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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, May 29, 1919, Image 1

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The Republican Journal
C _ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1919. “ FIVE CENTS"
. UlONAL WOMAN'S
mission.
j m .me Branch of the
! i Missions held its
cling in the Belfast
f .urch on Friday, May
m out of town were
Held secretary of the
Mrs. Geo. H. Eaton
i of the East Maine
He Rich from Cam
m Hampden and the
mgcr: Mrs. David N.
M. Clark, Mrs. John
S. Capron, Miss Ruth
Denio, Mrs. C. A.
Dillingham and Miss
, unnittce, Miss R. A.
ml Mrs. C. M. Craig
■ lie following officers,
.■. ted, the secretary
■ 'resident, Mrs. David
i . \ice president, Mrs.
ion; vice presidents
• loses Burpee, Moulton,
Mrs A. M. MacDon
1 Hancock county; Miss
! mien, Knox county;
Bangor, Penobscot
M. Foss, Dexter, Pis
: :.s Mabel R. Matth
couiity; Mrs. Henry
. Washington county;
Mrs. Calvin M. Clark,
ng' secretary, Miss L.
ck Point; secretary of
Virginia P. Dilling
a nt secretary. Miss
ngor; treasurer, Mrs.
. Bangor; advisory com
IH. Eaton, Calais;
Bangor; Mrs. Warren
1 ; Mrs. F. T. Persons,
■ rge H. Hopkins, Bail
guest and speaker of
Miss Estella L. Coe,
turlough from Tottori,
1 an attractive person
attention of the audi
ke on the hands that
ea to Japan; hands of
1 union, of commer
■ : -wn the list, some of
grasping hands, unlit
i ..anils of Christianity
uplift and the bet
, mese nation.
; rs given in the afler
i >ptimistic; that of the
so. We are used at
■ earing of gifts going
heard of it again in
fts to this branch of
■ last and Waldo Coun- ,
n.cir apportionments.
; ; from its whole con- ;
.; the eastern States
vase over last year. ■
to the appeal of the !
;ful, not only because
■ ■I maintenance, hut be :
f is everywhere for new
r equipment.
Miss Isabel Phelps, the
■ of the East Maine
in China, told of an
vangelistic work in a
! he Salvation Army,
ail the Congregational
i ire of this. The ad
on "Great Plans for
a fitting close to a
see, telling of the won
iking by all the great
■r the Christianization
■d in the vestry under
Mrs. Gruie C. Piiishury,
Frederick R. poor and
; Brow n. Members of the
1 1 served.
BARBARA WEST
Mrs. Barbara West of
wrought here from Ban
■ She had been at the
insane Hospital several
■ nt and was about H4
■ time of her death,
held in the chapel at
Sunday at 2 p. m., with
i of Bangor officiating,
rvived by a daughter,
imer, who lives in the
Northport. The lnter
cemetery at Saturday
RACHEL A. KINGSBURY
Mrs. Rachel A. Kingsbury died at 3 a.
m. Thursday, May 22nd, at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. J. Lee Patterson. She
had enjoyed good health the past winter
and had been employed in her regular
duties as a nurse the greater part of the
time. She was taken ill about a week
before her death with influenza followed
by bronchial pneumonia. Mrs. Kingsbury
was born in Montville, Sept. 16, 1850, the
daughter of the late Job and Achsha
(Bumps) Foster. When a young woman
she married Almon Clements of Waldo,
who died many years ago, leaving her
with three daughters, Phebe M. Nicker
son of North Belfast, now deceased; Lu
cinda A. Avery and Martha L. Swift,
both of Belfast. Later she married Sam
uel Kingsbury and two of the four chil
dren of that marriage survive: Marie V
Patterson of this city and Mrs. Caroline
S. Drinkwater of Newport, R. I. Two
sisters and two brothers also survive,
Mrs. Eliza Vose of Freedom, Mrs. Sarah
Thompson of Belfast, Ephraim Foster of
Knox and John Foster of Leavenworth,
Kansas. She was planning to leave in a
short time for a visit with her daughter
and family in Newport. Mrs. Kingsbury
had lived a quiet, peaceful life and was
respected and beloved by all who knew
her; but it was in the family circle that
her genuine worth and dependable char
acter was best realized. Her children,
grandchildren and great grandchildren
constantly sought her advice and coun
sel. The funeral was held at her late
home Saturday at 10 a. m , Rev. Arthur
E. Wilson of the First Parish church of
ficiating. The interment was in the fam
ily lot in Grove Cemetery. The bearers
were members of her own family, Sher
man G. Swift, now of Bath; Herbert A.
Drinkwater of Newport, R. I.; J. Lee Pat
terson, now of Portland; and Albert H.
Morse of Belfast.
