The Republican Journai
Oi.l ' -N(—-S’ _BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY. MAY 1,1910. ' Fivp rwra
s.nbner Entertain a
of the Event.
i ,ttractive and
’ North Sears
j ...usually happy
ante on their
! . ,-h they have
! Herbert Scrib
i . . rt married on
i, at the home
rents, Mr. and
\ the Hon. Al
« as gowned in
: neir wedding
i lawn to the
_ ,l and made
. and where
i i in Brooks,
act. He en
a July. 1862.
t he Civil War
rother in the
to good tight
er of the late
•r of Freeman
ors. He is a
- l.odge, I. O. O.
the order been
i its president,
ers of Granite
tt the meetings
. tilled woman's
a devoted wife
utside the fam
J;‘;. -;\e her.
ii.idren, Nellie J.,
;led July 30. 1914
ic: -ii were present
appiness of their
Scribner of Bos
worth, Fred A. of
Dutch of Belfast,
and Ralph C. of
;.c always been
J re u were also
■ day, also Mrs.
Kred Nichols of
Mrs. Delia Hal
irleans, La., and
mu > Wentworth
ak Hoag of Bel
.a ired dollars in
acme bright and
c large wedding
of half a century
i tier family of
er are well and
. uf work, at their
place which is now
i. ■ Percy.
■ , .miabsent friends
Mrs. James Ford of
; tie later one from
rd, who that day
e transport Vater
i s Notes.
; aprons have been
. nut there are still
lies, left presumably
all and claim them,
disposed of at auc
a recent request
sent (it) per cent,
tieasury to help in
: “Natioual Cliil
ail of children in
s. lie amount sent.
gram has been re
,ne. Chairman Wal
«' A. R. C.:
pat a man by the
Butler is speaking
lie. He claims to be
in Red Cross. He
.m us. We do not
,e is not in the Adjt.
should like to iden
fy us if he appears.
The Victory Liberty Loan Drive
List of new Belfast subscriptions of
$500 or over, or those which have in
creased since April 23rd:
Wm. M. Thayer, $ 500
Mrs. Wm V. Pratt, 500
Mrs. f rank G. Mixer, 500
Adelbert, W. Miles, 500
Benj. P. Wood, 1,000
Frank R. Russ, 1,000
Dr. Eugene L. Stevens, 500
W. J. Dorman, 1,000
Lynwood B. Thompson, 500
j I. L. Perry, l,00u
Miss M. J. Otis, 1,000
Mrs. Eva W. Dow, 500
Mrs. Gyrene Jackson, 1,000
John L. Dow, 500
Miss Edith M. Southworth, 500
A C. Hopkins, 500
James C. Aborn, 500
J. C. Durham, 1,900
O S. Vickery, 500
i 11 II Stevens, 1,000
Mrs. Louise B. Brooks, 550
Lewis A. Brown, 500
Mrs. Essie P. Carle, 500
Donald S. Clark, 500
Harry W. Clark, 500
R. P. Coombs, 500
Miss Anne C. Crosby, 10,000
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ellis, 1,000
L. H. Ferguson, 500
Ella M. Folsom, 500
Mrs. Ida Frankel, 500
Dr. F. F. Graves, 500
Enos M. Hatch, 500
Willis S. Hatch, 500
M. C. Hill, 500
Fred L. Howard, 500
Albea E. Hutchins, 500
Miles S. Jellison, 1,000
C. W. Jennys, 500
A. W. Keating, 500
M. R. Knowlton, 500
C. W. Lancaster, 500
Leonard & Barrows, 5,000
Mabel R. Mathews, 500
Maud E. Mathews, 500
W. H. McIntosh, 500
Millie M. Mitchell, 500
Mrs. Annie B. Pitcher, 1,000;
Arthur Ritchie, 1,000
E. A. Sherman, 1,000
C. B. Swett, 1,000
James P. Taliaferro, 5,000
Fred Timm, » 500
Mrs. Fred Timm, 500 j
C. H. Walden, 500
Capt. R. W. Warren, 500
W. L. West, 1,000
Mrs. Sarah Knight, 1,000
Selwyn Thompson, 1,000
R. H. Mosher, 500
Amos Clement, 1,000
Amy E. Stodaard, 1,000
Grace L. Tuttle, 1,000
Charles E. Owen, 500
Shoe Factory Operators, 7,100
War relic train, No. 4, reached Belfast
Tuesday evening and was opened for gen
eral inspection after the program for the j
Victory Liberty Loan had been carried
out as follows, under the direction of
Fred A. Jackson of Plymouth, Mass , in
charge of the train: Address by Mayor
C. W. Wescott of Belfast, Mr. Jackson,
Sergt. C. M. Weiner, of Chatteau Thierry
fame, Ensign J. P. White of the U. S. :
N. and patriotic songs by the public
schools led by Mrs. E. S. Pitcher. All
the addresses were interesting and dealt .
