Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
g^pil, )U NO. 8. BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24. 1921. ~ FIVE <'R\TS -Colonial Theatre r odaY modern dra >as have ji! . .h the personal life of 0' v e | nown. But that any sponsible for a sweeping ■ hange in the rela married couples orld has rarely been i- , drama can lay claim : ringing more hap life, and smoothing i i lliculties in domes j o the world’s courU that play is “Mid st product from the hur Wing Pinero, Eng yw right, with Clara • r. :,! her best, bb * - . ■ iklDAY scores a triumph in . uf Homer Comes . the small town on , rnedies he is with why he can enact , such remarkable s the product of a RDAY ring William Kox ■ <ar in a lively Wes ‘Sunset Sprague,” Vcstover. Jones is • . without a superior ne range. Accord 'lifiord of the Colonial sprague” is a romantic rn piams. Jones, in the i ding pace and keeps :<r jump until the end as leading woman, a plucky girl of the ■ I MONDAY til the few genuine of the screen, id »eph Vance. This ij ( "ii picture to “Sex’j j iss.' It permits thi rlits in sheer enio! , gives a colorful por? j -r of the tenements; . eat a burden in her s. and travels the j picture soars with ■■"! generates a great . and sympathy. "fully produced, the and rich in atmos-: .ne to expect a great Glaum picture and Jr,. ss offering in every ... s company includes Heir. d d Joseph Kilgour. IbSDAY. in Violet Heming in ips’ greatest story. :aft picture. Out of i the west into the J; I DAY AND SATURDAY SPECIALS AnotherLotaf Jell-o 10w on° ders fcw ib. Kiean Easv Soap, 5 ,iARS Age ges OOdoz. Swill's Pride Powder 5 pkgs., 25c. «erry’s Market pi IE tying together of the Androscoggin and the Kennebec divers, recently accomplished by Central Maine Power many, means more than a $60,000 a year saving in coal, it ' more than -the doubling of the output of the Deer Rips >n on the Androscoggin. I This long forward step means that a great interconnection lower for the use of Maine industries and for the pros 1 v of Maine people has been accomplished, not by outside ital, but by the people of Maine. j 1 you too wish Ito'share in the'development'and the earnings Oaine power \fThy not send the coupon and learn about al Maine P4wer Company 7% Preferred Stock? The 1 is $107.50 a share, the yield 6*% net. I i Central Maine Power Company AUGUSTA, MAINE I -J COUPON Central Maine Power Company, p ? Augusta, Maine. Please isend me more information about your se curity as an investment for Maine people. N ame:____ r. j. 2-24-’2u Address___ -j-i ? -—-—_ _• j___’___" mazes of New York-into the intrigue of somety and bus.ness, into tragedy and . rjh®HCost” 18 the story of a girl’s mis tnr hrJthima ”ih‘ch carries the specta of Amer,chalneSUfeUlrOU8h the Whole ra"*= WEDNESDAY Dorothy Gish, the .mmitable come dienne of Paramount pictures, in what is considered her richest comedy “Little Miss Rebellion.’; The part ofthe grand duchess is ideal for her and she again demonstrates why she is called the most orginal actress on the screen. Her ges tures and mannerisms are always a de light to watch. As the grind duchess she experiences various trials, but her sense of humor comes to the rescue and saves her from despair. The picture is a rare comedy and is thoroughly enjoyable Miss Gish is supported by the capable Ralph Graves, George Seigman and Riley Hatch. George Fawcett, the veteran ac tor, is the director. Ihomas H. lnce’s second production for the Associated Producers, the famous organization composed of Ince, Mack Sennett, Marshall Neilan, Maurice Tour neur, Allen Dwan, George Tucker and J. Parker Read, Jr., will be presented at the Colonial soon. It is “Lying Lips, ” a great drama of life and love, with spec tacular scenes and situations never before equalled on the screen. Personally sup ervised by Thomas H. In;e. LLEWELLYN HANSON. The death of Llewellyn Hanson occur red Feb. 9th at his home in Searsmont, at the age of 78 years and 10 months. He was born in Hiram, Me., the son of Stephen and Susan (Mansfield) Hanson. His parents kmoved to Camden when he was 3 years of age; and his boyhood days were spent there. He was a Civil War veteran, serving in the 19th Maine Regi ment. His wife, Lucy (Whitney) Hanson died live years ago. Four daughters sur vive him—Mrs. Everett E. Whitney of Appleton, Mrs. Milton E. Young of Cam den, Susie and Fannie Hanson of Sears mont; one nephew, Fred A. Hanson of Camden; one granddaughter Jennie M. Whitney of Appleton. Mr. Hanson was a highly respected citizen and will be greatly missed. Funeral services were held from his late home Saturday after noon, Rev. Arthur E. Wilson of Belfast officiating. The interment was made in Mountain street cemetery, Camden. Members of Aurora Rebekah Lodge had one of the best suppers in their his tory Tuesday night, when the men of the order catered and served. 