The Republican Journal.
^Mh !)3. -NO. 23._ BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JUNE 9. 1921. -FIVL~CFNTS^
jj*ne and Lome Again
(meeting and Parting Words
#aldo County Boys.
and “Come Again” were
■ ,d by electric lights on
- H-tched over Main street
street, to express the
the city and individuals
; ■ u7 boys of Waldo county
. n the Boys’ Convention
and bin. While every
iminary work had indi
actual results were far
, tation of the most s.ri
me genuine regret to be
i' is the fact that all the
delegates could not be
, losing public meeting
n the Methodist church.
I he Parade
ive feature of the con
parade following the in
: at the Baptist church
Principal Harry A. Fos
tt Troop Three, George
ut master, the Belfast
erson; leader, and what
might be all the boys of
lhe length of the line,
ion was also accompa
er. The line of march
pal streets and. around
Methodist church pro‘
best of banquets and it
I . ed by the girls of that
Grace was said by
Martin, and HillarJ
'21, did a very fine job
. making the vestry ring
oy noise ” Mr. O. E.
friend first, last and al
Ithe best toastmasters,
rted by Jell C. Smith,
Splendid and hearty
une were given for the
W. Wescott, for the
■ 1 U. Young, and for the
A. C. Elliott. Equally
cceuted the responses for
| tt J. Whiting of North
ieaders by Principal H.
absence of R. N. Porter
then came the address by
back, State Librarian at
;i live man who loves
.. k’s. present business in
- rK and his hearers on
have many thoughts
ration and advantage.
■ ■mess meeting was held
* at the Baptist church
1 by Principal Harry A.
■.l ing committee con
id Orchard of Belfast,
: norndike, Whiting of
of Frankfort, Crosby
■ sled of Searsmont,
mt, Gordon of Brooks,
Lozier of Unity, Smith
Ported the following of-.
■ ted: Pres., Raymond;
i last; vice pres., Ermo
Merton Ames of North*
ferry of fhorndike, Ray
boot, Charles Quimby of
1 Adams of Searsmont,
! Searsport, Merton Fall
o ft Ryan of Waldo, John
"port, Baxter Whitten of
=e of Monroe; secretary,
■ Swanville; asst, sec.,
I 1 nity; committee on
bey Gralfan of Unity, Al
' rndike, Edward Mar
i.emuel Lord of Winter
: t reedom, John Ferris
..est Sproul of Sears
r of Brooks, Malcolm
liov Moody of Sears
"U resolutions, Marion
' gathered?., .tfr the happy crow<i
gathered at the ball grounds on Congress
i Normal n**!, Under the direction of
Norman S. Donahue and Harry A Foster
In the standing broad jump Nickerson
™aa £StsTth,.8 feet- 2 incheai Young 8
feet; R. Murch of Waldo, 7 feet 9 inches
In the running high jump, K. Nicker
Cr^n8 IT* Wo‘th i feet- 10 inches;
I GrafTan, 4 feet 9 inches; F. Warren, 4
feet, 8 inches. In the standing high jump
: Nickerson was first, with 3 feet, 6 inches;
\oung, 3 feet, 3 inches. In the running
brotd jump Nickerson was first, with 14
feet, 9 1- inches; W Kelley, 12 feet and
b inches; M. Boardman, 12 feet and 4
inches. In the ball games the Unity
1 Dodgers won from the Y. M. C. A. Fly
Swatters by a score of 7 to 5. In the
lineup of the former were S. Gralfan
Webb, Waning, Tozier, Murch, Chase!
Jones, Wood and L. Gralfan; in the latter
were Smith, Elliott, Staples, Cross, Rob
erts, F’erris, Card, Cochracie, Ness. The
All Stars with 15 points won from the
Indians with 2. In the former were Colby
Shibles, Plaisted, Vosc, Adams, Crie’ :
Gralfan, Waning, Warren. In the latter ,
were Woodbury, Sargent, S. Gralfan, I
Blake, Blood, S. Smith, Roberts, Murch
At the meeting for boys and men held
at the Unitarian church Sunday after
noon cards were distributed with pledges
signed as follows: Accept Jesus Christ as
my Savior and Leader, 71; to unite with
the church, 22; to teach a Bible class, 10;
to carefully consider Christian service as
a life work, 39; to do personal work, 35;
to read the Bible and pray daily, 39; to
give up some bad habit, 28.
The open meeting Sunday evening in
the Methodist church was brim full and
running over with enthusiasm and life,
which comes only with hearty co-opera
tion of all concerned. The platform was
filled with men and boys taking part, and
the singing, led by Joseph Paquette, was
a pleasing feature. President Young pre
sided and encouraging remarks were made
by the pastors, heads of committees and
by the delegates. Jelf Smith was given
a welcome, the attention and love only
boys can make apparent. His closing
address had thoughts parents would like
to have their boys listen to ana remem
ber. The same is true of the addresses of
the other visiting Y. M. C. A. secretaries,
Wilfred J. LaPoint of Springvale and H.