largely with the loan from the individ- j
ual’s standpoint. Mayor Wescott re
ferred to the presence of Frank L. Whit
ney, one of our own boys to receive a
citation which he read.
General Orders French Army
of the East No. 12537.
The Marshall of France, Commander
in-chief of the French Army of the East
cities in the order of the army corps,
Private Frank L. Whitney, Co. I), 5th
Machine Cun Bn., Oct. 3, 1918, who at
the Medeah Farm, bravely advanced
against a machine gun nest which did
not cease firing on the position occupied.
He courageously continued firing on his
adversary until seriously wounded.
Dec. 25, 1918.
The Marshal of France, Com
mander-in-chief of the
French Army of F]ast
The war relics were all that could be
thought of in American, French, English
an1 German machines, ammunition both
on battlefields, in the air and on the sea.
The helmets, gas masks, breastplates,
etc., for personal protection were very
interesting. Specimens of camouflage,
one the F’rench 75, which did the busi
ness for the Allies, were on the guns as
f used at the front. It was a wonderful ob
ject lesson particularly for the schools,
present in a body. The factories and
many other places of business closed
from 9 to 11 and crowds from the sur
rounding towns visited the train of sev
eral box and flat cars completely iilled
with these specimens which have already
been carried 1,500 miles and exhibited to
ovei 50,000 people.
Of its quota of 1193,500 Belfast ha**
raised $179,050, and the committees, both
men and women, are still working en
thusiastically. The helmets to be award
ed for the best work are on exhibition at
the City National Bank. Of the towns
to reach their quotas are Brooks, Sears
mont, Morrill, Thorndike, Jackson, Knox,
Swanville, Searsport, Liberty.
Sergt. S. J. Linits of Boston, one of
the men from over seas with the train
was a personal friend of one of Belfast’s
heroes, Lieut. Frank Durham Hazeltine,
and stood near him when he fell and says
he was killed instantly from wounds in
tire heart and lungs. They were holding
the Huns back at Mouilly and Lieut
Hazeltine was doing his duty cheerfully
as he always did and died like a loyal
American with his face to the foe. He
was a general favorite, thoughtful, kind
hearted and willing to do his duty. “He
would go through hell if duty called and
never weaken.” This was also his at
titude when not in action. He »rarely
took a day oil. He would spend money
more freely on men who needed it than
he did for his own comfort. The Sergt.
related one instance when Lieut. Hazel
tine called upon a private for some duty
and the boy replied that he would try,
but felt sick and weak; that his feet were
wet and he could not find dry socks.
Lieut. Hazeltine disappeared and in a few
moments returned with four pair of
socks; and otherwise cared for the sick
boy. This was only a sample of what he
was constantly doing. Lieut. Hazeltine
and Sergt. Linits were gassed at the
same time and Linits still suffers from
its effects. He was also wounded in the
lower jaw with a piece of shrapnel and
lost all of his lower front teeth and a
section of his jaw. He requested The
Journal to say that too much praise
could not be given Lieut. Hazeltine for
he was one of the best and most loyal
boys to give their lives willingly for their
country. Sergt. Linits said: “We all
loved him, his ideals were high and he
lived up to them. We will all revere his
memory.” It is for boys like these we
are asked to subscribe to the Victory
Loan to finish our part of the war work.
ill explanation or trie announced in
creases in telephone rates, Manager Spear
“The reason for the changes in rates is
obvious. The Company must get in
creased revenue in order to meet in
creased costs. Practically all of these
increased costs are represented by wage
increases. The Company’s only sources
of revenue are the payments made by its
patrons. It asks them only for such addi
tional revenue as is necessary to meet
existing conditions, and it has endeavored
to apply these increases equitably to all
classes of service.