THE CHURCHES
Services will be held next Sunday
morning at the Universalist church;
Sunday s-hool 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 Sunday at the
Baptist Church at 10 45. Sunday school at
noon; Christian Endeavor at 6.30 p. m.
Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening.
Dr. David N. Beach of the Bangor
Theological Seminary occupied the Uni
versalist pulpit last Sunday morning,
preaching an able and very helpful ser
mon.
Rev. A. E. Wilscn, First Parish church,
will preach on “Wall Whitman, Poet of
Democracy,” Sunday morning at 10 45;
church school at noon. All are cordially
invited.
Rev. W. H. Gould of Turner, who has
preached in the Belfast Universalist
church several times as a candidate, has
declined the call and accepted a pastorate
in Roslindale, Mass.
People’s. Methodist Church, Rev.
Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage,
No. 7 Court St.; telephone, 213.11. Sun
day morning, preaching 10.45 (local Order
of Red Men in attendance'; Sunday school
12.00; Sunday evening, preaching 7.30;
prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening
at 7 30. The public is cordially invited
to worship with us. Strangers in town
especially welcome.
CHARLES WETHERBEE
Charles Wetherbee, the oldest man in
Searsmont and the holder of the Post
cane, died Saturday night at the home of
his niece, Mrs. Sadie Jackson, who had
cared for him several years. He was born
Belmont July 31, 1829, the son of Charles
and Abigail (Bartlett' W'etherbee, who
came here from Massachusetts. He fol
lowed the occupation of farming and Bel
mont was his home until about seven
years ago, when he moved to Searsmont.
Fie survives two wives and their six chil
dren. He had been in excellent health
and was able to assist with the farm
work until stricken with a shock Satur
day morning. The funeral was held at
his late home Tuesday at 2 p. m.. Mrs.
Piarrison officiating. The interment was
in the Belmont Corner Cemetery.
1E PROGRESSIVE store
Pictorial Patterns C|B Corsets
Summer Merchandise
is the time to prepare fcr the hot summer days,
t until the days are right here for then everyone
"isy and you cannot get the things you want when
them.
mer Millinery
ipening last Saturday
attended and our sales
'Ually good. We know
s . e the stock and that our
| right. Our customers
:east.
Hudnut’s
no 1'reparations
" line of toilet prepara
i widely known oFmore
! than Hudnut’s. Our
e articles is very coni
vou are particular use
nd if you use Hudnut’s
' will know that you are
Toilet requisites should
i itation. Don’t use it
| are sure it has, Mr.
is a French chemist and
in,self a reputation that
<! across the oceans and
Waists
1 cf Voiles and Silks is
l,ugh to satisfy almost any
he waist line for summer
rgettes are still the lead
'■ es and flesh continues
We also have the Crepe
le in white and flesh. In
too, we know that our
right.
• Pongee Silks
Pongee Silk is one of those staple
silks that is so much used for sum
mer wear. Its cool appearance, its
fine laundering qualities and its
durability make it a very economi
cal material for blouses, waists and
sport suits. We have two very nice
pieces in the original cuts as they '
come from China at
$1.00 and $1.50 per yard
Good Shepherd Yarns
Make your plans now for the sweat
er you will need for the summer
wear. Sweaters are going to be
just as popular this season as last.
And remember that the Good Shep
herd Yarns are noted for their qual
ity and dainty shades; also remem
ber that you can lind them at our
store only.
Curtain Materials
Now is a gocd time to buy that new
material for your curtains. We
have waited for prices to drop, but
it will not be safe to put it off any
longer as the market is on the up
ward trend. We have some NEW
Madras and jather materials that
are going to be good this season.
Prices are from
35c. to 50c. per yard.
' get that it is at our store that you found that “Dove Underinus
'‘iso that at our store you will find a very complete line of Gordon
, for ladies and children. Forest Mills Knit Underwear, sheeting,
'things, percales, ginghams, voiles for summer gowns, laces, hem
Hooves, slip-on veils, etc., etc.
TER \1S CASH.
H. H. COOMBS COMPANY,
^(ltonic Temple, High Street, Belfast, Maine.
_ i .. ,, i ii
! The News of Belfast
! -
Henry D. Gilman, a surgical patient at
the Waldo County Hospital, is gaining
and able to sit up.
The ladies of the Baptist society have
been engaged to cater for the banquet for
the senior class of the B. H. S.
Walter Drinkwater of Saturday Cove
who recently fracture 1 his left hip in a
fall near his home, is at the Waldo County
Hospital for treatment.
Doris Eilen, the little daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Frank L. Smith, is improving
from a critical case of pneumonia. Her
ather is now in Chili on th« Andra.
Congressman John A. Peters, at the re
quest of Capt. Orrin J. Dickey, has in
troduced a bill in the House of Represent
atives authorizing the Secretary of War
to donate to Belfast a German cannon.
