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The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 02, 1921, Image 1

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The Republican Journal
j^hUME 98^ NCj. 22. ^_BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JUNE 2, 1921. FjyE CENTS~
jy Memorial Observances
,ftautitul Spring Weather, Impressive
^ )V Services, Parade and Cemetery
11",... number of the Thomas H. Mar
i, A. R., Commander E. S.
^ , ,i’, and their allied bodies melt at
ldll Sunday morning andj at
..ices at the First Parish, Ifni
: hurch. The decorations were
‘ i,;,: effective and consisted of ,tu
■ i cate tones combined vjrith
white lilacs. The arrangement
f; I , me direction of Mrs. Richard
ti Mrs. H. H. HollingshSad.
.sessions of commendation have
i regard to the choir and or
I i so for the most appropriate
Rev. Arthur E. Wilson, the
Wilson’s theme was “The
i not ism.” He shewed how
* . - rst a sentiment, an instinc
le land that gives us birth,
as a duty, to protect'and
f. • cel is our own. Then comes
peal, that of moral and re
mn, such patriotism as will
f . v not, “My couutry right or
‘‘V “My country right not
■ patriotism leads to ideals
virile it can cause the men
for a downtrodden portion
and the men in khaki to
right of nations to livei it
jj’s . v President Harding say as
i he caskets of some of bur
III ‘It must not be again.” ‘ It
p’asKc .- agree with our fellowmen
■a]: er nations not to go to war,
' ten turn the huge expenditures for
pimein uto peaceful ways of making
jeountry ‘tie “land of promise.” In
' Mr Wilson said: “This Me
gjjDn: md others that shall follow
, . laying wreaths of flowers
gratefully on the mounds
vhu li lies the dust of those who
' true to this higher patriotism,
; a thought first, not of them
nhers, of their country not
f j : selfishly, but as the prom
of their God as using them
.instruments in carrying out
rih As we remember how
u -uttered, toiled and prayed;
, . thy holy altar, Oh America,
ng lives they laid, we shall
fs - ur prayer:
our country, round thee
c we draw;
grace of freedom, the ma
- i f law.
. i css thy scepter, justice thy
.ning forehead be peace the
■ mug gem.”
ji parade Decoration day,
a m. was under the di
I lazeltine Post and was
isive one. The line ol
b... - wu High street to Church,
Grove, up Grove to Con
■ i ongress to the Cemetery;
jni over Congress to Miller,
i Church, over Church tc
the following line up: City,
It. Knowlton and police,
J Lee Patterson leader
Third Maine Regiment,
Allen; Frank. D. Hazeltiiie
Legion of Honor, Com
■ FL A. Bramhall; A. E. Claris
! Veterans; schoolchildren
. iliomasH. Marshall Post,
nary and Emma White Bar
Daughters of Veterans ii
autos; members of the Red Cross, City
Government and many citizens in autos.
At the cemetery the regular exercises
were held at the G. A R. lot by their
Rost officers and also at the Legion lot by
their officers with regulation salutes at
each. The floral displays in each section
of the cemetery were unusually fine, con
sisting both of cultivated and wild flow
ers. For this season of the year there is
an abundance or the latter. The increa
ing number of flags and markers scatter
ed throughout the cemetery and also the
white crosses of the Legion are silent yet
impressive reminders of courage and sac
On account of a misunderstanding of
the G. A. R. Post officers the regular hall
exercises were omitt d.
The absence of sport and the quiet dig
nity of the day indicate that the new
State law had had an early and salutary
I Owing to some difficulty between the
manufacturers and the committee putting
them out, there were no red poppies sent
here to wear on Memorial Day as planned,
i Thomas H. Marshall Post has been for
tunate the past year as only two of their
members have been placed on the honor I
roll: James E. Wentworth in September, |
1920, and Elijah L. Knowlton, July 27,
The Thomaston High school base ball
team were in Belfast last Wednesday af
ternoon and played the B. H. S. nine
winning 31 to 20. As the score indicates
the game is nothing to their credit. The
T. H. S.
ab. r. bh. po. a. e.