1 he Legislature. A few weeks ago we believed the pres ent session of the legislature would be a comparatively short one. We have chan ed our mind. It now appears that the final adjournment will not be made till some time in April. Our Solons have become inquisitive, are making investi gations and are calling for itemized state ments from heads of departments. This j will take some time, if the investigations are comprehensive and thorough and will ! probably lead to some stormy sessions in committee rooms and in the legislative chambers. ihe general public seems to have be lieved that the appropriations recom mended in the budget would be granted, but numerous people of hopeful tempera ment are trying to get a great deal more. A great grist of bills asking for new br 1 !«*«■ appropriations has been poured into the legislative hopper. The legislature has not yet fully disclosed its intentions \ but there are signs indicating that the ' budget is not going into the waste basket as a scrap of paper. Several of our lead- : mg newspapers have published strong editorials against lavish or unnecessary expenditures. This is beginning to rouse our people and the legislators are hearing from the folks bark home who are telling them plainly that our State business must, be oone more economically and better than heretofore. A hearing, which was held last week in comm ttee on the. resolve to appropriate •SlOO.OOOfor the establishing of a State Park at Mt. Katahdin, seemed to make certain that the committee would report “Ought not to pass.” Among the acts recently introduced and which will later on require the spending of much money, is an act providing for State main! enance of bridges over 600 feet long. Another is a resolve appropriating $5,000 to enable the Kenne bec River Bridge Co. to make a survey preliminary to the building of a bridge across the Kennebec river at Bath. The statement of facts says that the building of the bridge requires the assist ance of the federal government as the bridge is an important part of a United States military road. Preliminary survey is required before the Federal government will take any action whatever. In 1920 there were ferried by the Maine Central at Bath, 33,000 cars and 170,000 passen gers and much valuable time was lost in delay caused by breaking up of trains and by ice in winter. During the same time 60,000 passengers were carried on the People’s ferry and otherwise. Other pas senger automobiles that could not con veniently reach their destination by crossing the Kennebec at Bath were obliged to cross the river at Gardiner, de touring about 60 miles or wait an un reasonable length of time to cross on the People’s feny. Tli3 Senate chamber was packed to the doors at a public hearing on the, so-call ed, Sunday Law bill. This proposed law would permit, on Sunday, musical con certs, amateur base ball games and other field sports, not.involving pecuniary prof its. The opponents to the bill were at the hearing in force and remonstrances againt its passage are referred to the committee almost daily. There will probably be a majority and minority report on this bill and full dis cussion by the House and Senate. On Monday of this week two reports came from the judiciary committee of the legislature on the act to provide for idle appointment of the clerks of court by the justices of the supreme judicial court. Report A “ought to pass” was signed oy Senator Farrington of Kennebec and Reps. Maher of Augusta, Cole of Eliot, Hinckley of South Portland and Gardiner of Gardiner. Report B “ought not to pass” was signed by Senators Glllin of Penobscot and Parent of Androscoggin and Reps. Wing of Auburn, Buzzell of Belfast and Murchie cf Calais. The committee on judiciary reported ought not to pass on the Barwise bill, so called, which would provide for a more liberal Sabbath. Atwood A. Giimore died Wednesday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. John Hill, aged 8S years. The fu neral will be held Friday at 2 p. m., with Rev. William Vaughan officiating. The Public Health Cause Four afternoons of the past week were publicly observed by the local board with | the primary object of raising funds to support the public health nurse, Miss Sadie M. Nickerson, and also to more extensively advertise the good work she *s doing and the necessity for it Miss Nickerson's popularity and efficiency is increasing with every call she answers and the good results of her work in the past are also becoming ipore apparent. j The three afternoons, mursday, Friday j and Saturday, in Memorial hall, under the direction of the committee with Mrs. Essie Pierce Carle presiding, were not only profitable, but socially