Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
yiil.l ME 9,‘i. NO. 14. ._BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, APRIL 7. 1921. . ! ITVE (’'ENTS jl,c News of Belfast. frankel will return the latter > eek from a business trip to | York -uses to be the most interest same of the season will be and Pinnette vs. Phillips ; . a fifteen string trial in tfie 5 .1 the Ward alley. s' contract made by citi st with Leonard & Barrows, ird, Stevens, Bearce Co., 1, 1922. All subscribers the amount subscribed in e their certificates of stock Belfast Savings Bank. > :ia11y illustrations that ad journal pays comes from ently lost a ring of keys no end of worry, as one , er home key and another posit box. They were re Cushman of Searsmont, cm on the street, in L. Robertson, teacher, idies of her Sunday school 1 tpi ist church gave olie of Mrs. Fletcher L. Vghit shower last Wednesday j home on Miller street. ! plete surprise to the bride, Vivian M. Howard. Sev .d useful souvenirs of the the official bulletin of the Agriculture and Mechanic Montana, says of Prof, known in Belfast ar.d a University of Maine: oppe, head of the poultry Montana State College at Dreading a disease known v hug.” J. J. Caswell of rites to the State College ■erning relief for the dis m Prof. Schoppe: ■ in’ poultry expert, Mr. 'Ugh his lectures at the re stitute here, has given me 1 wish to inquire if you hied White Leghorn eggs d if a couple of settings me. There are no such neck of the woods.’” ppe has also been elected > Fellow in the National . ientitle Research. The special parts on the program for the B. H. S. class of 1921 are completed for the graduation which will take place early in June. The parts assigned by rank were won by Helen Wescott as valedictorian; Bartlett Whiting, saluta torian; Ruth Leman and Lenore Thomp sori, essayists; of the elective numbers Verna Greenlaw will have the prophecy. Louise Clark, the history; Agues Hill! the will; Elizabeth Jtittredge and Carroll Parker, the presentation of gifts. A still alarm was given Thursday af ternoon for a fire at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. hen Hazeltine on Northport Avenue. It was necessary to string a line of hose as the fire which caught around the kitchen chimney had worked through the partition. There was con siderable damage and the house was filled with smoke. The ready response of the firemen saved a serious loss. The death last week in Rockland of Joseph-Edwin Erohock removed a former resident of Northport, at the age of 75 years. £lr. Erohock was born in North port and owned the property now the summer home of Louis Pennington" When a young man he went to Vinalha ’ ven, where he was connected with the granite works and later went to Clark’s island aud then to Rockland, lie was formerly in trade in Rockland. He serv ed for many years as a member of the as sessors for Rockland and is survived by one brother and two sisters. He had a wide acquaintance in this vicinity. POOR’S Mills. Charles Boynton has bought the Patterson place and is doing quite extensive repairs on the buildings. He intends moving in this spring....Mrs. Ered Larter, who is confined to the house, received about 50 cards and booklets and several presents gher birthday.Miss Helen Rolerson has been sick. She was not able to attend High school last week, but is better....School commenced last week after the Easter vacation and the pupils are enjoying their new Victrola.... Howard Wilson, who has been at home the past week visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wilson, returned to Oro no last Monday....Mrs. F. T. Wentworth has received the sad news of the death of her brother, J. W. Towle, in Bridgeport, Calif. LOOK or Specials FRIDAY AND SATURDAY —AT— erry’s Market. Many seago ng men and other friends in Belfast and vicinity regretted to learn of the recent death of Capt. John G. ; Crowley at his home in Brookline, Maas. , His death was caused by pneumonia. He | j had a pleasant summer home in Rockport. j i The case of Fred Thompson of Chicago j in appeal from the decree of the Judge of i Probate Court in allowing the will in the 1 estate of the late Henrietta T. Nichols of 1 Searsport has been again returned from ' ' the Law Court. The decree of the Pro- i 1 bate Court is sustained. | Raymond R. Sherman met with a seri ous accident last Sunday at Swan Lake, : where he and his father, Elmer A. Sher j man, were spending the day at their cot . tage. About noon Raymond took his 1 gun to shoot crows and was only a short distance from the cottage