methodist Church. People’s Meth odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele phone, 213.11. Sunday morning service at 10.45. Sunday school, 12 m. Evening service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7.30. The First baptist Church. Rev. Ceorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. Sabbath ser vices at 10:45 and 7:30; Bible school at 12; Christian Endeavor 6:30; mid-week devotional service Thursday, 7:30. The Sabbath morning message will be from 1 John 111:20, “The Omniscience of Love.’’ The ordinance of the Lord’s Sup per will follow. In the evening the pastor will preach, taking for his subject,"Scar let Sin Made White as Snow’’; Isa. 1:18. Tins evening service is full of glad song, a cheerful, hopeful, victorious Gospel, preached to help folks make a success of life. The services last Sunday were well at tended and full of interest. 112 remained for the Sunday school at noon, and in spite of the storm 65 were present in the evening. Appointments: Monday evening, busi ness meeting at 13 Cedar street of the Boy Rangers. Wednesday afternoon, regular meeting of the Ladies’ Sewing Circle with Mrs. Clarrie Mathews, 24 High street, and Pastor Sauer is at Knox speaking at a memorial service. Friday afternoo , meeting of the Senior Bible Class with Mrs. Rich, Main street Fri day afternoon at 4 o’clock meeting of Troop IV in the Scout room. Dec. 7, annual supper and sale by the Ladies’ Sewing Cireie. Dec 8, annual meeting of the church at 7.30. Dec. 24, Christinas tree and festival to be under the direction of Mr. Foster’s large Bible class. MRS. LYDIA M. RAY The death of Mrs. Lydia M. Ray oc curred at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Chas. Barnes in Waldo Nov. 15th, at the age of 82 years and 11 months. She was born in Knox, the daughter of Joseph aud Lucy (Braddoek) Penney. She is survived by one son, Wri!liam A Ray of Woolwich, one daughter, Mrs. C. W. Barnes of Waldo, two grandchildren, Les ter Ray of Woolwich and Florence Car son of Boston, two great grandchildren, Lmwood Payson of Waldo, Marguerite Ray of W'oolwich. The funeral services were held at her late home Nov. 18th. Rev. Nathan Hunt of Morrill officiating. Mrs. Lawriston A. Nichols was called to Swanville the past week by the illness of her mother, Mrs. Harrison Cunning ham. Independence Born of Saving is the kind every man may possess. A small amount de posited weekly in our bank will, with the added interest, develop in time into a com fortable sum, so handy later in life. It aifords you a chance of a career or of start ing a business. Start an ac count with a dollar and watch it grow. The City National Bank of Belfast ALBERT L. THAYER The sudden death of Albert L. Thayer at ms home on upper High street last Wednesday was a severe blow to his lamily and many friends. He had been about as usual and had just arrived home °F T1?0®?* bringing with him a part of wnat he had planned for Thanksgiving, tils immediate family had known of his weak heart and he frequently spoke about it to his brother, but none of them thought it was serious. Mr. Thayer was born in Searsmont, July II, 1858, the son of Wil lard B. and Jane (Arnold) Thayer, and spent his childhood in that town. About forty-three years ago he came to Belfast and clerked several years for the late frank M. Lancaster on Main street. For a few years he returned to Searsmont and engaged in blacksmithing, but thirty live years ago he came again to Belfast and has since been engaged in barbering. In recent years he has been associated with his son in their shop on High street. Mr. Tnayer was always genial, unassum ing, an honorable citizen and devo ed to his home and family. He is survived by his wife, formerly Miss Susie C. Crockett of Searsmont; by their son and two daughters, James W. Thayer of Belfast; ! Eola C., wife of George Jenks of Provi- | dence, R. I ; and Della J., wife of Edward j Albert of Millinocket. One brother and two sisters, William M. Thayer of Bel- | fast; Mrs. Emma Barker and Miss Martha lhayer of Camden; three grandchildren, two of whom have made their home with him, Dorothy and Priscilla Thayer, also ! survive. The funeral was held at his late i home at 1.30 p. m. Saturday, Rev. Wm. Vaughan of the Universalist church of- j liciating. The bearers were Messrs. Geo. i W. Miller, Wallace Bickford, Mark C. j Pease and Carl L. Hassner. The remains i were placed in the receiving tomb in I Grove Cemetery. MUKKILL. Mrs. Annie Dyer and family moved recently into the Cora Phinney house. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown are occupy ing now their fine new home on Rowe hill. Mrs. Hilda Dean and daughter Helen of Portland are guests of her parents, Rev, and Mrs. Nathan Hunt. Mrs. Ella Littlefield and Mrs. Ida Cross are spending the winter in Waldoboio, | housekeepers for Mr. Preston Mears. Mrs. Linda Hatch and nurse, Mrs. : Bunker, have gone to Belfast and will spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. ! Fred Jackson. Quite a number of Thanksgiving parties in town. In some instances the parties j were small, but in every instance their appetites were large. Miss Doris Eastman, Home Demonstra tion Agent, sent out by the Agricultural Department from Orono and assigned to Waldo county, will speaK upon Home Economics to the ladies of Morrill at the grange hall Wednesday, December 7, at 2 o’clock. Wilbert Brown has bought and moved the A J. Woodbury store and will con nect it with his barn and shed on the St wart place and make it over into a dwelling house. He had a two days’ hauling bee, 15 pairs cf horses, 2 yoke of cattle and 25 men there. LlbfcKTY. Mrs. C. B. Hoit was1"a visitor in Belfast recent y. W. D. Sanford^spent several days in Boston last week. L. F. Hurd spent two days in Belfast | last week on business connected with the creamery. | Mr. Young of Camden was a visitor ; over Sunday in town recently at the Lud ' wick home. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Soule left Nov. ; 23rd to pass Thanksgiving with her mother in Gorham. Hon. John E. Nelson of Augusta was in town one day last week, a caller on Hon. L. C. Morse and others. Mr. and Mrs Lincoln Black of Thorn dike were visitors at Walter Ludwick’s for a few days last week. Her.vey Brown, who is working in Danvers, Mass., spent Thanksgiving with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Beck of Augusta were in town last week for their son Jo seph to pass Thanksgiving at his home. Mr. Beck is principal of the Liberty High school and is very much liked. Leonard, Stevens & Bearce will begin on their semi annual stocktaking Dec. 5th. This will give the employees their regular vacation by rooms. AN OPEN LETTER Inviting YOU to Join Our 1922 Christmas Savings Club Starting the Week of December 17 DEAR THRIFTY CITIZEN: You are interested in wliat makes for your Success and the Welfare of our Country. Thrift is the first premise of both Success and Welfare. For each one to periodically lay away a portion of his or her earnings makes a happy individual and a prosperous Nation. To deny yourself every comfort is nearly as bad as spending all. Save a sure and certain part of each day’s earnings and enjoy such comforts as circumstances afford. Too many are living beyond their means and not saving the sure and certain part, perhaps inviting financial embarrassment or disaster later on. We pay this year $8,500 to 238 Members of our Christmas Savings Club, saved in; small amounts, such as $.05, $.10, $.25, $.50, $1.00 and $2.00 weekly, in such small amounts as not to be noticed, and yet some of these 238 Members will receive over $12.50, $25.00, $62.50, or $100, a convenient little sum to have coming in Christmas. Let’s increase the Club to a thousand or more members next year arid make a Drive on THRIFT and NATIONAL PROSPERITY. This applies to the Merchant, Professional Man, Farmer, Employee and Children—All. Very truly yours, CITY NATIONAL BANK OF BELFAST. TWELVE STARS IN CECIL DeMILLE’S PRODUCTION “THE AFFAIRS OF ANATOL" Remarkable cast headed by Wallace Reid, Gloria Swauson, Elliott Dexter, Bebe Daniels and Agnes Ayres seen in superb picture. Twelve stellar players and a supporting j cast of unrivalled quality—that’s the rec- j ord set by Cecil B. DeMille’s latest Para- j mount masterpiece “The Affairs of Ana- ; to!,” which will be shown at the Colonial [ Theatre next Monday and Tuesday. The j roster reads like screendom’s who’s who. The phrase “all-star cast” is a much abused one but it adequately describes a j cast that includes Wallace Reid, famous Paramount star; Gloria Swanson, Elliott i Dexter, Bebe Daniels, Monte Blue, Wanda Hawley, Theodore Roberts. Agnes Ayres, Theodore Koslolf, Polly Moran, Raymond I Hatton and Julia Faye. Nothing like this cast in the way of aggregate talent has ever been assembled before. The drawing power of almost , any of