The piece will be suitably mounted, located
and bear the proper inscriptions of the
names of Belfast’s heroes who gave their
lives in the cause of liberty in the world
war.
The Boy Scouts will make a house-to
house canvass next Tuesday for books to
be sent to the soldiers overseas by the
American Library Association. Have
your books ready and the boys will call.
A similar canvass was made in Augusta
last week with great success, a very large
numberof books b ing given for the sol
diers. The books are very much needed
at this time, those being sent previously
being nearly used up. Maine is to send
5,000 before July 1st, and Miss Annie L
Barr who is in charge of the work here,
is very anxious that Belfast shall do her
share, as this is expected to be the last
call for books.
On Tuesday evening of June third,
there will be a meeting of all the Encamp
ments of the Odd Fellows in this section
at Odd Fellows hall, as the guests of Pe
nobscot. encampment of this city. A ban
quet will be served at six-thirtv o’clock
in the evening by Aurora Rebekah Lodge,
and the work will be conferred by the De
gree staff of Megunticook Encampment
of Camden. All Encampment members
and their ladies are cordially invited to be
present. A class of candidates will he
given the Patriarchal degree and there
will be dancing and refreshments. Grand
officers are expected to be in attendance.
The committee having tile affair in charge
consists of William K. McNeil, Samiiel
Adams, Maurice W. Lord, Gerth S Rob
inson, Leslie C. Follett, Albra J. Clary,
Ralph H. Howes and Albert H. Morse.
Capt. Dickey of Co. F of the Third
Maine Infantry, has made the following
additional appointments of men who will
hold non-commissioned offices in the
Company and are expected to be in at
tendance on the Officers Training School
in Augusta, during the Iasi week in June.
Byron M. Sailer, clerk; Charles Stevens,
Elmer Keen, Walter Tweedie, Charles
Mahoney, corporals. These men will at
tend both schools of instruction in Au
gusta at Camp Keyes this summer. Or
ders have been issued for the following
men to report for duty in Augusta at
Camp Keyes on June 20th to 27th, Sergts.
Melvin O. Dickey, H. H. Coombs, Thomas
B. Kennedy, John E. Wright, Harold S.
McKeen, Lea W. Robinson, Albert H
Morse, Roy E. Young; musicians, Robert
E. Knowlton and Truman F. Roberis;
Corporals, Charles H. Hahn, Basil Lin
ton, Charles Stevens, Frank H. Moore,
Charles Mahoney, Waller Tweedie, Har
vard W. Salisbury, Percy R. Smart, James
Thayer, Everett J, Felker; cooks, Earle
Brown and Allen H. Cook.
Twenty-six of tile Belfast Boy Scouts
accompanied by Scoutmaster Dickey made
the trip to Fort Knox last Saturday and
it was oce of the long trips of the season.
The party left Belfast in the Decrow
launch Louise at eight a. m. and landed
at the old fort a little before eleven. Re
porting to the officer in charge of the
fort, they were shown over the grounds
and through the underground passages of
one of the best pieces of masonary in
the world. This old fort which was com
pleted in 1861 and required some 25 years
in the building, certainly offers much to
the visitor. Through Hie dark passages
and in the magazines, ove. the cannon
and down the massive sides of the great
granite structure the Scouts went With
the freedom of the old place thev had a
. delightful outing. Luncheon was served
on the grounds and then the trip across
the river to quaint old Buckspo t, the
home of actors and especially the "Farn
j hams” of moving pictures. Visits were
made to the bank, the library and the
“Old Jed Pouty Tavern,” a half heur at
the gym in the East Maine Conference
Seminary. Later they went to the Blod
gett tanning factor), where immense
quantities of hides were passing through
the process which made them high pr.oed
leather and then the return trip home. A
little rough water was encountered on
the way home and some of the Scouts
contributed to the fish, but on the whole
the Louise sustained her excellent reputa
tion and none were the worse for the voy
age. No local trip can be offered which
lias more educational advantages and the
boys were most enthusiastic.
Memorial day Friday. Weather
permitting there will be a line parade
under the direction of Capt. Orrin J.
Dickey. It will leave the Grand Arny
hall promptly at 10 a. m. and follow the
route noted in our last issue. Invitations
have been extende to the city govern- j
ment, the Red Cross, Secret Societies,
Boy Scouts, and all G. A. R. allied bodies. |
Capt. Dickey has issued printed invita
tions to all returned soldiers and sailors j
to report at the Armory under command !
of Lieut. W O. Colby at 9.30 a. m , with
Company F under Capt. Dickey. The
exercises in the Armory will be held im
mediately after the parade according to
! the program printed in full in our last
issue. All members of the Rea Men are
requested to meet at their hal'. at 9 a. m.