E. Lindsey, 2d 6 3 3 3 3 2
' A. Lindsey, rf 7 3 3 0 u 3
Sawyer, 3b 8 5 6 3 3 2
Feehan, If 7 4 3 0 0 0
Newbert, cf, 7 5 5 0 0 0
Linnekin, ss, 7 4 4 2 1 2
Elliot, lb, 6 4 4 9 0 0
Restine, c 6 15 9 12
, Libby, 6 2 4 1 5 0
60 31 37 27 13 10
B. H. S.
ab. r. bh po a. e.
Holfses, c, 4 3 2 7 0 0
Durham, 2b, 4 3 2 0 4 3
Horne, lb 6 3 4 11 0 2
: Nickerson, p 6 1 3 0 4 0
1 Bowen, If 5 0 1 0 0 2
; Wadsworth, ss, 4 113 0 3
Leary, 3b, 7 3 4 1 3 1
Winchester, rf, 644103
: Bailey, cf, 5 2 3 3 0 2
Roberts, If. 10 0 10 0
48 20 24 27 11 16
i Thomaston, H. S. 5 6 4 5 0 5 6 0 x—31
j Belfast H. S. 22150244 0—20
; Home run, Ilollses. Bases on balls, by
Nickerson 2; by Libby 8. Struck out by
Nickerson 6; by Libby 6. Umpire,
Coombs. Time 2 hours.
The B. H. S. went to Bucksport last
week by auto to fill an engagement witn
' the High school, but the nine had dis
banded and some of the young men were
in Searsport sightseeing. Their forefeit
is due the Belfast High.
Mrs. Wm. F. Thompson of Bangor
arrived Saturday for a few days visit
with her sister, Miss Mary H. Hilton.
Friday and Saturday Specials
£ H A U IH r Q F resh smoked, lean, 4Qc
_v ' O well trimmed,mild cure ■ Oib.
tfl p
5 bars 25C
5 pkgs. 25c
r>a*OCi g°°d size, thin skin, A
"□geS sweet and juicy, per doz^MJC
I Sua'-anteea A4 .17
FLOUR M>l sack
PEANUT ^t«kai)e
^Perry’s Market Proprietor
Summer Suits
Materials. The Very Best of
I ailoring. Wonderfully Low Priced
A Sport Suit tor $13.50
' n t sound reasonable, does it? Never mina how it
U|hIs, fact is we have tl em for $13.50.
Wool Jersey Suits
ie w'th plaid skirts, coat trimmed to match, others
" r.ixed goods. These start as low as $12 50.
l,Lt us show you.
'tternoon and Party Dresses
^gandies, Voiles and Ginghams—some plain,
"h^s in, pretty designs. You are sure to appreciate
l,ese dainty, cool dresses on these*hot summer drys.
,J,iced special at $4.45 up.
•xjut forget our Plaid Skirts and Chick
Sweaters and ^louses on your ex
cursion or week-end trip.
Truly yours,
lJ'gh Street, next to Colonial Theatre. Tel. 249-3
Annual Meeting of the Lincoln
United Baptist Association,
fT{jf ®apt'8t and Free Baptist churches
• and Kn°X counties associated
together in a union called Lincoln Asso
ciation met last Wednesday for an all
day conference with the First Baptist
anrtrC\°f Belfa8t The da* waa 'deal
nd auto parties came from many sec
1°£ tbe counties. There are 34
churches in the Association, and these
were represented by 68 delegates and
numerous visitors. Interesting and bope
ch..rohterS Wjre read fr0m m°st of the
churches—indicating that good work was
being done and much accomplished. In
some cases the note of discouragement
was present, because the church was
pastorless and the interest was waning
in the changes going on'in the commu
?‘ty* , many ^he communities
the churches were active and hopeful
and looking forward to greater accom
plishment. Revival interest was reported
{.^“t8 number o£ Sections and baptisms
had been numerous.
I he morning devotional service was
conducted by Rev. Nathan Huut. Rev.
a 4. Jurner Warren was moderator.
At the business session Rev. B. P. Browne
of Rockland was chosen moderator for
the ensuing year; Rev. T. M. Griffith of
Camden, c ierk and treasurer; Rev. Geo
C. Sauer, to represent the Association
upon the State nominating committee;
Rev- T. M. Griffith, to be a member of
the State Board of Managers.