when he dis covere that some fishermen from Bel J fast had met with an accident in their j boat and went to their assistance after | putting his gun on the ground. When he returned to pick up his gun he caught his foot and fell. The trigger of the gun 1 catching on the ground it was discharg ed and entered the fleshy part of his j right forearm. An artery was severed 1 and he bled profusely. The young men ; he had befriended came to his assistance and he directed what he wished them to 1 do as lirst aid, for he realized that he was in danger. His father went to the nearest telephone and called Dr. Eu gene 1). Tapley, who at once responded. Dr. Tapley says it will be several weeks before he can use the arm. The Salvation Army is extending its home service work this year through the formation of “Community Advisory Boards.” Such Boards have been ap pointed in twenty-four different States. They aid in the efficiency and the econo my of Salvation Army work, A field worker, Mr. Daniel Reilley, was in Bel fast last week to establish one of these Boards in our community. He secured the co-operation of a number of our citi zens, and called a meeting for orgai iza tion. Mr. Harry A. Foster was appointed temporary chairman. It was voted that a Community Advisory Board be formed, and the following officers were elected: President, Mr. O. E. Frost; Secretary, Mrs. C. M. Craig; Treasurer, Mr. Ralph A. Bramhall. Committees also were ap pointed: Organization committee, Rev William Vaughan, Mrs. Josephine Bar ton; education, Rev. George C. Sauer, Rev. Alfred C. Elliott, Rev. Charles W. Martin, Mr. Bert L. Davis; service, Mr. Harry A. Foster, Maine Hills, Bert L. Davis, Mrs. Josephine Barton, Mrs. C. M. Craig; finance, Mr. O. E. Frost, Mrs. Cecil Clay, M(. Ralph H. Howes. The organization and finance committees will be completed later. Mr. Frost has ap pointed a meeting of the board to be held at the municipal court room on Thursday afternoon, April 7, at 4 o’clock, prompt ly. Among many who promised Mr. Reil ley their co-operation are Mayor C. W. Wescott, Mrs. Elmer Small, Mrs. Willis E. Hamilton, Mrs. C. E. Rhoades, Mrs. Ben Hazeltine, Mrs. E. P. Carle, Mr Selwyn 1 hompson, Mr. J. H. Howes, Dr. | W. L. West, Mr. Irving T. Dinsmore, Mr. Morris L. Slugg, Mr. Elmer A. Sherman. I ('ver 5,900 people share earnings of C. M. P. Co. i More than 5,900 dividend checks went out April! to holders of Central Maine Power Company Preferred Stock. No other company has as many stock holders in Maine. No other company pays dividends more regularly. Nearly twice as many people are buying Central [Maine Power Preferred now as were buying it a year ago. The price is unchanged-the yield is un changed-, the steady flow of dividends has never been interrupted. Does such a security interest you, too? If so, please send the coupon and get more in formation. The price is $107.50 a share the yield is 6 1-2% net. Antral Maine I’ower Company I ilJgusta, Maine Burns, care Central Maine Power Com !'any, Belfast, Representative. ^11 _ . _ COUPON I Central Maine Power Company, Augusta, Maine. Please send me information about your security as an investment. Name ^ R.J.-4-7-11 Address__ _ Orrin J* Dickey, real estate, has rent- | ed for Mrs. A. C. Mossman her apart ments on Spring street, to Mrs. Lizzie M. Long and family of Saco, who will reside here. The Universalist League will meet with Mrs. George Frisbee, Congress street, Thursday afternoon at 2 30. Every woman interested in the church is urged to come and help with the work. Letters have been received from Capt. and Mrs. John E. Billings, who have st rived at their new home at Delhi, Cape Delaware, after a visit with relatives in Brooklyn, N. Y. James F. Sheldon has bought the three tenement houses in the rear of the Method ist church on Spring street, owned by the heirs of Timothy Chase. He plans to rent them as they are for the present, but later will make several changes. Work in the clothing factories is in creasing gradually. It is estimated that about forty people from Boston are at present employed in the factory in the Kflowlton building near the depot. Work is also increasing in the Leonard, Stev ens & Bearce factory. a „ W alter Childress, who recently bought the J. H. Morris farm on the Belmont avenue road, lately met with a painful accident while cutting wood. He severed the index finger to the palm on his left hand. Drs. Eugene D. Tapley and Harry L. Kilgore dressed the wound. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bradbury enter tained last Thursday evening in honor ot the former’s “sixteenth” birthday. Supper was served at 6.30 from three tables centered with pink carnations and with place cards of the same tone. Cov ers were laid for 18 and the menu was abundant and most appeasing. A deli cious birthday cake with sixteen candles was presented by the family of John Chalmers and served to the guests. Mr. Bradbury was presented with a hand some Nutting picture of autumn and a pot of jonquils from the Universalist choir, flowers from friends at home and abroad, also post cards galore including a half-mile string of good wishes from members of the Universalist League. The evening was spent with music, games apd dancing. Mrs. Bradbury was assisted by Misses Audrey, Madeline and Julia Chalmers. The guests were Rev. Wil iam Vaughan, Mrs. Cecil Clay, Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Talbot, Mr. and Mrs. Harold S. McKeen, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Bowker, Mr. and Mrs. Basil R. Allen, Miss Katherine E. Brier, Dr. Foster C Small, John F. Chapman, George Elmen dorf, J Earle Braley and Frank R. Keene. I A Birthday in Florida, a friend | of The Journal writes from Daytona, Flo rida, concerning a recent incident in the | lives of Belfast people visiting in that ; City, in part, as follows: A lady of our party, who is supposed to be old, but in reality is not, observed her birthday here on Saturday, March 26th,being the twen ty-first successive birthday passed in the j Southland. On this occasion, with good i health and beautiful August weather and i surroundings all about, and with visiting friends, the day was one of genuine pleas ure. Old neighbors from St. Augustine came down the intervening eight miles to j fate dinner, bringing the best of wishes, j candy and loads of flowers. The flower j gifts would certainly be amply sufficient i to decorate a church for Easter. In the J afternoon the visitors’ suggestion of a \ ride on the ocean beach was gladly adopt ed. So in the afternoon, with our old friend Joe at the lever, all hands first rode up to Ormond on the Dixie High way, then on the great ocean beach. The course from Ormond to Mosquito In let is about twenty miles or more, as fine a speedway as the world can show. Not much chance for collisions with a road way four hundred feet wide. The ride along the brink of the ocean was a de lightful one and the speed of forty or more miles an hour hardly noticeable. Our new neighbors and friends here were especially kind in remembrances of cards and flowers, but the Belfast gifts of cards were, as always, the sure sign of loyalty and friendship of those good people at home. These three cities of Daytona, Daytona Beach and Seabreeze, always much alive, are prospering as never be-' fore. New homes of th e bungalow type and larger are springing up all about, and the dry, sunny land, apparently of no earthly use, brings fabulous prices as home sites. TJiere are many favored spots in Florida, but, taken altogether, the Triple Cities, with the Halifax river and Atlantic ocean at their doors, are un surpassed. So we think in winter and spring; so they think here all the jear round. Aurora Rebekah Lodge will hold its regular meeting next Tuesday evening, when supper will be served at 6 o’clock followed by degree work. The North Church Guild was enter tained Monday evening by Miss Florence M. Dunton. Flans for the summer sale were discussed and work for its fancy table begun under the direction of a committee consisting of Mrs. C. B. Holmes, Mrs. Raymond R. Sherman, Mrs. O. B. WilKins, Mrs. C. A. Rack liife, Mrs. G. E. Kittredge, Mrs. W. H. and Mrs. V. L. Hall, Mrs. Frank A. Bramhall, Mrs. Z. D. Hartshorn, Mrs. M. L. Slugg, Mrs. John C. Pillsbury, Miss Louise Clement will be hostess at the next meeting. Alfred A. Cyr of Waterville, the jun- I ior member of Cyr Brothers, contractors of the new bridge building in Belfast, met with a severe accident about 3 p. m. Tuesday at the draw of the bridge. He was on the barge going through the draw when he stepped on a loose pla^k and was thrown into the river. He received a cut several inches long on the side of his head and also fractured his right col lar bone. He was taken to his room at the Wayside Tea House and Dr. Harry L. Kilgore called. The fracture was re duced Wednesday morning and Mr. Cyr thinks he had a fortunate escape as well as a severe accident. Since work closed on the bridge he had been in Boston with his wife and daughter Gladys, the latter a student at the New England Conserva tory of Music He arrived here Monday having returned from an auto trip to At lantic City and Washington with his family. Wednesday he was very com fortable, apparently feeling no ill effects from his salt water bath. City Government The April meeting of the Belfast City Council was held Monday night, Mayor Wescott presiding. Absent: Alderman Vaughan, Councilmen D. S. Hall, Staples and Pattershall. * The roll of accounts was passed as fol lows: Contingent . $639 70 Highways.1. 