“These changes, as far as liiey apply
in the Belfast, Searsport, Dark Harbor
and Monroe Exchanges, may he briefly
summarized as follows:
“Business subscribers increased 50 cents
“Residence subscribers increased 25
cents per month.
“Extension sets increased 25 cents per
“At certain summer resorts yvliere the
equipment required to give service during
a small part of the year is necessarily
idle and unproductive for the rest of the
year, subscribers who get service during
any part of the period between July 1st
and September 80th will have to contract
fora minimum period of seven months.
A moment’s reflection will show the
reasonableness of this requirement in or
der tiiat a fair return may be earne-.: on
the necessary investment
‘The change in tile mileage charge to
subscribers whose telephones ar- located
beyond prescribed central office a~eas
simply standardizes our mileage rat - lo
that of the rest of the: country, and puts
it on practically tile basis of some years
ago. Many rural line subscribers are go
ing to t>e benefited by the fact tiiat m.ie
age computations will be made on an air
line rather than a pole-line basis.
“The telephone organization is practi
cally rlie last one to come forward and
ask for increased revenue to enable it o
meet these increased costs. We yvou.d
have had lo do so long ago were it not ici
the fact tiiat, in the early day s of thj
war, oui officials advised a policy of econ
omy and conservation which every em
ployee of the company has since leiigi
ousiy followed until the general feeling
was that further ellorts in this direction
would seriously impair the service to the
public Therefore, as the government
must meet these increased costs of opera
tion, il has asked us to obtain from the
service such additional revenue as will
enable it to do so.’’
Granville Atkinson of Center Mont
ville was found Friday in a helpless con
dition from a paralytic shock, by S. L.
Bagley. He died Wednesday Funeral
was conducted by C. S Adams of Sears
mont. Interment at Mount Repose.
at 2 30
lrn-11 c and 6c
7.00 and 8.30
Adm. 17c and 11c
What Is Virtue in a Wife?
A Truthful Story of Married Life in New York from the
Two Million Edition Novel by Owen Johnson.
A Beautiful Star and a Wonderful Story _
With a 5 Star Cast.
as I he wife who played [
as the husband who worked
Mrs. De Wolf Hopper
as the Modern Wife
Hdwin Arden !
the old-fashioned husba.id
es the society crocodile
best of All Rex Beach’s Pictures
Uughing Bill Hyde”
*><ti W ill Rogers’ Noted Follies Favorite
^ 'he Hero. A play of Smiles and Tears.
Ethel Clayton and Eliot Dexter
For the Entire Family. Adapted from the Famous
Sunshine Comedy._Fathe News
EMMY WEHLEN in
“Sylvia on a Spree”
Pearl White in
“The Lightning Raider”
nrcun col/a t
“The Two Brides”
The News of Belfast
Mrs, Mae Whitney of this city is soon
0 kr° to Morrill where she will spend the
• ummer as a house keeper in the home of
ohn Rowe of that place. She will close
her home in this city.
Capt. Albert W. Stevens, a Belfast boy,
las been very generous in sending sou
venirs to his home triends. A German
tie!rnet sent from Souilly, France, where
ie was a short time ago, is at present on
'n *'*'e City National Bank with
he dress parade helmets to be given as
prizes in the Victory Liberty Loan drive.
1 he Dickey-Kncwlton Real Estate
Company have sold for Mrs. John Ward
her residence on Waldo Avenue to Alfred
Shute, who will take possession at once.
, ey have rented to Mr. and Mrs. Frank
L. r ield the Roberts-Cilley bouse on
1 itrce street and sold to Mrs. Martha
Kamsdell of Milo, Maine, the Morse cot
tage at Temple Heights which they pm
chased a few weeks ago.
R. H. 'assens of Fort Pierce, Fla., has
taken the basement in the Eaton block on
Phoenix Row, where he will conduct the
work of the Eastern Illustrating Co ,
while he remains North for several
months. He will make side trips into
Vermont and New Hampshire. John F.
Rogers has begun the manufacture of
three machines to be used in printing the
post cards, etc., for the Company.
There were three Waldo county young
men on the roll of honor in the list of
17ti0 dead in Boston last Friday, when the
famous 26th Division carried its single
star representing all. They are Lieut.
Frank Durham Hazeltine Co. B, 101st
Infantry, killed in action; Chester Evans
of Monroe, Co. F, 103rd Infantry, died of
wounds; Corp. Benjamin Berry of Unity,
Co. C. 103rd Infantry, killed in action.