E. Dodge of Fall River, Mass. Mr. Smith
congratulated Belfast in having in its
teaching force men of Christian charac
ters and interest in boys. The closing of
the evening program was a novel one, as
the boys and their leaders formed a com
plete circle around the large auditorium
and with clasped hands said their good
bys in a ringing chorus and in song and
Report of Resolutions
KerraitS. Nickerson read the following
resolutions composed by himself, Marion
N Rhoades and Kenneth E. Tozier:
The report of your resolutions commit
tee is as follows:
We, the Boys and Leaders of the first
annual Boys' Conference of Waldo county,
wish to express ourselves thru the follow
FIRST. We wish to heartily thank the
city of Belfast, its mayor and other of
ficials, for the freedom of the city and
cordiai welcome extended to us so splen
didly during this conference.
SECOND. To the business men under
the able leadership of Mr. O. E. Frost
who have worked so hard to crown the
conference with success in every way we
tender our heartfelt appreciation. We
1 wish to mention the committees on reg
istration, printing, hall and meeting
places, reception, finance, guides, public
ity, music, banquet, entertainment, rec
-ay and Saturday Specials
Sugrr Lured OQc Machine
J; “ ^ W 8* by the strip |b. sliced 35c.
6 lbs 0*^0 Corned 4Qc no
IPS ^OC Beef 10|b. bone
^alt Pork fat back | 6C|’b
g^lg!5^, j faxyn Soap 5w
Perry’s Market 8Pnr0ppr£t°00d
AT THE DAVIS
FIGURED SPORT SKIRTS
Tices to f-Tiit Everybody
:'!rjted Wash Dresses, Plain Or
1 11 ie Dresses, Dotted Organdie
j^esses, Light and Dark Voile and
1 )akity Gingharn Dresses.
1 HE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP
High Street. Phone 249-3
I nation, and others for the glorious time
; we have h id.
j Third. To the people of the town who
. have so generously opened their homes to
j us, we wish to express our appreciation
! for the hospitality which has been so
beautifully and gladly shown.
Fourth. We heartily thank the good
ladies of the Methodist church for the
fwo wonderful banquets served there.
We never ate better food, or were ever
served by more beautiful girls.
Fifth. To the churches and ministers
we tender our appreciation for the warm
welcome and splendid way all have helped
Sixth. Finally to the speakers and
State Y. Id. C. A. and especially to Jeff
Smith, Wilfred LaPoint and Mr. Dodge,
we wish to say the memory of the words
oftmh here spoken will go with us and
will help us to be better men. Long live
Belfast, Three cheers for Waldo countyi
Credential Committee Report.
Sidney Graffan of Unity read the re
port of the credential committee, Bart
ietl J Whiting of Northport, Carroll
Miller of Brooks, John Farris of Stock
ton Springs, Lemuel Lord of Winterport,
Malcolm Leach of Islesboro, Ernest
Sproui of Searsmcnt, Albert Parsons of
Leaders Boys Total
Belfast, 3 46 49
Belmont, 0 3 3
Brooks, 1 3 4
Burnham, u 0 0
Frankfort, 1 6 7
Freedom, 1 9 10
Islesboro, 1 5 6
Knox, 1 5 6
Liberty, 1 6 7
Lincolnville, 2 10 12
Monroe, 1 6 6
Morrill, 1 7 R
Northport, I 5 6
Palermo, 1 7 8
Searsmont, 1 8 9
Searsport 1 10 11
Stockton, 1 3 4
Swanville, 1 6 7
Thorndike, 1 3 4
Unity, 1 14 15
Waldo, 1 6 7
Winterport, 2 6 8
24 173 197 j
The souvenir booklets of the First An- ,
uual Boys’ Conference of Waldo County
were issued with pictures of their special j
friends in the cause, Belfast scenes and
buildings, new songs, etc. I
Sunday morning all the churches en- j
joyed the presence of the conference i
delegates with their leaders, hosts and j
At the business meeting Saturday :
morning in the Baptist church practical
ly every delegate was present and not
one left the room from 8 a. m. to 12.
Troop Three of the Boy Sccuts were ;
There was more than enough homes j
offered for the boys entertainment and i
from many who entertained have come
the best of reports of their guests. The I
question of finance was easily met.
The handling of about 200 boys meant.
real work, but it was done by such ef- j
licient committees that it was made a [
pleasure rather than a task. The expies- ;
sion was often heard, "we are glad to do ;
Members of the committees have al
ready received letters from the parents
thanking them for the splendid entertain
ment given their sons and also for the
good thoughts they have brought home
with them. j
Anyone having unpaid bills for the i
convention are requested to send them to :
M. L. Slugg.
Among the leaders present were Prin- ;
cipals Harry A. Foster and Zenas D. j
Hartshorn and Scout Master George H.