787 75 School Transportation. 368 03 Police. 2 6a Brown Tail Moth Expense. 40 30 Belfast tree Library. 237 83 School Contingent. 73 39 Free Text Books. 328 83 i School Repairs. 69 70 ! Paupers. 28 56 i City Team. 100 81 j Armory. 62 50 K. Hayford Account. 52 55 State of Maine..■. 83 11 Fire Department. 144 36 School Charity. 20 13 Supt. of Schools. 93 75 City Building. 63 59 Ueneral School Purposes. 253 17 Street Lights. 402 26 Total.$3,852 28 Petitions from John E. Bunker et als for a sewer on High street, and Mrs. W. H. Snow et als for a sewer on Belmont i avenue, were received and referred to the | committee on sewers. The following order was passed in con . currence: [ ; Ordered: lhat it is hereby determined that the following streets and portions of streets be sprinkled during the ensuing season in whole at the expense of the abutters: j Church street, its entire length: High street, from end of Square to Field street or Vine street; Northport avenue, from end of Square to the City Park; Main street, from westerly side of Post Office, including Post Office Square, to Water street; Water street, from Main street to | Maine Central R. R.; driveway on west I erly side of shoe factory; Beaver street, its entire length; Grove street, from Church street to Court street; Washing ton street, from Main street to the “Pres tou” stable, so-cailed; Cross street, in front of Farmers’ Union. It is further ordered that it be a part of the agreement that two sprinkling carts be used when necessary and that the city clerk adver- ! tise for bids for sprinkling the above streets to the satisfaction of the munici pal officers; said bids to be in the hands of the city clerk not later than Monday, April 11, 1921, at 12 o’clock. Ralph F. Darby was elected Assistant Engineer. The matter of daylight saving was dis cussed and deferred until the May meet ing in order to ascertain the desire of the public. All citizens who are interested, for or against, are requested to communi cate th ir opinion to some member of the city council before the meeting on May 2nd. The Mayor was authorized to execute a lease of a small portion of the city’s land at the foot of Con on street to Anne M. Kittredge for the term of ten years. It was voted that the city’s portion of ! the unexpended balance in the hands of the committee on public welfare might be ! mven to the Waldo County General Hos- \ pital. Riordon Company Limited $6,500,000 15-yr. 8% Bonds first mortgage Covering Property as a hirst Lien estimated to have cost OVER $14,000,000 And Second mortgage on other properties. Over $4,000,000 of these bonds already sold. Price 99. State of Sao Paulo, Brazil, £10,000,000 15-yr. 8% Bonds, External Loan. Price 97|. We recommend these issues for investment. THE CITY NATIONAL BANK OF BELFA8T BELFAST, MAINE _:_i_-___._ The Easter Recital and Ball. One of the Season’s Most Fascinating Fea tures. Mrs. Sumner C.Pattee is receiving con gratulations from eyery source for the pronounced success of the recital given by the junior classes of her dancing school and also for the enjoyable ball that followed in the Armory on March 30th. The teacher’s personal grace and mod est manners are genuine object lessons to her pupiis, who adore her and very natur ally desire to imitate her every character istic. To the adult members present last Wednesday evening her ability as a first class teacher was most apparent, espec ially in the solo dances of little children, who have never had the experience of appearing before an audience. With one exception, the special numbers on the program were original with the teacher. The costumes were most appropriate, indicating that the parents of the pupils were also interested in the success of the function and the opportunity of assisting in its scenic effect. The two class num bers Ace of Diamonds (Danish Folk dance) and the closing march were most pleasing. A very pretty feature was the courte ous attention paid the matrons, Mrs. Carl H. Stevens, Mrs. William M Randall and Mrs. Morris L. Slugg, who in full and very becoming evening gowns, were ush ered to the seats of honor by little lads from four years