' to prepare to join in the parade. Capt.
Dickey urges that all whojpwn cars will,
as a courtesy to the Grand Army, loan j
them for the parade. Few of the men of 1
the Post are able to march. Attention is :
also called to the need of (lowers for dec- i
orating the graves of soldiers and sailors
in Grove and other nearby cemeteries
The parade will be formed in the follow
ing order:
Marshal, Capt. Orrin J. Dickey and B.
H. Mudgett, aid.
Platoon of police.
Belfast Band.
Third Maine Infantry, Co. F.
Returned soldiers and sailors under com
mand of Lieut. Wilbur O. Colby.
Belfast Boy Scouts, Capt. Kenneth Col
; cord.
j A. E. Clark Camp, Sons of Veterans,
i Thomas H. Marshall Post, G. A. R
i Ladies Circle of the G. A. R.
| Daughters of Veterans.
Ladies Auxiliary of Sons, of Veterans.
Belfast Chapter of the Red Cross.
Belfast City Government.
; Belfast Board of Trade.
! That the significance of the day may be
more fully realized it iB requested that
(lags be displayed throughout the city
| more than in the past, for there is a
greater reason why "Old Glory” should
be seen this year.
Alonzo Nickerson of this city, who was
transferred from Co. F, to the regular
army for overseas duty, has been pro
moted to corporal and will sail on June
2nd for overseas in the Army of Occupa
tion.
Walter Page, who recently enlisted in
the regular army, is now stationed at
i Fort Slocum, New York, where he has a
good position as a telegrapher. Y oung
Page intended to enlist for service as a
flyer, hut later changed his mind.
Mrs. Louise S. Shales received a tele
gram last Thursday announcing the death
May 21st of her sister, Harriet Frances,
wife of Charles E. Dean of Bellows Falls,
Vt. Mrs. Shales was ill at the time arid
unable to attend the funeral.
Undertaker Charles R. Coombs went to
_Bucksport Wednesday with the remains
of Avery Leslie Abbott, an insane Belfast
man, who suicid d Nov. 14th. His body
was found a week or more later and has
) been in the receiving tomb at Grove
| Cemetery.
Brigadier-General Everard Hatch ar
rived Wednesday to visit his father, Enos
Hatch, at Citypoint and relatives in Lib
l erty before sailing for France. His son,
John Hatch, who is at West Point, ex
! pects to go overseas with him.
Mrs. John F. Rogers and Mrs. Ruby
| Martin while near the Rollerson spring
j at Citypoint Tuesday found a stack of
railroad ties on lire and succeeding in
i beating it with sods, thereby saving not ;
only toe lumber but preventing the fire
from spreading.
Poor’s Mills. Mrs. O. A. Wade, who
was operated on at Tapley’s hospital last
week, is getting along fine....Mrs. W. S.
Carver of Yinalhaven and Mr. and Mrs.
j Orrin Stimpson of Brockton, Mass., were
i the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Marsh !
last week....Mrs. Sophia Hartshorn of
. Morrill has been with her daughter, Mrs.
i Fred Carter, for a few days....Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Sheldon spent Sunday with j
their daughter, Mrs. Maurice Wood.
The shoe factory team won from the
alley team last Monday evening with the
following score:
WARD ALLEY
1 &
-§ = « 2 S ' -
g .s § 5 2 5
c O. C v .5 o
— cc v; w a, y
83 114 85 84 79 445
91) 75 72 83 102 428
82 88 75 89 86 420
81 81 85 10.2 92 441
83 80 96 79 109 447
425 438 413 437 468 2181
shoe factory
K
Q
— TJ
« § S -e £
* § 1 1 1 i
— Z X a: h
96 84 69 85 96 430
87 82 79 81 101 430
89 86 101 83 87 446
92 94 88 110 85 469
63 90 73 104 88 418
427 436 410 463 457 2193
ALDEN FULLER BROWN
Searsmont lost one of its most highly
respected citizens in the death of Alden
Fuller Brown, who passed away May Kith
of heart and Bright’s disease. He was
born in Palermo, Jan. 19, 1852, and came
to Searsmcnl when a very young man.
By trade he was a brick mason and a
carpenter. The latter part cf his life he
engaged in farming, handling lumber and
in the manufacture of barrels. Ail his
life he was highly honored by a wide
circle of neighbors and friends. Forty
eight years of age lie married Jennie Ella
Cooper, to whom lie has been most loyal
and devoted this nearly a half century.
The d.ep sympathy of all who knew him
is extended to. his widow and their six
children: James A. of Camden, Alfred
and Albert of Massachusetts, Mrs. Frank
Gailoupe of Bath, Mrs. Georgie McC.
Heal of Lineoluville and Edaria A. Leon
ard of Camden. lie is survived by 13
grandchildren, also two brothers, Levi of
Australia and Grant of Lincolnville.