the names on the roll lias been sufficient to awaken the interest of the discriminating public. Here, for the fust! time, they are appearing in a single pro- 1 duction under the direction of a master i producer—Cecil B. DeMille. “The Affairs of Anatol” was written by I Jeanie Macpherson, author of many no table Cecil B. DeMille productions. Her story was suggested by Arthur '-chuitz ler’s scintillating comedy of the same name. The same quality that is featured in the cast of principals and in the authorship has been carried through every phase of production work. The supporting cast inc.udes such capable actors as Guy Oli ver, Charles Ogle, Clarence Geldart, Maude Wayne, Ruth Miller, William Boyd, Lucien Littlefield and others. The beautiful settings are the work of Paul Iribe, famous French artist, designer and decorator. The News of Belfast. H. P. Farrow has returned from a three months* business trip to Islesboro, Peer Isle, Rockland and St George. All members of Thos. H. Marshall Post G. A. R., are requested to be present at their next meeting Tuesday, Dec. 6th for the election of officers, also work on two candidates. The N. S. Thimble Club was entertain ed recently by Mrs. C. S. Webber. Mrs. J. W. Knowlton will be the hostess on December 8th when all members are urged to be present. Primrose Chapter, O. E. S., will hold its meeting Friday evening, Dec 2nd, when there will be election of officers and de gree work. Refreshments will be served. A full attendance is desired. Orrin J. Dickey, real estate and insur ance, has rented for Amos P. Lord, his residence on Lord street, in this city, to Mr, mid Mrs. Donald Spear and Mr. and Mrs. Robie Marriner, who will spend the winter there. Mrs. Lucius P. Walton and Mrs, Charles E. Owen are improving from the grip. Miss Grace E. Walton of the McLellan school has been caring for her mother and Miss Florence Keene has been substituting in the school. Mrs Delia Hallowed entertained the H. N. T. C. Club last Thursday eveuing at her home on High street. The evening was spent with cards and music. Mrs Ethel P. Collins and Mrs. David Johnson were the prize winners. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. Lillian Small in serving refreshments. The annual meeting of the Belfast Chamber of Commerce will take place Friday evening, December 2nd, for an nual reports and the choice of officers for the coming year. This meeting will be held in the Municipal Court rooms and it is requested th^t a large number be in attendance. A recent issue of the Portland Express has the following complimentary news of a young lady well and favorably’ known in Belfast—Miss Caroline. Havener, a stu dent at Jackson CoUege, the preparatory of Tufts College: She has been elected president of the Freshman class; has made the Varsity' Glee Club; chairman of the Freshman executive committee and also of the publicity committee of the student friendship drive. 1 he alarm system to the new vault in the Wa do Trust Company’s improved quarters is being installed and is a very interesting piece of electrical mechanism. The outside gong will be placed on heavy iron brackets on the Main street side and with the box will weigh 800 pounds. It can be heard even beyond the business section. Work is developing on the handsome new rooms, etc. The Ladies’ Aid Society is giving a birthday' supper in the Methodist vestry, Friday evening, December 2nd, at six o’clock There will be twelve tables marked with the months of the year, but theie will also be provision made for friends to sit together, regardless of the month of their birth. Baked beans, es calloped clams, salads and cream pie will constitute the important items on the menu. Tickets are on sale at the Luce Music store on Main street and should be purchased early as there is only a limited number. SPEAR-GRAy Donald Spear, eldest son of Mr. and ! Mrs. Eugene L. Spear of Belfast, and ! Mrs. Rita Philbrook Gray of Rockland I were married at the Congregational par sonage in Rockland Wednesday evening November 23rd, the pastor, Rev. W. s! Rounds, officiating. They were unattend ed and the single ring service was used. They have been the guests of the groom’s parents the past lew days and left Mon day for Waterville. The groom is em ployed as lineman by the telephone com pany and his bride has frequently visited in Belfast, where she has m any friends. BASKET BALL. The Belfast High school basket ball team won from