Private James E. Wade of Belfast was
in the parade of the famous 26th Division
in Boston last Friday. Young Wade was
in the dr ;ft and was sent with the Waldo
county boys to Camp Devens. There he
enlisted for over seas duty and was sent
to Boxford and soon after left for France.
He returned home with Battery F of the
103rd Regiment Clarence Trundy of
Belfast arrived in Boston in the transport
New Jersey. He was with Co. F of the
101st Ammunition Train of the 26th Divi
Liena B. Dilute celebrated her tenth
birthday Saturday a ternocn by enter
tabling a few friends from 2.30 until 5
o'clock. Refreshments of ice cream,
cake, bon bons and nuts were served, in
cluding the birthday cake with its light
ed candles. The decorations of the table
were patriotic, and the favors were 1:tile
baskets decorated with cherries and filled
with candies. The little hostess receiv -
ed a number of attractive gifts, and the
guests were Clara Hammons, Ellen Tay
lor, Katherine Fineo, Evelyn Mac Whir
ls and Thelma Dexter
An all-day hearing was held in the
Probate Court, last Wednesday before
Judge Ellery Bowden of W'interport on a
petition for the removal of the adminis
trator in the esiate of Martin V. B.
Mitchell, late of Tr«.n The petition was
brought, by Orta via Mitchell of Troy vs.
Deputy Sheriff Wilntonl C Cray of Troy,
appointed by said court Sept. 10, 1018.
The charge was in substance t ae neglect
of duty. Arthur Ritchie appeared for
Miss Mitcheli and George 1;. Morse of
Bangor for Mr Gray. Judge Bowden will
render his decision on or before the May
term of court.
The ston of Alex M. Fogg, an early
stage driver between Belfast and Au
gusta, wi)' be fo .nd in this issue of The
Journal, lie lived in what was for sev
eral years recently the summer home in
Belmont, owned by Mrs. Horace J. Mor
ton, then of 'Chicago and now of Belfast.
Mr. Fogg was also employed ir. Belfast
several years by the late Lewis A. Knowl
ton. His only relative in Waldo county
is his neoiiew, John A. Fogg of Belfast.
He retained his faculties in a remarkable
degree and only last September spent
several weeks in Belfast and vicinity.
Equity Cases’at the S. J. Court.
In the case of Enoch F. Anderson vs.
Frank A. Cushman, Belfast parties, en
tered in April, 1918, a motion to dismiss
bill with < osts was tiled April 15th.
Biowe for plaintiff; Buzzell for defend
ant.. . ’’he case of Roberi C. Logan vs.
Mary L. Logan, et ais., Belfast parties.
The decee accepting report of master
was tiled Ai ril 19th. Dunton & Morse
for plaintiff; Buzzell for defendant....A
hearing was leld April 22nd in the case
of W illiam . Coombs, et als., vs. J. W.
,add, el. als.. Islesboro parties. The de
cision was reserved by Judge Morrill.
Montgomery nd Ritchie for plaintiffs;
Dunton K Mor- e for defendants.
Roscoe Arev eft early this week for
Boston, where it will select tiie furnish
ings for an ice cream parlor in the store
adjoining his canuy store in the Pythian
block on Phoenix Row. He leased the
plan*-last season, but on account of the
shortage in sugar aid not carry out his
plan-. The parlor is nearly ready for oc
cupancy and the repair work was done by
Harvard Ray. A fine hardwood lloor
has been laid. The wails and ceiling are
be< ver board of a reseda green, the finish
ing slats in nut Drown and the dado of
shadef brown beaver board. An eighteen
inch mirror will e xtend around the room
a cove the dado. A brown lattice work
will extend across the top of the plate
glass w ndow and Dutch curtains to blend
with the walls wi 1 be used. The front
entrance will be repaired and retained.
This will give Mr Arey two doors and
three pla e glass windows in his business.
There will he a rear door connecting the
parlor and his store The parlor will be
lighted tlrough the new' indirect ground
glass globes. Mrs. Arey will have charge
of the parlor.
Chester H. Thompson, son of Mrs.
Sarah A. Thompson of Montville, ai
present housekeeper for W. A. and C. F.
! Swift, has been her guest the past week.