Never a sigh for the cares that he bore for
them,
Never a thought of the joys that (lew by.
His one regret that tie couldn’t do more
for them
Lovir.g and faithful in the years gone by.
LIBERTY.
Bert. Bradstreet was a business visitor
in Augusta one day last week.
Mrs. Bertha Sylvester is passing a few
weeks in Belfast with relatives.
Sherman Cram has rented the George
Cram home, and moved in last week.
T. P. Mathews is home for .the summer,
after passing the winter in Waterviile.
J. J. Walker and family arrived home
last week after passing the winter in New
York city
Miss Izora Duncan, principal of the
High school, was a business visitor in
Belfast, Saturday.
Miss Grace Hunt who passed the win
ter in Belfast, is staying at the home of
Mr. Barzy Harrimans.
Albert Barnes,superintendent of schools, i
who has been passing a few days at his
former home in Port Clyde, returned home 1
last week. , [
The Yose brotheis who represent the I
Liberty Lumber Company, have pur- '
chased the home 'occupied by Sherman
Cram and taien possession.
Mrs. George Sprague, Mrs. Meda Lee
man, Mrs. Ethel Sherman, Mrs. Jessie :
Luce, Mrs. F. P. Bennett, Mrs. Eva N.
Kip ey and William Hay, are in Portland
this week, to attend the annual meeting
of the Grand Chapter O. E. S.
Mfmoriai Day Exercises. E. H.
Bradstreet Post No. 44 G. A. R. will ob
serve Sunday June 1, 1919, as Memorial
Day, the services to be held at the church
at 2 p ra. Miss Izora Duncan and Miss
Ella Greeley conducting respectively, the
High school and Primary pupils, bearing
Rags and wreaths. The procession will
form at the post office and march to the
church where the wreaths will be laid on
the altar. Following is the program:
Liberty Choir, To Thee O Country
Prayer, Rev. H. W. Abbott
Reading Gen’l Logan’s Address at the
Foundation of National Organiza
tion of G. A. R.
Music, “Star Spangled Banner,”
Mrs. Carney Shure
Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address,
Mrs. John Sukeforth
Music, (Selected) Mr. John P. Sanford
Duet, “Ring Out Sweet Bells of Peace,”
Mrs. Hurd and Miss Copp
Oration,
Prof. F. F. Phillips, Cambridge, Mass
Music, “America,” Congregation
Veterans of our late war as well as
those of the Spanish war are invited to
join in the exercises and march to the
cemetery.
' MRS. FRANCES L. HAZELTINE
On Friday, May 23, 1919, Frances Louisa
Jones, widow of Charles B. Hazeltine, died
in her home on Primrose Hill after a briel
illness. Mrs. Hazeltine was the daughter
of Joseph and Mary Ann (Brown) Jones
and was born in Camden, April 30, 1832,
spending her early life in that town till
her marriage to Mr. Hazeltine on July 12,
1854. At that time she came to live in
the beautiful house on Primrose Hill just
built by Mr. Hazeltine, which remained
her home till het death. With her family
she also spent many winters in the South
and several years in Europe. Five chil
dren were born to thetn: Grace and
Frances who died in early life, and Ben,
Mary, wife of James H. Howes, and
Louisj. who survive her. Four grand
ch Idren and three great grandchildren
also survive her: the grandchildren being
Mrs. Richard P. Whitman of Campello,
Mass., Mrs. Richard E. Shaw of Manila,
P. I., Major Charles B. Hazeltine, U. S.
A., and Grace Hazeltine of Belfast. Her
grandson, Frank D. Hazeltine, son of Ben
Hazeltine, was killed at St. Mihiel, France,
on Sept. 12, 1918. Unusual personal beauty
and charm, combined with a lovable dis
position and character, endeared her to
all with whom she came in contact. Her
long life was spent quietly among her
family and friends, busied and occupied
with careful thought for them. As she
lived, so she died—quietly and peace
fully. Funeral services were held at her
home on Monday, May 26th, at 2.30 p. m.,
Rev. Arthur E. Wilson of the First Parish
Church officiating.
A Public Installation.
All roads led to Frederick Ritchie Grange
hall on Tuesday, May 20th, when that
grange gave a public installation and the
children of the Paul school furnished the
program.
On account of the influenza no meet
ings were held from the time of the elec
tion of officers until about a month ago,
and then the installation was postponed
because of the illness of some of the offi
cers elect.
Tuesday night the following officers
were installed by Past Master Ada F.