successful. All ages were present with all in a very receptive mood to take and retain the thoughts presented by the speakers. Thursday the attendance was unusually large and the address by Mrs. Ruth M. Thompson of Portland, Field Secretary of the Y. W. C. A , was given the closest attention as she told what her depart ment was doing in conjunction with the Public Health movement. She gave special stress on the style of shoes wom en and girls should wear if they cared to observe one of the first natural laws of health. One young High school girl, Miss Ruth Dinsmore, completely unconscious of conditions, fully met the approval of all requirements mentioned. The ladies of the Unitarian Alliance and of the Bap tist Sewing Circle, with Miss Charlotte W. Colburn and Mrs. William Holt in charge, sold home-made cooking, while Mrs. Irving T. Dinsmore and Mrs. Allen M. Howes, assisted by Misses Helen Wescott, Katherine Brown, Char lotte Knowlton and Ruth Dinsmore, served tea from small tables, adding to the pleas ure of many. The hostesses were Mrs. George A. Quimby, Mrs. Ben Hazeltine, Mrs. C. W. Wescott and Mrs. Charles S. Bickford. Scout Master George H. Robertson and several of his scouts, Har old Kelley, David Hoxie, Ralph Taylor, Marion Rhoades, Russell Peavey, gave demonstrations of first aid work, a pleasing revelation to many in the audi ence. F riday was children’s day and the ad dress by Miss Edith M. Soule, R. N., of the State department at Augusta, while principally of interest to mothers and those in care of children, was very enter taining to all. Under the direction of Mrs. Thompson, assisted by the teachers, the pupils of the Peirce school gave a play and dance to illustrate food proper ties in a well balanced meal contrasted with one more to the taste of the victim, which was impersonated by Horace Wes cott. This, with the dance program pre sented by Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee and Mrs Arthur E. Wilson, was received with rounds of applause. Elana B. Shute did a nature dance “Butterflies,” in costume* Helen F’oster, “Mignon,” an aesthetic dance in costume; Eugene Hammons sang a solo,“I’m a Lonesome Little Raindrop.” with a chorus of little girls with umbrel las, Elena Shute, Helen Foster, Alice Banks, Doris Collins, Emily Rackliffe; Swedish Folk dance by a large number of Mrs. Pattee’s pupils. The Travellers’ Club were hostesses for the aftermon and served tea, cake and wafers. Mrs. Charles S. Bickford and Miss Grace II. Hail, assisted by Misses Louise R. Clem ent, Mabel A. Craig, Margaret Rogers and Elizabeth Kittredge, served. The hostesses were Mrs. John R. Dunton, Mrs. Charles M. Craig, Miss Charlotte W. Colburn and Mrs. E. A. Sherman. Saturday afternoon the North Church Guild served tea, cake and wafers and the Methodist Ladies’ Aid, under the direction of Mrs. Alice C. Bramhall, sold home-made food. Mrs. Morris L. Slugg and Miss Grace H. Hall poured while Misses Mabel A. Craig, Katherine and Elizabeth Kittredge and Katherine Brown served. Mrs. Fred W aldo Brown, Mrs. C. B. Holmes, Mrs. Raymond R. Sherman and Miss Anne M. Kittredge were hostesses. The address on public health work, particularly in the preven tion of the spread of diseases, was given by Mrs. Thompson. She has been for several years in public work and is both helpful and efficient. ine program closed with a public meet ing in the Colonial Theatre at 4 p. m. Sunday with Mayor C. W. Wescott pre siding. In his brief introductory re marks, at the request of the local com mittee, he thanked all who had assisted in making the first public health drive the unqualified success it had proved not only financially but socially. The first speaker was Miss Myra V. Parker, R. N., assistant State irector for this district. Her subject was “Venereal Diseases” and her address was the first of the kind ever given before a Belfast audience. While delicate in the extreme it was handled in a manner that need not give offence to the most fastidious or prudish. Her knowledge is the result of private work, augmented by the broader experience through which she is now passing. The following summary gives a fair idea of the thoughts she imparted. There is probably no greater menace to the health and efficiency of the American people to day than the venereal diseases. Tens of thousands of women are in a state of semi-invalidism because of gonorrhea contracted from husbands who thought themselves cured before marriage. Large numbers of babies are hopelessly blind from this disease. Uncounted numbers of women will never bear children be cause gonorrhea has made either the husband or wife sterile. Syphilis is causing insanity, paralysis, locomotor ataxia, and degenerative changes of the vital organs. No disease known to medi cal science