up, Richard Sherman, George Rogers, Thomas Parker, Henry Ingersoll and John Stevens. Then the dainty little flower girls appealing with arm bouquets of snap dragons were Jane Mudgett, Eva Mayo, Caroline Dolloff and Arline Parker. After the march the en tire class by couples courtesied to their matrons. Eugene, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Hammons, comes naturally by his ability to sing and dance and was greeted with a very insistent encore as hesang'Tm a Lonesome Little Raindrop” from the Village Follies. The little girls assisting him in the chorus were Elena Shute, Doris Collins, Emily Raeklilfe, Alice Banks and Fern Linnekin in storm garments with bright umbrellas. In the group folk dances by the class the ball room decorum of even the small est children surpassed that generally seen from the spectators’ seats of many pub lic alfairs. borne ot the misses of the class, Eunice Ames, Doris Wilson, Katrina Kelley, Laura Beady, Virgie McDonald and Doro thy Whitcomb as Highland lasses, did the Scotch dance with ctediL to them selves and to their teacher. Their cos tumes were becoming and they were in the spirit of the dance. The Nature Dance, one of Mrs. Pat tee’s best compositions, was done by Hil- ! degard, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Levi L. Rogers, with a grace that was appreciated by the public, who saw her for the first time All unconscious of the pretty picture she made in her dainty and fluffy tulle lavender gown, bare legs and feet she did the intricate steps like a maid from Fairyland. Tile encore was done with the same modest and unassuming spirit that holds the at tention of all. Miss Oretchen, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Fletcher, wore a very becoming ballet costume of pale green tulle with hair bands of the same tone. She is one of the older pupils of the class and has appeared frequently in public in solo work, but on this occasion did the graceful and artistic Valse Impromptu in a manner that called for only the most favorable comment. She was also cor dially encored. Emily Rackliffe and Fern Limiekin, the former in white and the latter in blue, ■.wearii g gownsof a century past, appeared demure and stately in the slow but pret ty dance of the Old Fashioned Maids. Its direct contrast of all modern ideas was a pleasing innovation. They re sponded very sedately to their encore repeating a few measures of the dance. Miss Helen, the little daughter of Mr. ! and Mrs. Harry A. Foster, in an extreme ly becoming gown of pale pink tulle with shoulder garniture of pale roses reaching to the waist and also a few of them hold ing her pretty hair in place, danced the i difficult and attractive solo, Columbine, ; like a princess of the art. She even ex | ceeded her success in the Mignon so well | presented at their Christmas dance. Then floated upon the floor a bunch of roses, as sweet and attractive as if fresh | from the summer garden, Gretcheu I Fletcher, Jane Tarabain, Dorothy Cham j berlain, Doris Collins, Clarissa Harriman I and Elena Shute. They danced very creditably the new group measure—Les Bouquetieres, and gracetuilv responded. The anonymous number, Pierrette and Pierrot, the boy and girl, the former in a blgck and yellow domino land, thej latter in a black evening gown, furnished one of the most favorite attractions. In spite of the mask Miss Clara Hammons was readily recognized, but it was not until the last march that the identity of Miss Alice E. Southworth as a very graceful boy became fully known. It remained for Jane, the baby daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Benj H. Mudgett, and Henry G., a three and one-half years old young man, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry G Ingersoll, to star the pro gram and retire with its laurels, little dreaming ihat they had danced them selves into the hearts of thedarge crowd present. It mattered little if they took their cues a trifle late from their elders, they were wonder.any sweet. Inhere were guests present from Sears port, Camden and Rockland. It is evi f h ey appreciated the program as Mrs. Pattee has been requested to repeat it later in Searsport and Camden. A general dance closed the pleasant evening, with a crowd participating. Mrs. Lloyd D. McReen was the accom panist for the recital and McKeen’s or chestra of seven pieces, with Charles F. Hammons as vocal soloist, turnished the best of music for the ball. t PERSONAL * — Amos Clement left Wednesday on a business trip to Boston. Mrs. Grac^ C. Pillsbury went to Rock land Saturday