Rev. G. G. Sauer gave the annual ser
mon. It was from text Rom. 1:15—‘ I
Am Debtor”—the theme being the Chris
tian’s unpayable debt.
The new pastors, Rev. Benj. P. Browne
of Rockland and Rev. Merriam Stewart
of Littlefield Memorial Church, were
welcomed to the Association by the mod
The ladies of the Baptist church served
dinner and supper under the direction of
Mrs. Benj. Robertson, Mrs. Mahoney,
Mrs. Clifford, Mrs. Perkins and Mrs.
Aborn. Their service was highly com
me ariernoon service was opened by a
devotional service conducted by Rev/M.
S. Howes of St. George’s Church. He
was followed by stirring and informing
addresses from Miss Carrie B. Mastillar
working in Boston in the Baptist Syrian
Mission, from Dr. Whittemore, director
of Promotion for the state. He informed
the delegates that great advances had
been made the past year in the amount of
gifts, and baptisms as beyond that of for
mer years. The Churches of the State
had given since October last year about
$180,000 to the work of home missions,
foreign missions, education and evangel
ism. That the Baptists of the Northern
Baptist Convention had given ten and a
hall millions for the Home and Foreign
Mission program and that the Southern
Baptists had given $12,900,000. That en
thusiastic joy and thanksgiving were in
the hearts of millions of Baptists because
of this great accomplishment and this
financial showing was but an indication of
the more essential growth in the denomi
Dr. Mower also gave a characteristic
address and Dr. Stait of India proved an
impressive speaker with a fascinating
_story of 34 years in India. Once a trainer
of government elephants; later a medical
i studentjand then a Christian medical mis
sionary, he gave pictures of the rise of a
wonderful hospital, with its sixty beds,
where he and Mrs. Stait served tens
of thousands of natives as the only sur
geons for hundreds of miles around. He
showed the equipment built under his
direction, the furniture made by his own
hand and the surgical instruments con
trived in that far-oif spot, the native
young men and women with college edu
I cation carrying forward the work of this
mission and hospital with great success
during his absence. It was a thrilling
and gripping story of the work for hu
manity one consecrated man can ac
The afternoon closed with a commu
nion service conducted by Rev. G. C.
Sauer, assisted by Rev. T. M. Howes and
Rev. Alex. Henderson, deacons.
The evening session opened by a song
service conducted by J. A. Paquette and
the chorus choir. Devotion by Rev. E.
P. Kimball, Islesboro. Address on “A
Christian Education,” by Rev. Alex.
Henderson of W aterville, Sunday school
director for Baptist convention of Maine.
Illustrated lecture by Dr. Stait of India
showing nearly a hundred views taken by
him in the 34 years of service there. A
lecture never to be forgotten by those
who heard it. So closed a most success
ful meeting.
Waldo County Boys’ Convention
The last meeting of the executive com
mittee was held May 31st at which time
a report was made by each committee
chairman. Committee on entertainment
reported having secured places for 127
boys with board and room; 97 places for
room only and $127 in cash to pay for
board which means free entertainment
for not less than two hundred boys and
The finance committee reported hav
ing secured funds amounting to about
$400 which will be sufficient to pay all
the bills necessary to give the boys one
of the be?t conventions they have ever
The music committee have secured the
Belfast band to lead the parade on Friday
night just before the banquet, when the
boys will march from the Baptist church
down High to Church, up Church past
the Court House to High street and then
through the business section of the city
to Miller street, up Miller to the Metho
dist church, where the banquet will be
served and the first evening of the con
vention will be spent with speaking
around the tables. President Roberts of
Colby College and Ex-Gov. Milliken will
be the principal speakers.
Saturday morning the meeting will be
at the Uuiversalist church at which time
the convention officers will be elected.
Some boy will have the honor of becom
ing president of Waldo county’s first Boys’
Convention. Saturday afternoon a free
program of sports have been arranged
and it is planned to have ball games,
races, etc., something doing every min
ute. Saturday night supper will be serv
ed at the Methodist vestry for all boys
and leaders, not including those from
Belfast. In the evening the meeting will
be at the Congregational church, at
which time many new and interesting
features will be introduced.