Private Thompson enlisted for oversea
service and trained ar tort Preble, Port
land harbor. He went, to France with
the Medical Corp of Lie 72nd Heavy Ar
tillery. He has lived in Boston for the
past eight years, is a graduate nurse from
the Boston City Hospital, and when he
entered the service was superintendent
of the Emergency Hospital at Hayniarket
Square. Among the interesting souvenirs
he brought, home are his helmet and gas
mask. He regrets that his corp did not
get to the lighting line, but appreciates the
advantages of travel, etc., derived from
the past year’s experiences. He was
stationed a greater part of the time in
' Saint Leonard, France, and during the in
fluenza epidemic assisted tne doctors of
; his corp in caring for the civilians of that
! village, who suiter lar more than the men
in the service. He was landed at Hobo
ken, N. J.f on the return home, spent two
weeks at Camp Upton and was then sent
with the wounded to Camp Grant, 111.
lie has received his discharge from the
service. He was in the big parade re
cently held in Chicago, where he was
then visiting friends. He will return to
Boston as soon as he recovers from a
severe cold which he has had several
The regular meeting of the Eastern '
Star will be held Friday evening at 7.30
o’clock with work followed by a social
in the banquet hall.
C. B. Jones, proprietor of the Windsor
House stable, who has been in ill health
for some time, is now confined to his
home, at 32 Church street.
The Belfast Teachers’ Club will meet
in the High school room to-morrow, Fri
day, at 8 p. m., when Prof. G. W. Stevens
of the U. of M., will address them. Each
teacher may invite two guests.
The prayer service of Keith A., infant
son of Rudolph and Annie (Curtis) San
ders, was held at their home, No. 14 Bay
view street Wednesday at 2 p. m., con
ducted by Rev. Charles W. Martin of
the Methodist church. The child was
born March -5th.
The weather for April seemed unusual
ly cold and damp in comparison with
March. The temperature ranged from
20 degrees above on April 2nd to 64 on
April 13th. Vegetation is at a stand
still and gardens planted with early seed
are not very promising.
Notices have been posted in the Leonard ■
& Barrows factory that there will be a
shut down beginning on June 28tli and
ending July 7th. This will give operators I
an opportunity to make plans for their
vacations. The factory will begin June ,
1st on a 50-hour schedule with a half
A letter was received recently from S.
W. Davis, better known in this city as
“Tom" who had been absent for a num
ber of years. He stated that he was in
England, as a member of the Canadian
forces; that he had been wounded and as
soon as he was able to pass the medical
inspection was to be returned. He is now |
among the Canadian casuals. He states
in the letter that his brother, “Charlie"
Davis, was wounded and gassed last year j
in France, being a member of the United ;
States Army. “Tom" was a weii known 1
character in this city some years ago and
has a host of friends who will be glad to !
hear from him.
Some thirty members of the Belfast j
Boy Scouts were in attendance at the ,
Monday night meeting. The first hike of j
the season will be made on Saturday to
Searsport, where the annual visit to the
oal pockets will be made, weather per
mitting. The party with Scoutmaster
Dickey will leave the School Common at
eight o’clock. A very interesting pro
gram was presented by the Fox Patrol,
Frank Downes, leader, and at the next
meeting the program will be presented
by the Raven Patrol, Harold Staples,
leader. Four names have been presented
to the membership committee for elec
tion, Pearl Grady, Guy Lowell, Albert
Kennedy and William Marshall. The
Scouts have been working in the interest
of the Liberty Bond sale in the fast week,
and excellent returns have been an
CORP. DANIEL GEORGE RICHARDS
The remains of Corporal Richards of
Moody Mountain, Searsmont, arrived in
Belfast, April 23rd, from the Brigadier
General's office in New York, where they
arrived April 22nd from Colon, Panama,
via New Orleans. The remains were
consigned to Undertaker Charles R.
Coombs and were held at his under
taking parlor until claimed Thursday by
his brother, Austin Carl Richards of Mid
dletown, Conn., on leave of absence from
Co. B, Marine Aviation Corps, for some
ime stationed at Paris Island, S. C., and
later at Camp Dix. Me enlisted June 1,
1913, and is now recuperating from in
fluenza. Corp. Richards was shot March
2t)th while on a recreation trip to Little
Water River with a companion, Charles
Stevens of Texas. The source of the
shot was never learned, out, it entered his
left groin and caused blood poisoning
from which he died March 29th. His
mm her, new Mrs. Fred Wentworth of
Moody Mountain, received a telegram of
notification and also the offer to express
the remains to her, if she desired. She
has received letters of condolence with
checks for floral offerings from officers
and comrades. The funeral was held at
his late home Friday at 2 p. in., Mrs. Bes
sie Wentworth of Lincolnville officiating.