Sanborn, assisted by Isaac Sanborn and
Edith Sanborn, ail of Silver Harvest
Grange: Master, Charles Levenseller;
overseer, Herbert Paul; lecturer, Rose
Sprague; steward, L. N. Simmons; chap
lain, Delia Simmons; treasurer, Bert
Wentworth; gate-keeper,Laforest Braley;
Lontona, ^ Ruth Paul; Flora, Caroline
Shorey; Ceres, Lola Barnes; lady steward,
Inez Packard. Mary Levenseller, secre
tary, and Karl Packard, assistant steward,
were absent because of illness.
After the installation, the children gave
the following program: song, Over There,
by the school; recitation, If I Had a Mil
lion Dollars, Verna Paul; song, Smiles
Linwood Payson; recitation, That’s No
Patch, Ruth Sanborn; song. I'll Be Wait
ing in the Gloaming, Lynwood Payson;
dialogue, Jealous Ethel; song, Show Us
the Way to Germany, three boys; reading,
Original Rhymes, Elvie Payson; dialogue,
Just, a Lot of Laughs, Stanley and Ashley
Paul; reading, Lost, Strayed or Stolen,
Erlon Payson; recitation, First Aid in the
Kitchen, Elmer Payson; scng, in black
face, Linwood Payson; reading, The
Kaiser, Charles Sanborn; dialogue, Tooth
pulling, several loys; recitation, Her
Papa, Dorothy Hirsch; dialogue, Mock
Trial, several boys; recitation, Johnnie
Sands, Marguerite Payson; song, Helligo
Laud, Mildred Mackenzie; reading, Elvie
Payson; song, Pack Up Your Troubles, by
the school.
The children acquitted themselves very
well indeed, each taking his part nicely,
and the program was pronounced most
pleasing and entertaining.
Immediately after the program, ice
cream and c ke w.ere served in the dining
room below, by the sisters of the grange.
Returning to tiie hall some time was spent
in games and music, until the rising moon
peeped in the window to see what all the
fun was about. About seventy were pres
ent. The regular meetings will be held
on Tuesday night, until further notice.
boston & Bangor line resume
SERVICE.
On Monday, May 26th, the Eastern
Steamship Company began its summer
season between Bangor and Boston and
the schedule includes three trips a week.
The leaving time from Bangor is on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays at 2 p.m.,
and the return trips from Boston will be
made on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri
days at 5 p m.
It will be good news to patrons of this
popular line to learn that the Steamship
Camden is assigned to this branch of the
service thereby assuring excellent ac
commodations with express speed and
altogether good service.
The schedule from Boston enables pas
sengers to make immediate connections
at Rockland early in the morning with
the steamer for Bar Harbor, thereby af
fording a delightful sail along by the
slopes of Mt. Desert and arriving at Bar
Barber at noon. The time of leaving,
Boston bound, from Beifast is 5 p. m. and
from Camden at 6.15 p. m. The steamer
from Bar Harbor leaves at 1.30 p. m,
making connections at Rockland for the
Boston boat.
'-'ii .ur uiancues 01 me eastern
Steamship Company’s service, particu
larly the Metropolitan Line, between Bos
ton and New York, the steamships are
doing a capacity business. The Steam
ships Belfast and Northland, which ply
between Boston and New York, make
daily trips and not infrequently there is a
"sell out” of staterooms in both direc
tions.
On the Portland Line, always popular
with travellers from Boston, three trips a
week are made, on Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays from Portland and re
turn trips on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays. Two trips a week are made
from Boston to S'. John, with stops made
at Eastport and Lubec, oil Mondays and
Fridays at 10 a. m., and on the line to
Yarmouth, N. S., trips are made on Tues
days and Fridays at 2 a. m. from Boston.
The Jitney Still Jits.
Recent articles on the war tax just
ievied on soft drinks, confections, etc ,
'lave given rise to some misunderstand
ng and the Wm. Wrigley, Jr., Company
ssues a statement to the effect that the
5 per cent tax on chewing gum does NOT
iffect the retail dealer or the consumer. Mr.
Wrigley explains that the manufacturers
stand this tax, and there should be NO
CHANGE in the price charged you for
your package of Wrigley’s Spearmint,
Doublemint or Juicy Fruit. In other
words, the jitney still jits. Thanks, Mr,
W rigley.
EMMA F. CROCKETT
Emma F. Crockett died May 22nd at
her home in Northport, where she was
Born May 5, 1855, the daughter of Perris
and Judith (Getchell) Tilson. All of her
life had been spent in Northport. She is
survived by her husband, Freeman T.
Crockett, and one son, Charles Crockett,
also of Northport. The funeral was held
at her late home Saturday at 2 p. m.,
Rev. William Vaughan of East Belfast
officiating. The interment was in the
cemetery at Saturday Cove.
I PERSONAL
!
Rev. Ashley A. Smith of Bangor was
in Belfast Friday calling on friends.
Otis A. Alden of Camden, formerly of
Belfast, called on friends here last Sat
urday.