Sunday morning the boys will attend
church with the people by whom they
are being entertained. Sunday afternoon
the meeting will be for men and boys
only and will be held in the Unitarian
church. Sunday evening, the last meet
ing of the convention, will be at the
Methodist church and it will be a mass
meeting for all who wish to attend. It
is expected that a large number will be
in attendance besides the two hundred
boys and leaders, who are registered d 1
egates. This church will seat about four
As soon as the executive committee
can complete the registration people who
are to entertain will be notified as to the
number of boys to be sent them. At
present there seems to be an abundance
of room for these welcome guests, but the
committee in charge will do their best to
equalize the .matter of entertainiug
The many friends of Mr. and Mrs. El
den H. Shute will be interested to learn
that Mr. Shute has been appointed Maine
Central agent at Phillips station. Mr.
Shute and his elder son Eldeu Jr., were
in town over Sunday at the home of his
parents, Capt. and Mrs. E. S. Shute.
Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose J. Morrison and
son John of Brunswick were guests
over Memorial Day of Mrs. Clara M.
Wise Buyers
Use Racine Tires
Need a New Tire?
We have all sizes in Cord and Fabric and
will GIVE A NEW TUBE with every tire
sold during the week beginning June 4th.
We also have for sale a few second
hand cars, all in good condition.
Come in and look them over.'
Jewett & Hills Proprietors
Telephone 136-11 Belfast, Maine
Bridge Street, Belfast.
YOU are cordially invited to attend the bacca
laureete service for the Belfast High School
Sunday, June 5th, at 10.45 a. m. Sermon by
our pastor, Rev. William Vaughan. Special
music by the choir.
Executive Committee First Universalist Church
| Dr. B. E. Larrabee of Islesboro was it
Belfast Saturday on professional business,
Mrs. W. A. Walker and Mrs. William
Hook of CBStine spent last Wednesday it
; this city,
I Miss Ethel Rogers left recently foi
Dorchester, Mass., where she has em
Daniel H. Strout arrived Thursday
from Lawrence, Mass., where he spent
the winter with relatives.
Mrs. W. J. Bailey returned to Bruns
wick Tuesday after spending a few days
with relatives in this city,
Mrs. Edward Payson and Mrs. Warren
Gardner both of Rockland were recent
guests of Mrs. George Miller.
J. W. Burton, who has been in Delray,
Fla., for the winter, arrived Saturday to
spend the summer in Belfast. t
Mrs. Emma B. Walton of Waterville
has been the guest the past week of her
son, Harry B. Walton, and family.
Mrs. Fred C. Morrill of Medford,
Mass , returned home last Saturday after
a visit with Mrs. Mary C. Mansfield.
Frank B. Condon of the Augusta Y. M
C. A. arrived Friday for a brief visit
with Dr. and Mrs. Harry L. Kilgore.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie C. Foliett and lit
tle daughter Ruth left Saturday to spend
a few days with Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Fol
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Temple and daugh
ter Louise of Lewiston were guests over
Memorial Day of Mr. and Mrs. Elijah
Mr. and Mrs. E. M Washburn of Lew
iston arrived Saturday to spend a few
days with their daughter, Mrs. William
M. Randall.
Dr. and Mrs. Sumner C. Pattee and
Mrs. Albert D. Mowry returned Wed
nesday from a few days visit in camp at
Swan Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. T. Cummings of
Orono were in Belfast for a short time
Friday while on an auto trip to Portland,
their former home.
Joseph A. Monteiiore of Waterville was
in Belfast Saturday calling on friends
while on his way to Temple Heights to
remain over Memorial Day.
Mrs. John E. Wright has returned
from Portland, where she attended the
State meeting of the Pythian Sisters,as a
representative of Golden Cross Chapter.
George Tapley of the Portland High
school aud Theodore Smith of Colby Col
lege arrived recently to visit their uncle
and aunt, Dr. and Mrs. Eugene D. Tap
Nathan H. Small returned to Eastport
Saturday after a few days’ visit at his
home in this city. Mrs. Small accompa
nied him and will remain there a few
Rev. and Mrs. Ashley A. Smith, Mrs.