has such a harmful effect on the offspring. Gonorrhea and syphilis together, it is estimated, are costing the people of the United States approximate - ly (500,000,000 annually. Introduced into the marriage relation, these two diseases strike at the very foundation of the pres ent social order. They impose a burden of physical and mental suffering upon hu manity which has now become intolerable. The necessary laws have been enacted in both Federal and State governments. The only essential lacking is the will of the j people. Just as soon as the people of the i United States definitely decide to elimi- | nate the venereal diseases, these diseases will go. People should inform themselves about venereal diseases. Find out all they can about venereal diseases. Ac quaint themselves with the Comprehen sive plan to fight them, with the legal, medical, educational and recreational measures to be taken. Then they can see how as a business man, a public spirited woman, mechanic, doctor, law yer, minister, day laborer, or educator, you can help most effectively. Get the probleip of venereal disease definitely be fore the citizens of the community. Teach your own boys and girls the facts of sex. You can do this through quiet talks, books or pamphlets. “Ignorance breeds dis- | ease,” venereal diseases included. Your i children are only human; do not let them ■ go wrong through your negligence. Help the new generation start right. Miss rarker was in Belfast about two years ago and secured facts and figures from officers and physicians in regard to venereal cases in the city so was not a stranger. Dr. J. W. Laughlin of Damar iscotta, State Director of this district, spoke on contagious diseases and gave advice in regard to prevention, which he said was better than a cure. Special stress was placed on locating what is known in his work as carriers of dipthe ria, scarlet fever, etc. Pictures of State, Normal and Indus trial schools, also several of the State Centennial were shown at the close of the program. A silver collection was taken by several High school girls. The proceeds for the four days are as follows: Ihursday, food sale under the auspices of the Unitarian and Baptist Churches; tea and wafers served by the Unitarian Alliance. Food, $45.19, tea, $6.03. The Baptists received in money $8, of which $5 came Irom a friend; and the Unitar ians received in money $27, of which Mrs. J. W. Blaisdell gave $10; Mrs. E. M. Glidden, $5, and a friend $5, making the total for the day $86 22. On Friday tea and fancy cakes were served by the Travellers Club and brought in $13 05. On Saturday the food sale under the auspices of the Methodist Church and the Guild of the Congregational Church brought in $50 70; and tea and cake served by the latter organization netted $8 27, which with a gift of $5 from Mrs. C. P. Hazeltine, made $63.97 for the day. The silver collection at the Colojiial Theatre on Sunday afternoon was $28.3o making the total for the week $191.00. The collections, including R. C. mem bership dues, previous to last Thursday amounted to $932 75, which with the proceeds of last week, makes in all $1124.35 raised for our Public Health work. THE CHURCHES There will be preaching service by Rev. C. W. Martin at Wood’s schoolhouse, W. Northport, next Sunday at 2.30 p. m. METHODIST Church. People’s Meth odist Church, Rev. Charles W. Martin, pastor; parsonage, No. 7 Court St.; tele phone, 213.11. Sunday morning preach ing, 10.45; Sunday school, 12 m. Evening service at 7.30. Prayer meeting this, Thursday, evening at 7 30. — The regular services will be held at the Universalist church Sunday with ser mon at 10.45 a. m. by Rev. William Vaughan. The choir will have a special musical program. The Sunday school 1 will meet at noon. k_ First Parish (Unitarian) Church. ! Rev. A. E. Wilson, minister. February 27th the Belfast Chapter of the Unitari an Laymen’s League will take charge of the service. Mr. Will R. Howard is to give an address on “Church Unity.” 1 All cordially invited. Church school at noon. North Congregational Church. Rev. A. C Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 High street; telephone, 157-4. Morning worship at 10.45, sermon by the pastor. Church school at noon. Men’s Forum at 12.15. Stereopticon lecture at 7.30 p. m. Strangers and visitors cordially wel comed at all the services. The storm of last Sunday kept many of our people at home, but there was a very good congregation considering the weather. The pastor’s subject was ‘The Challenge of the Christ,” and it was quite evident from the close attention paid that the people were profoundly in ti rested and impressed. The speaker expected to address the Men’s Forum was unable to be present and the pasior spoke instead, taking as his subject, “The