Corp. Richards was 24 years of age and
was the sou of Lena George Richards and
the late Reuben Richards. Besiues his
mother, now a confirmed invalid, and his
brother, three sisters, Miss Abbie Rich
ards of Searsmont, Mrs. Cora Richards of
BucLsport, ami Miss Ruth Richards at
home. Corp. Richards was for a time
employed by the Kennebec Canoe Com
pany in Waterville. When nineteen years
old he went to Bangor and enlisted in the j
regular U. S. Army. From there he was 1
sent to Fort Slocum, N. Y.. and later to
Fort Sam Houston, Texas. For the past
three years ae has been at Panama. At
the Lime of he accident he was a member
of the Motor Truck Corps, Comoany 19,
U. S. A. _
Services will be heid next Sunday
morning and evening at the Universalist
church; Suncay school at noon,
Services will be held next Sunday at
! the North Church at 10.45 a. m. with
preaching by Rev. Wm. Vaughan; Sun
day school at noon.
Services will be held next Sunday at
; the Baptist Church at 10.45 a. m. Dr.
i E. C Whittemore, will supply the pulpit.
Sunday school at noon; Chr.stian En
deavor at 6.30 p m. Prayer meeting this,
“Employment Sunday” next Sunday.
Rev. A. E. Wilson at the First Parish
Church will preach on “Our Duty to Re
turned Soldiers, Thrift and Bolshevism.”
Church school at noon. All cordially in
| vited to these services.
People’s Methodist Church, Rev.
Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage,
No. 7 Court St.; telephone, 213-It. Sun
day morning, preaching 10.45; Sunday
school, 12.00; Sunday evening, preaching
. 7 30; Tuesday, Dorcas Guild meets at Mrs.
Swell's at 7.30; Wednesday, Ladies’ Aid
meets at Mrs. Frank. Whitten’s on Con
I gress St. All members urged to be there,
2.30. Thursday, prayer meeting in vestry,
7.30. A cordia invitation is extended to
all to w>orship with us. Strangers in town
The parish meeting called last Monday
evening at the Universalist church was
largely attended and very enthusiastic.
It was unanimously voted to call for its
: pastor Rev. William Hilton Gould of
Turner, Maine, who preached as a candi
date April 13th aud 30th, giving the very
j best of satisfaction as a preacher. Mr.
Gould is also highly recommended as a
i pastor by State Superintendent Dwight
Ball of Augusta and Rev. Ashley A.
Smith of Bangor, who have been instru
mental in opening the church after it had
been closed two years. Mr. Gould has
had but three pastorates in the 30 years
he has been preaching, at Dover, Maine,
at the church of the Messiah in Portland
and at Wausau, Wis. He resigned from
the last pastorate on account of ill health
j and came to his farm home in Turner,
Maine, and has fully recovered. Mrs.
i Gould died about 18 months ago. He has
1 several children.
Mrs. C. S. Webber left Wednesday
morning on a short tiip to Portland. ■
Mrs Stephen S. L. Shute and Mrs. Ed
mund P. Brown are spending the week in
Mrs. Nathan H. Small of Cambridge,
Mass., is spending the week with her
cousin, Mrs. Cecil Clay.
Mrs. Urania Hadley of Norfolk, Va., is
in Belfast to spend the summer w.th her
sister, Mrs. Della I). Rich.
Cecil Getchell of Augusta is in Belfast,
where he has employment with the Pe
nobscot Bay Electric Company.
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene D. Tapley return
ed last Friday from New York and have
opened the Tapley Hospital on High
Mrs. Essie P. Carle has been in Boston
the past week on a business and rdeasure
trip. She saw the parade of the 26th
Miss Georgia Blake,who lias been spend
ing a few weeks with relatives in Morrill,
has returned io her duties in the Tapley
Lieut. Howard W. Heath, U. S. N., re
turned to New York last Wednesday
after a short visit with his mother, Mrs.
Flora White Heath.