, Susan D. Clark and Miss Dorothy Smith
of Bangor were in Belfast Tuesday to
attend the funeral of Mrs. Charles E.
Miss Katherine Kittredge returned
Monday from Allston, Mass, where she
spent Sunday with her sister. Miss Helen
Kittredge, a student at Miss Mary E.
Pierce’s sectarial school.
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall T. Martin and
children of Providence, R. I., arrived last
Friday by auto as guests of Mrs. Mar
shall’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. George R.
Doak, and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Whittaker and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carter were called
recently to West Franklin to attend the
funeral of their sister, Faustena Whitta
ker, wife of E. E. Coombs.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Marden of
Windsor, formerly of this city, have
been guests several days of Mrs. Anna
bel Miller Underwood, and have called on
some of their home friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. Slugg returned
Saturday from an auto trip to Boston.
They were accompanied by Herbert H.
Stevens, who was on his way home from
a business trip to Boston and'Chicago.
Miss Mabel C. Swett, now in the
Brunswick office of the Pejepscot Pulp &
Paper Company, returned Tuesday after
spending a few days with her parents,
Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett of this city.
Miss Sadie Jenkins, who has been em
ployed in the office of Leonard, Stevens
& Bearce Co., returned Monday to her
home in Great Works. She will take an
extended vacation on account of ill
Mrs. Elizabeths. Walker and son, Wil
lard H. Walker, returned last Wednes
day from Kockland, where they spent the
winter Her daughter, Mrs. E. H Berry,
accompanied her home for a few days’
visit and Mr. Berry came up for the day.
Mr. and Mrs, Hugh D McLellan of
Lexington and Boston arrived last week
to remain over Memorial day as guests of
Mrs. McLellan’s parents, Hon. and Mrs
Clarence O. Poor. They will occupy the
Howes cottage at North Shore again this
Frederick W. Brown arrived home
Saturday from St. Cloud, Fla., where he
spent the winter. With Mrs. Brown he
has been visiting relatives in Warsaw,
N. Y., and Springfield, Mass. Mrs.
Brown remained in Springfield for a few
weeks and will be accompanied home by
her sister, Mrs. Dora M. Engle.
Dr. and Mrs. Elmer Small, worthy ma
tron! and patron of Primrose Chapter, O.
E. S., were in Portland several days the
past week to attend the sessions of the
State Chapter. They were accompanied
by Mrs. Z. D. Hartshorn and Mrs. O. S.
Vickery. Dr. Vickery also attended on
his way home from a business trip to
Mr. and Mrs. Elbridge S. Pitcher of
Beltast and Auburn motored to Camden
Friday to attend the Knox-Waldo Musical
Festival and to hold an impromptu recep
tion for their many Belfast friends pres
ent. The idea of the festival was original
with Mr. Pitcher while teacher of musie
in the B. H. S., and he has always at
tended these annual events since.
Saturday’s issue of the Bangor Com
mercial has the following news of Hal R.
Eaton, a former principal of the Belfast
High school:
“Hal R. Eaton, principal of English
High school, Lynn, Mass., formerly prin
cipal of Bangor High school, has been
elected to the principalship of Manches
ter, N. H., High school and has accepted
the appointment to take effect next fall.
The Manchester school is larger than the
one at Lynn and the election is another
step upward for Mr. Eaton with a sub
stantial increase in salary. Mr. Eaton,
who has been very su cessful at Lynn,
was elected at a meeting of the Manches
ter High school board Wednesday of this
week and accepted shortly afterward.
George L. Hopkins, who has been princi
pal of the Manchester school for the past
two years, recently resigned his position
after serving in the schools of Manchea
! ter for 41 years.’’
Mrs. I.ucy S. Hall has returned home
from Bethel, Vt., where she spent the
Mrs. Lizzie Owen McCabe of Bangor
is spending a week in Belfast, her for
mer home.
Mrs. I. Frankel will return today,
Thursday, from a short buying trip to
New York.
Edward Evans and family and Miss
Josephine Littlefield spent Memorial Day
in Wiscasset.