the Brooks High at the Armory Thanksgiving night in a well matched and interesting game. The score was 22 to 20 and Getchell refereed. The line up: Belfast High Brooks High Durham, If 4 rb, Quimby 1 Bowen, rf 2 lb Bowen 2 Thompkins, c 3 c, Littlefield Hoffses, lb 2 rf. Bradford 5 Richardson, rb If, Boulter 2 The game between Hazeltine Post and Company K announced for Thanksgiving evening in the Armory was cancelled. Orland Orchard, manager of the High school basket ball team, has announced games with the Unity High school in the Armory Friday evening, Dec. 2nd. Later games will be played here with Stockton I Springs and Frankfort High schools. An interesting game was played in Union Hall, Islesboro, between the Cas tine ana Islesboro High schools 1 st Fri- 1 day night. The score was 13 to 4 for | Islesboro. ISLESBORO CASTINE I R. A. Pendleton, rf 2 (1) Dority, lb Hatch, if 2 Gardiner, rg R. E. Peudletor, c 2 Bowden, c ! Crosby, rb Mueller, If 2 ! L. Pendleton, lb Perkins, rf Referee, Fairfield. An exciting game played between the Seniors and Juniors on Thanksgiving afternoon resulted in the former winning 16 to 10. The lineup: Seniors Juniors Staples, rf L. Brown, lb K. Nickerson, If (1) Plaisted, rb Cramer, c Greenlaw, c Rroberts, rb Grady, If Woods, lb Rhoades, rf Goals from floor. Roberts, 5, K. Nick erson 1, G ady, Greenlaw, Plaisted, 2. Goals from fouls, Roberts, 3, K. Nicker son, Greenlaw, Rhoades. Belfast 2nd Team 18, “Roughnecks’” 2 A rough fast game was played between the above named teams between the per iods of the Belfast fi. S. and Brooks H, S., Thanksgiving evening. 2nd team, B. H. s. “Roughnecks” Davis, rf Knox, lb K. Nickerson, If R. Knox, rb Cramer, c Gross, c Woods, lb Gray, rf Staples, rb Danforth, rb j Goals from floor, K. Nickerson 5, Davis, ' Cramer, Woods, Staples, Russel Knox. Rb TURN ENGAGEMENT OF THE GLADYS KLARK COMPANY. The Gladys Klark Company will play a return engagement at the Colonial Theatre ; for three days commencing Thursday, December 1st, matinee Saturday, offering as their opening bill, the powerful drama* tic play, “A Wife’s Secret,” a drama full of love, pathos and comedy. A play that every young woman and mother should see. All new special scenery, and the same strong acting company that ap peared here in August. The company are j just returning from a very successful sea sou in the Canadian Provinces. Other plays that will be presented during the engagement are: “Mother Carey’s Chick ens,” “The Uukisseu Bride” and “Blind- | ness of Virtue.” Matinee, Saturday at . 2 30. Prices, evening 35, 50, 75 cents, matinee, 35 and 50 plus the tax. Seats are on sale now at the box office, Colonial , Theatre. HOSPITAL NOTES. Mrs. Irving Merrithew of Stockton with her infant daughter Eleanor expect, to go home Thursday. Harry McTaggart, who has been ill of 1 pnumonia, is convalescent and now able to see one visitor daily. Miss Alice Carr of Morrill is recover ing nicely from a serious surgical opera tic. i performed by Dr. Car> H. Stevens. j Marion Curtis, the little daughter of Herman Curtis of Searsport, a pneu monia case complicated by empyema, return d home Nov. 26 Mrs. Chas. Stevens, Mrs. Mary Troy, j Mrs. Maggie Thomas of Belfast, and Mr. ; Frank Rnowlton ot Searsport are in the Hospital for medical treatment. Mrs. Renworlh W. Rogers of Belfast ! and Mrs. Annie Arnold of Stockton, surgical patients, and Miss Jennie Miiier ot Belfast, a medical patient, were dis charged recently. Miss Edith Sanborn of Waldo, the stu dent nurse sent from the Waldo County Hospital to the Eastern Maine General Hospital for a six months' course, is onj j of the four uurses quarantined for dipn- j theria. Ail the cases are reported to be mild. Representative Charles S. Adams met with a serious accident while in Belfast Wednesday. He was driving a spirited horse and while at the depot was thrown from his team and dragged some dis- j tance. He received a scalp wound that required ten stitches and also injured his j left knee. His wounds were dressed by Dr. E. A. Wilson. Stitchers Wanted BY PULLMAN PANTS FACTORIES BELFAST,;SEARS?ORT ami BROOKS. Steady work for 1922. Apply at once. 2w47 SUPPER AND SALE BAPTIST VESTRY Wednesday, Dec. 7, 2 to 8 P. M. -MENU Stuffed Roast Pork Baked Veal Boiled Ham Baked Beans Fruit Salad Cabbage Salad Hot Rolls, Bread and Butter Cream Pies Assorted Cake Tarts Doughnuts Pickles Coffee -o TICKETS, 50 CENTS These suppers are so good that