Hon. Robert t. Dunton was in Ells
worth several days the past week on legal
business at the Supreme Judicial Court
for Hancock county.
Mrs. Raymond Bird and Miss Helen
Bird of Rockland were in Belfast a few
days the past week visiting Mrs. Bird’s
mother, Mrs. Amelia Skay.
Hart L. Woodcock, who spent the win
ter at Bretton Inn, Ormond Beach, Fla.,
left last Thursday en route for home. He
motored with friends to New York.
Mrs. Ada E. Wildes has returned home
from Brooklyn, N. Y., where she spent
the winter with friends. She will later
open the Wayside Tea House on High
Miss Kathleen E. Keenan of Augusta, a
nurse at the Sanatorium at Fairfield,
Maine, will be the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H. H. Coombs, High street, over Sunday
of this week.
Mrs. Emma D. Elms of this city re
ceived a telegram Monday saying that her
son Tracy had arrived from overseas and
was in the New York Central Hospital in
New Yrork city.
Miss Lytle Townsend of this city has
graduated from Burdett’s Business Col
lege in Boston and has a line position
with Stotes A Co., Boston, dealers in
stocks and bonds.
Cecil Clay, who has been attending the
Apr 1 term of the Androscoggin Supreme
Judicial Court at Auburn, which finished
Saturday, spent Sunday in Portland and
arrived home Monday.
Wilmer J. Dorman returned Saturday
from Portland where he attended the an
nual inspection of St. Alban commandery.
Rev. David L. Wilson of Bath, formerly
of Belfast, also attended.
Mr. and Mrs. Dana B. Southworth are
spending two weeks in Boston and Provi
dence. In the latter city they are guests
ci Mrs. Southworth’s sister, Mrs. Mar
shall Martin and family
William L. Cook returned home Mon
day from New York, w'here he took a
special course in undertaking preparatory
to opening the business recently bought
of Frank A. Nye, who has moved to Port
Mrs. Alice C. Bramhall left last Satur
day for Fall River, Mass , where she met
her son, Ralph E Bramhall, who arrived
home from overseas last Friday. He ex
pects to receive his discharge from ser
vice in a short time.
Mrs. Hanson C. Pitcher, who spent the
winter in Florida, visiting in St. Cloud,
Daytona, St. Augustine and Jacksonville'
is now in Washington, D. C. Later she
will visit relatives in Wollaston, Mass.,
and plans to reach home the latter part
John 1 W bite of Deer Lodge, Mon
tana, who has been visiting relatives in
Bellast and Newport since bis return
trom service overseas, has again enlisted,
this time in the Air Service. He enlist
ed in Bangor, going on to Boston last
Saturday, and writes that tie may go to
the Hawaiian Islands.
George Fred Gilmore, who has been
critically ill for several weeks with pneu
monia, is convalescing rapidly.
Corp. Horace B. Atkiuson of North
Searsmont, who has been overseas with
Battery D, 303rd F’. A., arrived in Boston
April 25th on the transport Santa Rosa.
He says: "We sailed from France April
13th and had a very good trip with but
two or three rough days.” He will go to
Camp Devens for his discharge.
Mr. Robert Innes returned Saturday
Mr. I. D. Perry spent a few days in
Boston last week on business.
Rev. Mahlon Curtis is better after be
ing threatened with pneumonia.
Mr. George Leavitt of Bath came Fri
day on business and returned Monday in
Mrs. Donald Rogers and son, Donald,
Jr., who have been visiting her parents
in Camden, returned home last week.
Mrs. William Keene of Skowhegan
spent a fev. days in Belfast last week,
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Perrv.
First class private Emery Earl Flan
ders of 103rd Infantry of the 26th Divis
ion arrived some Wednesday morning.
Mr. John Kimball has returned from
Massachusetts, where lie was called by
the sudden death of his sister, Harriet
Mrs. Seldon Thompson of Boweriiank,
Me., who has spent most of the winter
with her daughter, Mrs. Lougee, return
ed last week.
Mrs. Henry C. Burgess of Thorndike
and her daughter, Mrs. Earle Heal of Do
ver, spent the week-end with Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Burgess.
Mr and Mrs. Frank Strout have re
ceived word that their son Ralph wiil ar
| rive home Wednesday, getting his dis
| charge from Camp Devens. He is one of
; the 26th boys and was one of the first to
j go over seas.