Mrs. Norman S. Donahue and baby son,
Merrill Lancey, are guests of her parents
in Hartland.
Miss Marion Bartlett of Eastbrook
spent the week-end and holiday with her
aunt, Mrs. Royal. *
J Mrs. George C. Sauer was called to
I Boston Wednesday by the serious illness
of her brother.
) Mr. and Mrs. George A, Gilchrest of
Thomaston were in Belfast last Saturday
calling on friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Noah L. Page and son
Earl were guests over Sunday of Mr. and
! Mrs. G. E. Kittredge.
Mrs. John A. Booker of Coopers Mills
| arrived recently to visit her nephew,
R. H. Southard and family.
| Mr. and Mrs. William B. Getchell and
i daughter Polly arrived by auto Saturday
for a few days visit at their cottage on
Condon shore.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy A. Webber and
Mr. and Mrs. Pierre R. Werner returned
Monday from a trip to Rangeley Lake
in the Webber car.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Philbrick, who re
cently sold their farm in Palmyra, are
guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. s. Bowker
and plan to lccate here.
Miss Lovisa Fuller, formerly of Sears
mont, has returned to Assonet, Mass.,
after spending several weeks with her
sister, Mrs. Rose F. Fahy.
Mrs. Mary B. Smith was in Belfast
I recently while on an auto trip from
j Newtonville, Mass., to Northport, where
she will spend the summer.
I Mrs. L. W. Alexander of Portland
autoed to Belfast Friday to spend Mem
orial day with her aunt, Mrs. C. J.
Richardson and other friends.
Mrs Martha E. Hammond was called
i to Belfast last Monday from Andover,
! Mass., by the serious illness of her
J mother, Mrs. Alveda J. Stratton,
i G. H. Cargill of Pittsfield formerly of
Liberty, called at the Journal office
! Tuesday while in Belfast on business. He
' was registered at the Windsor Hotel.
Rev. Fr. Francis McPartland, who lias
i been supplying the St. Francis church I
during Rev. Fr. T. J. O’Mahoney’s ab
sence in Ireland, will leave this week for
Miss Helen, daughter of Principal and
Mrs. Harry A. Foster, accompanied by
her cousin, Miss Laura Beady, left Fri
1 day to spend the summer with relatives
! in Weld.
! Mr. and Mrs. George C. Trussell have
returned from an autc trip including
\ visits in Portland and Boston. At the
latter city they were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. B. B. Grant.
| Dr. Carl H Stevens of this city and
Dr. S. L. Fairchild of Searsport will
spend next week in Boston attending the
American Medical Association. They
will return home Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Guthrie, Mrs. Rena
H. White, Miss Mildred I. Darby, Miss i
Elizabeih M. Clements and Sam’l R. ■
Locke left Saturday in the Locke car for I
a pleasure trip to Quebec and vicinity.
Bureau of Information at Wash
I INGTON. It is the wish of the President
that visitors to the seat of government
shall have every opportunity to get full
\ information concerning all governmental
| departments. It is especially his desire
that all those who come to Washington
to transact business with any department,
or bureau of the government may quickly
be advised as to the exact location and
means of reaching the particular depart
ment or bureau in which they desire to
transact. For this purpose there has been
established a Bureau of Information on
the ground lloorof the Post Office Depart
; ment building, located on Pennsylvania
Avenue at Twelfth Street, which is in
! charge of competent people who will
| definitely answer queries of this char
acter. The public is advised of this ar
rangement and invited to make use of
j the facility.—Will H. Hays, Postmaster
The Knox-Waldo Music Festival
The sixth annua) music festival of tha
High schools of Knox and Waldo counties
was held at the opera house in Camdea
Friday evening, May 27th, with a crowd
ed house.
The schools represented were Camden,
Rockport, Rockland, Thomaston, Warren,
Union, Vinalhaven, North Haven, Isles
boro, Belfast, Se irsmont, Brooks, Win
terport, with a chorus of about threa
hundred pupils under the direction of
Miss Margaret G. Ruggles of Thomaston;
an orchestra of forty pupils led by Dr. J.
E. Luce of Thomaston, with Miss Gertrude
Saville of Rockland, accompanist.