Rev. Fr. Timothy J. O’Mahoney re
turned last Thursday from a short visit
j in Portland. *
Hiram P. Farrow returned Friday from
a two weeks’ business trip to Ellsworth
i and vicinity.
Mr. Wynans of Buffalo, N. Y., was in
Belfast last Friday in the interests of the
I Salvation Army drive.
Mrs. F. G. Spinney left last week for
j Boston to select summer goods for the
Wells Millinery parlors.
Charles W. and Mrs. Augusta S. Fred
! erick returned home Monday after a few
| months’ visit in St. Augustine, Fla.
Miss Minnie Coombs of Islesboro was
in Belfast Monday on her way to Port
land to attend the State meeting of the
( Eastern Star.
| Sherman G. Swift and son, Charles A.
Swift, arrived home from Bath last Fri
day to attend the funeral of Mrs. Rachel
A. Kingsbury.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar F. Hanson left Fort
Pierce, Fla., yesterday, May 28th, and
will open their home on Northport avenue
for the summer.
William E. Kirkin of Boston, formerly
with Pierce-Billings in this city, arrived
last Thursday to visit friends in Belfast
and at Swan Lake.
Mrs. Lizzie E. Black returned home last
Friday from New York, where she spent
the winter, and left Monday for Hillside
Farms, Northport.
vapt. and Mrs. 1 nomas D. Barr nave
returned to their home on Cedar street,
after passing the winter with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Hall F. Hoxie, Church street.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin L. Engstrom, who
have been living in Dexter since Mr.
Engstrom’s return from the service, have
come back to Belfast to make their home.
Miss Melvina V. Parker, assistant in
the Bangor High school, was in Belfast
the past week on account of the critical
illness of her sister, Miss Elizabeth Par
ker.
Rev. A. E. Luce of Bangor was (he
guest of Rev. and Mrs. Charles W. Mar
tin and other friends, while in Belfast iast
week in the interest of the Methodist
Church.
Richard Clifton of Winchester, Mass.,
the New England salesman for the Hud
son Valley Underwear Co., spent Sunday
m Belfast, a guest of his cousin, Miss
Louise H. Ferguson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira M. Cobe plan to leave
New York to-day, Thursday, in therr
touring car and to reach their home in
Northport, Sunday. They spent the win
ter at 324 West 103rd street.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Drinkwater
returned Saturday to their home in New
port, R. I. They were called here by the
illness and death of Mrs. Drinkwater’s
mother, Mrs. Rachel A. Kingsbury.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore, who
left Belfast three weeks ago, after a
week’s visit with friends, are now located
in Pawtucket, R. I., where Dr. Kilgoie
has taken the oflice suite of the late Dr.
Parker, on Broadway.
Mr. and Mrs. William rs. ivnapp ot
New York were guests the past week of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ames Williams. They
left for home last Friday, hut not before
the gentlemen had tried their luck at
trout fishing in nearby streams.
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Howes returned
last week from Boston and Campello,
where the latter had been the guest, of
their daughter, Mrs. Richard I’. Wiiil
man, for several weeks. She was called
home by the death of her mother, Mrs.
Charles B. Hazeltine.
Austin K. Vaughan has returned from
j Searspori, where has been in charge of
the drug store of his brother, Donald
Vaughan, while the latter was in special
U. S. service. Monday he entered the
store of Swan-Whitten Co., where he
will be employed for the summer.
J. L. Patterson returned to Portland
Monday, after spending a few Jays with
his family in this city, where he was
called by the death of Mrs. Rachel A.
j Kingsbury. His wife and little son Rich
ard will join him in Portland, June 1st,
| where they will make their home,
j At the 27th annual meeting of the Maine
Library Association held in Brunswick
| last Friday, Miss Annie L. Barr of Belfast
i was elected president. Miss Barr has
been in the Belfast Public Library since
1902 and for the past 12 years has be“n a
I most efficient and popular principal li
I brarian.
Mrs. William H. Quimby, who has
been ill in Portland, for several months,
is improving and plans to return to her
home, 25 Court street, in the near future.
She will make the trip in Dr. B. B. Fos
ter’s car, accompanied by her nephew,
Herbert B. Foster, formerly of this city, j
Mr. Foster was at the front nine months
in the famous 26th Division.
^
! PERSONAL.
i _
Mrs. Harry E. Gordon left Wednesday
for Farmington, where she will visit over
Memorial Day.
Miss Mary Owen returned last Friday
from St. Augustine, Fla., where she has
been several months.
Mrs. H. W. Healey was called to Chico
pee, Mass , Monday by the death of her
uncle, Chas. C. Abbey.
Mrs. C. C. Pineo and little son Chip
man left Monday for Boston, where the
latter goes to see a heart specialist.