Chriscia.i Criticism of Socialism.” Next Sunday L. C. Follett will address the forum and will speak on “Has the automobile as a pleasure vehi cle justified itself.” All the men are urged to be present, and a cordial invita tion is extended to the men of the city to join us. Ihe ninth picture talk in the ‘ Better America” series will be given in the church next Sunday evening, subject: “False views of Equality as Incitements to Social Revolution.” As there are only two more lectures in this wonder fully interesting series, it is to be hoped that many people will plan to attend. There will be good singing and orches tral music. Singing led by Mr. Bert L. Davis. A special meeting of the Guild will be held next Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Norman Read, Courl street. All members are requested to attend. The First Baptist church. Rev. Ueorge C. Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 Cedar; telephone, 123-11. The services of worship on Sunday are at 10.45 and 7.30. Bible school at 12 o’clock. Chris tian Endeavor at 0.30. Thursday at 7.30 the mid-week service. The public is heartily invited to attend. - Pastor Sauer’s Sunday themes are as follows: Morning, The WinBome Church and its Radiant Apostleship; evening, The i ife and Death Question and its Answer, Acts 16 Inspiring music led by organ, chorus and orchestra. Solos by Mr. Paquette. The public is earnestly invited to be present at these services as opportunity permits. There is a deepen ing spirit of religious interest in these services, and the messages with their emphasis of evangelism are receiving at tentive hearing. Among the results of the special activities of the church last week were the successful public supper netting the Sewing Society about $75; tbe offering for the China Famine Fund of $40; to aid the boys of the church to at tend thfe State Conference at Portland, $30; also a Food Sale for the benefit of the fund for the Public Health Nurse. The activities for the present week are: Monday, Mr. Sauer’s Sunday School class of boys entertained by Mr. and Mrs. James Cilley at their home; Tuesday, an evening of music and birthday party at the home of Mr. and Mrs Robert Holt; Wednesday afternoon, the Ladies’ Sew ing Circle at the home of Mrs. Herbert Morey, 44 Miller street. In the evening the Chorus Choir holds its rehearsal in the vestry. Thursday at 7.30 a service of special interest for the people of the church. Friday afternoon the Fidelity Bible Class holds its meeting with Mrs. Idella Rich, Main street. Friday even ing, the Mission Circle meets at the home of Miss Frances A. Sargent, 46 Cedar St. On Tuesday evening, March 1, the W. W. G., the new society, of which Miss Chastine Stevens is presi dent, will meet in the small vestry. The following boys will attend the State Boys’ Conference at Portland next week, Harold Kelley, David Hoxie, Russell Peavey, William Cook, Mark Shibles, Wight Robbins, Raymond Young, with Rev. G. C. Sauer as County Leader. PERSONAL Charles E. Knowlton left Tuesday on a business trip to Boston. Mrs. Isaac McKeen of Swanville is the guest of Mrs. John W. Ferguson. Miss Katherine E. Pillsbury is spending a few days with friends in Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Ben P. Wood returned Thursday from a short visit in Portland. A. A. Knight is at home for a week’s vacation from Boston, where he has em ployment. Mrs. Ivy M. Gordon went to Plymouth, Maine Monday for a week’s visit with relatives. Mr, and Mrs. Charles S. Pearl of Ban gor arrived recently to visit the latter’s brother, Charles H, Field. Charles Bradbury, accompanied by Arthur Titcomb, returned Tuesday from a short business trip to Augusta. Representative Frank W. Winter of Auburn was the guest over Sunday of Representative and Mrs. H. C. Buzzell. G. B. Marsano, who arrived in New York Feb. 14th from Genoa, Italy, his former home, returned here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry G. Ingersoll and little sou have returned from a few weeks visit with relatives in Exeter, N. H. Harold E. Bailey returned Monday to Washington, D. C., having been called home by the death of his father, Henry C. Bailey. Miss Edith L. Strout has been at her home in East Belfast several days, called by the illness of her mother, Mrs. Wilda F. strout. Mr. R. L. Stevens of Portland arrived Saturday evening to spend Sunday with relatives and friends, returning to his home Monday. Cards received from Charles W. Fred erick and party indicate that they are most delightfully situated fcr the pres ent at Daytona, Fla. Miss Belle Keating has returned from a f -w weeks’ visit in Boston and Allston, Mass., where she was the guest of her sister. Miss Clara B. Keating. Misses Una Greenlaw and Ardis Lan cey, students at the U. of M., have been spending a few days in Belfast, the for mer at her home and the latter with her sister, Mrs. Norman S. Donahue. Mrs. Mabel Anderson, who has been the guest several weeks of Mrs Fred U. Spinney, left Friday for a short visit with relatives in Skowbegan before re. turning to her home in Portland. J. Frank Waterman of Colby College, accompanied by Franklin Matzek of Re vere, Mass., also a student, arrived Sat urday to spend a few days with the for mer’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Waterman. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Tuttle have been in Boston the past week, when the former has attended the Photographers’ Conven tion. En route they were guests of Mr. Tuttle’s mother. Mrs. Emery Varney of Freeport. OUR PURPOSE is to render such SERVICE to the farmers and merchants of Waldo County as will enable them to Build up their business, Build up their towns and Build up Waldc County. OUR GROWTH and stability warrants our offering YOU this SERVICE and inviting you to become more closely asso ciated with us in this good work. We pay 2°Jo on Checking Accounts And 4°Io on Saving Accounts. -1 -^Waldo Trust Company UNITY BELFAST BROOKS MAINE personal Mrs. Maud Thompson of Bangor was the recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph G. Patterson. Theodore Smith, a Colby College stu dent, is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. Eu gene Tapley, his uncle and aunt. Miss S. Edith West, secretary to Post master Balter, returned to , Boston Tues day noon, after a few days visit with her mother, Mrs. E. E. West. Mrs. I. S, Hills of East Northport was in Belfast Monday;on her way to Castine, where she will substitute for Mrs. Myra Ferguson of the Normal school, who is visitiug in Atlantic, N. J. Mi>s Mina Roehrig of Taunton, Mass, has succeeded Miss M. L. Bradey of Pat ten as manager of he Western Union Telegraph Company in this city. Miss Brady has gone to Patten. Mrs. George E. Morgan arrived recent ly from Portland to spend a few weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore, who is convalescing from a recent opera tion for appendicitis at the Tapiev Hos pital. Miss Irene Gushee of Appleton and Alva Tooker of Cherrylield, students at Colby, accompanied by Miss Silver, a teacher in Marblehead, Mass., yyire guests several days recently of Mrs. Rase F. Fahy. Mrs. Alma Cottrell Sponagle, who has been visiting Belfast relatives for several weeks, left Saturday for visits in Massa chusetts, New York and Washington, D. C., before going to her home in Tampico, Mexico, about April 1st. Hon. and Mrs. Hugh D. McLellan ar» rived Friday to spend a few days with the latter’s parents, Hon. and Mrs. Clarenc. O. Poor. They were informally enter tained Saturday evening by Mayor and Mrs. Clement W. Wescott. They were accompanied by Mrs. James F. Preston of Portland. Williarp H. Werner of New York has been the recent guest of his son, Pierre R. Werner. The latter has been here for several months as superintendent of con struction at the International Radio Sta tion. With Mrs. Werner he has been oc cupying the Sylvester house on Salm.ond St. BASKET BALL The Belfast Speed Artists won from the Colby Rovers in the Armory last Thursday evening by a score of 36 ;o 14. t he visitors were fine in lloor work, but failed to shoot the basket as well. It was a clean game on both sides with a fowl. The summary: Belfast. Coib'. Vaughan rf lb Lampcer Smalley If rb Ma;zek Norton c c £r.iery HoiTses rb If Smith Matthews lb rf Powers Goals from lloor—Norton 13, Smaiiey i, Emery 3, Lampher 3, Matzek. Referee— Getchell. Scorer—Vauglian. Time One 20 and two 10-minute periods. The Castine A A. team was defeated last Saturday night in the Armory b the Belfast A. A. live in a score of 44 !7 Norman S. Donahue refereed ano the summary was: Belfast Ca.stink Smalley, If 2 rb, Ws dwe. rb, Wescott Norton, rf 7 lb, Coombs Getcboll, c 8 c, Hackett, 1 *11 c, Moore Vaughan, lb 2 rf, Vague, 4 Matthews, rb 3 If, Perkins, 1 If, D, Perkins, i The Belfast A. A. won from the Wes' brook Seminary boys in a line game at the Armory Tuesday evening with a score ot 29 to 24. The summary: Smalley If, 2 lb. Gaughan 2) Norton rf, 8 d) rb, Wilatot 3 Gatchell c r, Wood Vaughan lb, 4 rb, Balfour 6 Matthews, rb If, Connell.: 2 If, Kenney Referee, Donahue. The Rice live of Bangor will play • e Belfast A. A. in the Armory Satur v evening. The Central Maine Power Comps:.; s team won from the Fire Departing: s with a score of 26 to 18 at a game ; s Armory Saturday afternoon. Herbert McKinney of Portland, C : 1 Commander of the Grand Commana 'v of the Golden Cross, was a rec nt r in Belfast, coming to attend a : - r meeting of Beifast Commander*. e will come again in March.to insta e newly elected officers.