The best of feeling prevailed in the
management and among the pupils,as the
return cheers of the two counties indicat
ed. With one exception, the soprano
solo with violin accompaniment, Fare
well, Sweet Flower, by Stedman, the en
tire program was carried out. This num
ber was omitted on account of the ab
sence of Ragnhild Heistad and Pauf
Brainard of Rockport. The program:
Orchestra, The Eagle’s Nest, Isenman
Chorus, Springtime Revelries, Parker
Violin, Nocturne, Chopin
Trygve Heistad, Camden. Miss Ade
lia Morse, Camden, at the piano.
Chorus, Send Out Thy Light, Gounod
Double Male Quartet, My Mammy’s
Voice, Loomis
Messrs. O’Brien, Glendenning, Record,
Curtis, Filield, Harrington, C'rie, Rol
lins of Rockland.
Chorus, a. Annie Laurie.
b. Flow Gently, Sweet Afton.
c. The Campbells are Coming.
Quartet: Misses Spear and Wescott,
Messrs. Scott and Parker of Belfast.
Miss Beulah Young, Belfast, at the piano
Soprano, Who is Sylvia? Schubert
Evelyn Lord, Rockland.
Orchestra, Fifth Nocturne, Op. 52,
Chorus, Out on thb Deep, Molloy
Soprano—The Maid and the Rose,
De Koven
Lucile Hall, Camden. Miss Marion
Horne, Camden, at the piano
Chorus—A Merry Life, Denza
Baritone—The Vanguard of the King,
Ralph Oxton, Thomaston. Margaret
Hanley, Thomaston, at the piano
Chorus—Barcarolle from “Les Contes
ri’Hoffmann,” Offenbach
Semi-Chorus: Misses Dugan, Doherty,
Thomas, Burkett, Winslow, Snow,
Brown of Rockland, Miss Burkett
of Thomaston.
Contralto, Selected
Charlotte Knowlton, Belfast
Chorus—Battle Hymn from “Aida,”
Violin—Air de Ballet, Adamowski
Bertha Luce, Thomaston
Orchestra—Calif of Bagdad, Boieldieu
Chorus—Morning Ramble, Veazie
The residence of Mr. and Mrs. George
W. Chaples, 217 High street, was the
scene of a very pretty wedding Wednes
day evening. May 25th, when Inez Geor
gia, their only daughter, became the
bride of Leon Burleigh Whitten of this
city. The home was attractively deco •
rated with an abundance of white lilacs
and blue violets. Only relatives and a
few,friends were present. The bride's
cousin, Mrs. Annie C. Black, played the
wedding march and Rev. Wm. Vaughan
of East Belfast officiated with the double
ring service. The bride’s gown was of
white embroidered crepe de chene and
she carried a shower bouquet of white
roses. She was attended by her cousin,
Mrs. Harry C. Snow, who wore rose col
ored silk poplin and carried white pinks,
The reception followed the ceremony!
when ices and assorted cake, including a
dainty wedding cake cut bv the
bride. Her cousins, Misses Mildred Black
and Doris Chaples, served. The
bride and groom left soon after
for a sho t auto trip in Maine.
The bride graduated from the B. H. S. in
1909 and clerked for several years in the
Mixer store on Mai i sireet. For some
time she has been employed in the office
of the Norton Garage on High street.
The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Whitten of Unity', but tor the
past two years has been employed as ma
chinist in the Norton garage. They were
the recipients of valuable gifts, showing
the nigh regard of many friends. For the
present they will make their home with,
the bride’s parents.
Mrs. David Field of Machias is visiting
her mother, Mrs. Abbie F. Salisbury.
Waldo County Motors Co.
Repairs and Service on cars of all makes at all
times by first-class mechanics.
Towing jobs a specialty.
Carload of Dorts Just Arrived
H. C. McCORRISON, Proprietor
L. L. PERRY, IVlanager
You need good backing. So does a bank. We in
vite your careful scrutiny as to the character of
the men behind this Bank. We claim for them
that they are practical, experienced, able and suc
cessful. They are the kind of people, we believe,
with whom you want to be in touch IN ALL BUSI
We pay 2°!o interest on checking accounts
Waldo Trust Company

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