accommodations are usually overtaxed. Secure tickets early. At Dinsmore’s and from members of committees. In the smaller Vestries will be found a Great Display of Christmas Articles. PERSONAL Mrs. Arthur Ritchie has returned from visits in Boston and Plymouth, Mass. Mrs Zola M. Clements left Monday for Portland, where she will spend the winter. Mrs Ida Frankel will return today, ! Thursday, from a short buying trip to New York. Thaddeus V. Stuart has returned from a visit with relatives in Larrabee. his former home. Mrs. J. H. Sayward was called to Lis bon Falls last week by the serious illness of her mother. Miss M. Evelyn Fall was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Joseph G. Patterson over Thanksgiving. Mrs. Mary A. Boulter left recently to spend the winter with relatives in St. Petersburg, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. Bruce have re turned from visits with relatives in Woolwich and Bath. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wyman of North port were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Blodgett on Thanksgiving. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Blaisdell of Win terport were guests over Thanksgiving of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Blaisdell. Theodore C. Bramhall and Alton An drews were at home from Colby College for the Thanksgiving recess. William H. Quimby was at home from Boston to spend Thanksgiving with his mother, Mrs. John H. Quimby. Mrs. Rose F. Fahy and sou, Warren F. Fahy, have been guests of friends in Braintree, Mass., the past week. Dr. and Mrs, A. M. Small of Freedom were in Belfast over Thanksgiving and , were registered at the Windsor Hotel. Mrs. Walter S. Arey returned to her home in Hallowed last Friday after spending several weeks with relatives in this city. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Sargent of Ban gor were guests over Thanksgiving of the latter’s mother, Mrs. Flora B. White head and family. Arthur I. Brown returned Monday from Mechanic Falls, where he spent several days with his son, Arthur F. Brown and family. Supt. E. E. Roderick will goto Bangor, Dec.9th to attend a meeting of the execu tive committee of the Maine State ieacHers Association. Mrs. George L. Bowman and Mrs. Gardiner Bowman of Boston arrived re cently for a short visit at the former’s home on Congress street. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse W. Turner of Alls ton, Mass., were recent guests of Belfast friends, coming to spend Thanksgiving at the Northport cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Thor R. Olsson of Gardi ner arrived Wednesday to spend Thanks giving with the latter’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Southworth. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Avery, daughter Margaret and son Newell of Bangor were guests several days the past week of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Dunbar. Mrs. Anrue B. Pitcher and Miss Millie M. Mitchell left Tuesday to spend tile winter in Florida. They went directly to Jacksonville, but may not remain there. Miss Margaret M. Craig, physical di rector of the Brockton, Mass., Y. W. C. A., arrived to spend Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. M. Craig. Robert M. Stark of Waltham, Mass., was the Thanksgiving guest of Mr. and Mrs. Roland G Lamson, coming espe cially to see his little namesake, Robert M. S. Lamson. Alice S. Hoyt and Gladys Boyson of New York, who have been in Castme re cently in the interest of Y. W. C. A. work, arrived here Thursday and took rooms at the Wayside Tea House. Miss Annie L. Barr, librarian at Rum ford, accompanied by her little nephew, Thomas Barr Hoxie of Auburn, spent several days witn the former’s parents, Capl. and Mrs. Thomas LI. Barr, the past vveek, Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens returned last week from Lewiston, where she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs R. C. Reynolds. She was accompanied to Lewiston bv her house guest, Mrs. Holton B. Jewett of Salem, Mass. PERSONAL B. F. Wells has returned to Auburn af ter a brief visit at his home in this city He was accompanied by his mother; Mrs. B. F. Wells, who will spend the winter with him in Auburn. Mrs. Margaret Coleman of Brunswick* Division Inspector of the Maine Sons of Veterans’ Auxiliary, was j the guest of Mrs. Edith A. Danforth while in Belfast on her olhciai visitation. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Arnold will leave Thursday for Franklin, Mass., where they will spend the winter. Their son, Perrin. Arnold, who is attending Burdett’s Busi ness College, Boston will live with them. Their house on Northport avenue will be occupied this winter by B. E’ ^Colcord anc family- and the upstairs apartment by G V. Green. EAST BtLFAST. The Ladies’ Aid of the Trinity Reform ed Church will meet this, Thursday, af ternoon with Mrs. Emery O PendletoD Miss Ethel S. Saverv, a teacher in the Guillord public schools, was at home for the Thanksgiving recess with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred N. Savery. Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Innes and little son, Donald Winslow, of Portland ar rived Saturday to visit the former’s par ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Innes, Sears port avenue. Mr. innes "eturned Mon day and Mrs. Innes and little son remain ed fo * a few days longer. Di< k Partis, who has been employed at time keeper for Amos ,D. Bridges & Sons contractors for the federal State road or. Searsport avenue has returned to hi? home in Hartford, Conn. Many people in this vicinity have al ready changed their boxes to the right hand side of the road, according to the direction in which the carrier is .travel ing. This is in compliance w th the rev. national law and is a great convenience tc the overburdened K. F. D. carrier CITY POINT Mrs. Fair Homes returned Saturday night from a ten days’ visit in Boston and Manchester, N. H. The Red Cross drive in this vicinity was very successful this year and severa. new members were enrolled. About a foot of snow fell on Not . 29th„ and our neighbor, Carleton Doak. made his first appearance on snow shoes. Mr. ana Mrs Henry Pierce left las week for West Eniield where tney wil make their home. Their house nere, fcr meily the J. W. Vaughan residence, its listed for sale. Mr. Ben Harder, who bought the Mil.' House property about a year ago, and hat been employed on the Doak farms during, the summer, is working with a hay press ing crew this fall and has recently beenir.: Frankfort. FREEDOM Mrs. George Elliott has returned home from her daughter Ethel’s. Thelma Clement spent several days the past week in Liberty, the guest at the home of E. J. Vose. C. H. Fiye and family are spending a few days as the guest of Mrs. Fiye’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W aiter-Scssey. Prof. Cusick and Mr. Hinds, teachers at the academy, spent Thanksgiving ant. the rest of the week at their home tr. Gardiner. Mr. and Mrs. Seth Banton and chiidrer and Dana Banton and mother, Mrs Nellie Banton, spent Thanksgiving with Mr and Mrs. Lampher tn Knox. Miss Cora Reynolds received the prize, at the masquerade iast Saturday -ring for the prettiest costume among t .. girm and Boydon Hall for the bovs. IF you wish to be sure youi Christmas gifts are pieasing give magazines. Can meet or beat any prices offered. Re duced rates on most magazines when two or more are ordered. Telephone or write Mrs. Busse, 135-14, 21 Union St.. Belfast. f Experience Counts! j Ten Ways to Make a Church Successful: 1. Go to church. 2. Go early with a c.heerful greeting and bring others with you. 3. If stormy or cold make an extra effort to prove your loyalty. 4. If the minister gives a tine sermon and the choir beautilui :n ; . tel) them how much you enjoyed the service. 5. Accept any office you are a*ked to fill and do the bes1 you can 6. Remember the work of the followers is just as important a the leaders. 7. When asked for your opinion give it honestly and consc enrinuriy 3. Be willing and eager to do something and not expect a few : n ! j all the work. 9. As a church must be managed on business principles an i keep its bills paid, “give till it hur|s.f* 10. The hearty co operation of .ainister and people wntk.-.. Aether with “harmony and enthusiasm.” We have followed these suggestions for the past year and our chu <- : has become very prosperous, gaining in numbers and interest every week. EXECUTIVE COM. UNIVERSAL!ST CHUR Ui Rev. William Vaughan, Pastor i o You Realize That we had the first Christmas Club In Belfast? nhis Inoo Pay out ?15-500.00 to 382 members. Our 1922 Christmas Club starts December 19th. You are cordially invited to join. Waldo Trust Company BELFAST BROOKS CASTINE UNITY„ ^es< our alterations will enable us to jive better service to our friends and customers.