Mrs. Walter C. Pierce arrived here
Tuesday by boat on her way to Castine
from the South, where she spent the
winter.
Cecil Clay was called to Ellsworth
Monday to give a stenographic report of
an equity case heard before Judge George
M. Hansnn.
Miss Harriet N. Wight returned Tues
day from Newtonville, Mass,, where she
spent tie winter with the family of F.
Wallace Chase.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Lakie left
Saturday for their home in Atlanta, Ga.,
and will visit in Massachusetts and in
Dover, N. H-, while enroute.
Mrs, Harry E. Bangs has been spending
a few days in Belfast and vicinity from
her duties as matron at the Tewksbury,
Mass., Hospital. She was the guest of
Mrs. A. W. Coombs.
Edwin H. Dickey of Rocklanc, formerly
of this city, was a member of the house
and entertainment committee of the Elks
in the big Victory Ball which was given
in that city last week.
Rev. Harry H. Upton of Springvale has
been the guest several days at the home
of Mrs. J. O. Hayes. He will return home
the last of the week accompanied by Mrs.
Upton and their infant daughter, Sheila
Mary.
Arthur Whitney, who has been visiting
with his mother, Mrs. Mae Whitnev, in
this city on Bay View street, has gone to
Seal Harbor where he will spend the
summer months in his regular duties at
the Seaside Inn.
John H. Canning of the Radio Division
of the U. S. S. Idaho returned to Philadel
phia Tuesday, after spending a furlough
in this city with his parents. Young
Canning expects the big craft will cross
to the Pacific waters very soon.
Lieut. Prank Kullman, formerly a resi
dent of this city, lias been spending a
few days here this week, renewing old '
acquaintances. For some years he has
been located in Fort Slocum, but of late
has been at Camp Merritt in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Stinson of Brock
ton, Mass., Mrs. Olivia Carver of North
Haven and Fred Hall of Portland were
called to Belfast recently to attend the
burial services of Mr. Ambrose A. Hal),
who died in Brockton, Mass., last win
ter. His remains had been in the re
ceiving tomb in Grove Cemetery.
Letters received from Edwin M Morse
of this city, who was recently transferred
from Co. F of the Third Maine Infantry
to the regular army, state that after being
stationed some weeks at Fort Slocum,
New York, he is now at Camp Meade in
Maryland, and that he is to sail May 29th
lor France as a member of the Army of
Occupation. He is very pleased with the
service thus far and has no regrets that
he is to go across.
W. A. Macomber ot neitast, who is
employed in Miami, Fia., in a private
note says of an old-time Belfast vessel:
‘'The schooner Flora Condon, built in
.Belfast in 1872, now hails from Key
West. Last March she loaded lumner at
this port for Cuba. The sheer < r the
craft is nearly as perfect as when juilt.
With scraped and oi.ed spars, a gasolene
engine for hoisting and pumping, 'die hull
well painted and a power yawl the old
craft looks tine and up-to-date.”
Miss Helen B. Dunn of Augusta. for
mer superintendent of tile Waldo County
Hospital, was the guest over Sunday ot'
Misses Maude B. and Clara ft. Steward.
Miss Dunn saw two years .m nine
months’ service over seas in the first
Harvard Unit and has many thrilling
stories of the nurses’ life in London and
vicinity. Siie is at present employed n
the Public Health’s department a: Au
gusta, hut plans to soon take up private
nursin g.
Lieut. Leslie G. McCorrison, son of
the late CapL. George I.. McCorr.son of
Belfast, has received his discharge from
the 25th Nova Scotia Battalion, C. E. F.,
and spent several days here w:!h his
brother, Leroy M. McCorrison, and other
relatives. He left Tuesday to visit his
mother who is in Boston on bu- .ess.
He does not know where he wili locate,
but plans to take a long vacation He
enlisted Aug 6, 1914, and saw continu
ous service with the exception of the
time he was in hospitals recovering from
his three severe wounds. He does not
enjoy talking of his experiences, but has
memories of at least twenty ha. lies At
the time the Armistice was signed he was
acting captain am! was in the me of
promotion to that rank.
(f
Records!
WHETHER ORIGINALLY n ade for -Talking .Va
chines,” or for any of the big fanii ies of
“olas” ai d “eras”—et cetera, ycu will tind that
I
I
PLAYS EVERY MaKE
In fact-The NEW EDISON is the
ONLY Instrument upon which this is
possible, for there is n’t a “Talking
Machine” in existence that will satis
factorily play—Edison Re-Creations..
No Needles to Change
The Diamond Disc Phonograph in
your home opens up to you the
world’s entire hEiaij cl all f!oro
graphic disc records.
Cash or Deferred Payments
, FRED D. JONES, Belfast, Me.
\- -. -^

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