for a few days* visit. Hon. Arthur S. Littlefield of Portland and Rockland was in Belfast Thursday on business. Mrs. Minnie Simpson of Fairfield is the guest of Mrs. Horace E. McDonald and other friends. Mrs. D. W. Dodge and Mrs A. P. j Sampson of Freedom were in Belfast ! Wednesday on business. Charles E. Knowlton arrived home Thursday from Boston, where he had been the past three weeks. Mrs. W. C. Thompson was in Belfast Tuesday on her way from Thorndike to I New York for a short visit. Miss Maud Gammans will arrive home tomorrow, Friday, from New York City, where she spent the winter. W. R. Howard has returned from a short visit in Orono. He is one of the most loyal alumni of the U. of M. Miss Llewella Sleeper Thorndike of Rockland arrived Saturday to spend a few days with Mrs. J. L. Sleeper, Fred W. Seavey is at home from Bridgeport, Conn., for an indefinite visit with his father, George C. Seavey. Miss Vivian Littlefield of Bangor ar rived recently as the guest of Donald D. Whitman at the home of his parents. Miss Emma Hichborn, clerk in the Howes dry good store, is at her home in Stockton Springs for a week or moie. Mrs. Amos F. Carleton and little granddaughter, Norma Mansur, left Wednesday to visit relatives in Dexter. John D. Cleary of Hyde Park, Mass., returned to his home Monday after a two weeks’ visit with his aunt, Mrs. Patrick Troy. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H. Howes returned j Saturday morning from Boston, where the latter had been for a few weeks for medical advice. Mrs. E. L. Colcord and son Clayton have returned from a visit in East Bos ton, where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Mattola. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Davis of Rock land were guests last Wednesday and Thursday of Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. Chase The came especially to attend the Easter ball in the Armory. Victor Whittier has been spending the past week in Warren from his duties at the Windsor Hotel, while trying his luck at smelt fishing and talking over old times with the boys. Mr. and Mrs. Chester E. Perkins of Northport arrived Thursday from a few weeks’ v sit in Boston and wi'l stop at the Windsor until they open their sum mer home at Northport. Louis De Lemos has returned from an extended visit in Savannah, Fla., and is very enthusiastic about that State and also of other sections in the South he visited, tie made the trip by auto. Donald Spear arrived recently from Bath, where he has been employed in the linemen’s crew of the N. E. Tei. Co. After a visit with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Eugene L Spear he went to Dark Harbor, where the Company is making extensive addition! to their lines. Mrs. Thomas E. Bowker and little daughter Martha left Saturday for Win throp, to spend a month with Mrs. Bow ker’s father, Chester Shaw, who has sold his business and residence. He will re turn with them and plans to reside here. Mrs. Cecil Clay will play the Universal ist organ during Mrs. Bowker’s absence, j Mrs. Richard Shaw (Marian Hazeltine) and her young son, Frank Hazeltine Shaw, and her aunt, Miss Louise Hasel tine who has been her guest in China and Japan for the past year, are expect ed to arrive in Belfast the last of April. She plans to spend the summer with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hazeltine of Northport avenue. Friends in this vicinity of A. H. Han scom, a former Winterport boy and for years employed on the steamers of the Boston-Bangor line, will be interested to learn that he is now the general manager for the receivers of the Hudson Naviga tion Company of New York. Mr. Han scom was president of the Hudson Navi gation Co. for some years, a position of much responsibility, until it went into a receiver’s hands some time ago. The Travellers Club will meet next Tuesday afternoon wiih Miss Grace II, Hall, Cedar street. On account of the absence of some of their members the program is not announced. GIRLS WANTED FOR STITCHING | At Pullman's Pants Factory, Bridge Street, Belfast. Also girls willing tc learn stitching. Paid while learning. STEADY WORK, THE BEST CLUB The best club in the community is composed of all those people who do business with a Bank. As a rule they ai*e people of standing, of credit and of thrift. A man is known by the company he keeps. This Bank invites you to become one of the num ber of those who are doing business in the right way. WHY NOT JOIN THE CLUB OF THE EFFICIENT? WE PAY 2% ON CHECKING ACCOUNTS. Waldo Trust Company UNITY BELFAST BROOKS MAINE