OBREY-COOMBS. Frederick P. Obrey
and Miss Marguerite Dorothy Coombs,
both of this city, were married at the
Unitarian parsonage at 8 p. m. Friday,
April 25th, Rev. Arthur E. Wilson officiat
ing They were unattended and the sin
gle ring se.vice was used. The bride
wore a stylish suit of silvertone, a white
Georgette Crepe waist and small turban
| trimmed with variegeted flowers. The
I bride graduated from the Belfast High
school in the class of 1916, having the
presentation of gifts. She has since been
employed in the central otlice of the New
England Telephone company, where she
has won many friends by her unfailing
courtesy and efficiency. Both bride and
groom are among the popular young peo
ple of Belfast. Mr. Obrey is a native of
Portsmouth, but was employed in Port
! land previous to coming to Belfast as a
clerk in the store of the Home Furnish
ing Co. He has since been made a mem
ber of the Company. He was with the
Waldo county men at Camp Devens, and
was a Corporal in the Motor Corp, but
has now received his discharge. The
bride was the recipient of dainty gifts at
the time of the announcement of the en
gagement at a party given at the home of
her brother, Robert P. Coombs. The
operators at the central office gave her a
dainty chocolate set as a wedding gift,
and tlie groom presented his bride with a
very handsome mahogany dining set.
Other gifts *>f cut glass, sterling, china,
etc., will add to the attractiveness of
their new home in the Decrow residence,
at 29 Union street. The bride will resume
her duties at the central office after a
short vacation. They are receiving the
felicitations of many friends and acquaint
At a meeting held at Comet Grange
hali April 23rd to arrange for a commu
nit\ sing, after some discussion it was
voted to organize a community chorus.
The following officers were elected: Pres ,
A. D. Moody; Vice Pres., Ruby Gray:
Sec., H. P. White; Trea^., Fannie Brown;
executive committee, McKinley Damm,
Hattie Phillips, Mrs. A. T. Nickerson;
committee on by-laws, Ben Farnurn, Jen
nie McKeen, H. P. White The next
meeting will be held April 30th to classify
the voices and decide on books. The
meeting was largely attended and a good
THE PROGRESSIVE STORE
Spring Summer Merchandise
Buy now what you are going to need a little later. There are many
good reasons for this. You wiil find better assortments now and also you
will find that the prices now are no doubt lower than they will be later m
the season. This may sound a little contrary to what you may hav** ex
pected, but there are many good reasons why merchandise will not fall
off in price. These reasons are looming up all around us, so do not hesi’ale.
NEW KID GLOVES
We are expecting this week a ship
ment of Chanut’s French Kid Cloves.
It has been sometime since we have
been able to get many of these fine kid
gloves and for a time were obliged to
fill in with whatever the market afford
ed. We are offering gloves from
$2.25 to $3.25
in Millinery you will find our stock
complete with the season’s best and
latest ideas. You will find at our store
a shape that we feel sure you will know
is really becoming to you and at a price
that will be satisfactory, we buy
right, taking our discounts and make
a fair profit, and have but one price to
all, which we are sure you will agree is
a fair way. Come in and try on some
Gordon Hosiery in I.isle, Silk and Cot
ton, in Gray, Suede, Coidovan Brown,
Black and W hite. These are the
wanted shades this season.
SATIN STRIPE VOILES
This material is very pretty (or the u w
summer gowns such as the New Sum
mer quarterly of the Pictorial Review
is now showing. Voiles are always
popular, owing to rheir softness, for
summer gowns. We have this in 1- ose
Pink, White, lan and Green at 50c.
per yard, 27 inches wide.
NEW WHITE VOILES
We have several New pieces of White
Voiles in the fancy stripes that make
up very prettily for waists and dresses,
i hese voiles come 38 to 40 inches
wide and are fine values at 45c to
75c. per yard.
New Checked Ginghams
We are showing some very attractive
patterns in Ginghams that are so pop
ular again this season all over che^
country, Ginghams, you know, are
very servkeable, ai d just now are
taking the place that the more expen
sive goods once held.
Our policy is to sell for cash and keep our stock well cleaned up of
odd lots. So you will find here quite often small lots of good, clean mer
chandise at. far below the market prices. Come in often for some of these
bargains only last for a short time.
H. H. Coombs Company
Masonic Temple, Hiyh Street, Belfast, Me.
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