Robertson of Belfast; Harry Bowden of
brooks; Supt. F. M. Nickerson of Frank
fort; James Cusick of Freedom; Rev. Ev
erett Kimball of lslesboro; Perley Shibles
of Knox, A. F. Barnes of Liberty; War
ren Pitcher and Charles Stevens of Lin
colnville; A p. Moore of Monroe; Harold
Nutter of Montville; Charles White of
Morrill; Melvin Woods of Northport; H. j
F. Moody of Searsmont; Rev. Nat hi. At
wood, Rev. Harold LeMay and Renfew
Wilson of Searsport; John McKeen of
Stockton Springs; Kermit Nickerson of
Swanville; Harold Bartlett of Thorndike.
Roy M. Hayes of Unity; Ellery Saywood
of Waldo; Rev. C. A. Purdy and Princi
pal Young of Winterport.
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene L. Stevens are
spending the week in Boston, where Dr.
Stevens is attending the annual meeting
of the American Medical Association, of
which he. is a Fellow. An excellent pro
gram has been arranged with speakers
from dliferent parts of the United States,
Europe, Canada and South America. An
interesting program for the ladies will
also be carried out.
Tiie Red Cross is prepared to receive
funds for relief of the Colorado flood suf
ferers. Anyone wishing to contribute to
this are requested to send same to Miss
j The Unitarian Conference
In its Fifty-Eighth Annual Session in Bel
The opening session of the fifty-eighth
annual Maine Conference of Unitarian
' churches was held Monday evening with
the First Parish church in this city.
There were twenty-five delegates includ
; ing many of the ministers. The devo
tional service was led by Rev. Dwight,
F. Mowery of Houlton, who spoke briefly
on vital arid formal religions. Mayor
Clement W. Wescott extended the wel
come of the city to the conference mem
bers with his characteristic cordial but
brief manner, leaving not the slightest
doubt of his sincerity of purpose and un
bounded pride in Belfast and her people.
Hon. William P. Whitehouse, L.L D., the
conference president, responded. From
frequent visits here he could testify to
the truth of Mayor Wescott’s assertions
as to the city and its citizens and sug
j gested that the delegations wuuld soon
I know for themselves. President White
house’s address dealt with religion in
business, private and church life and was
in fact a logical solution of many of the
dilficult questions the present day
churches are facing and must solve. He
also made fair and frank assertions of
the relations of the church to politics,
the labor questions and cardinal moral
issue*, not only of the church, but of
the home. The laymen’s movement
and its influence is already felt in :
the vital life of the church. Presi
dent Whitehouse called upon Rev. A.
R. Scott, Ph. D. of Bangor and ex
pressed the Conference regret of losing
so popular and valuable a member. Mr.
Scott spoke of the First Parish building,
now 103 years old, and its life and church
history with promise of a brighter future.
He styled Judge Whitehouse’s address a
very finished sermon and agreed with his
thoughts. In speaking of a recent ad
dress given before the Bangor Rotary
Club his real regretful impression of the
city that had been his home for 14 years,
was that her young men were constantly
leaving her as soon as their education
was completed. He hoped this would
not be the fact over Maine, particularly
in the farming districts, as it would be a
question hard to cope with. Mr. Scott is
a great favorite in Belfast and always
1 uesday morning the following officers
President, Hon. Wm P. Whitehouse,
LL.D , Augusta; Vice Presidents, James
H. Howes, Belfast; Guy H. Hersey, Ban
gor; Secretary-Treasurer. Rev. Paul S.
Phalen, Augusta; Executive Committee,
lion. Leslie C. Cornish, LL.D., Augusta;
Rev. Joel H. Metcalf, Ph.D., Portland;
Hon. Geo. A. Emery, Saco; Rev. Dwight
F. Mowery, Houlton; Mr. Eliot Rogers,
Kennebunk; Mr. Walter C. Nutter, San
Officers of the Maine Unitarian Asso
President, Mr. Elmer T. Roberts, Saco;
Vice President, Hon. Charles F. Johnson,
Portland; Secretary, Hon. Norman L.
Bassett, Augusta; Treasurer, Mr. Edward
D Noyes, Portland; Auditor, Mr George
S. Hobbs, Portland; Finance Committee,
Hon. Leslie C. Cornish, Mr. Hiram L.
Pishon, Augusta; Hon. George A. Emery,
Maine Branches of the National Alli
ance: Mrs. Paul S. Phalen, Augusta, Di
rector for Central Maine.
Resolutions were passeiTTaVoring cen
sorship of moving pictures for this State
and a conference of leading nations for
reduction of armaments.
After the morning business session Rev.
Minot O. Simons, Church Extension Sec
retary of Boston, outlined the nature of
his new office, and stated that this fall it
was the plan to launch a membership
campaign. He discussed many problems
pertaining to the Maine conference. Mrs
Ulara Bancroft Beatley of Boston then
gave a fine talk on wfiat the Women’s
Alliance can do to assist the Sunday
school. Reports of the different branches
represented were made by ladies from the
respective societies. At noon a delicious
luncheon was served in Memorial hall, in
charge of the hospitality committee of
the Belfast Alliajice, Mrs. Charles R.
Coombs, chairman. The address of the
afternoon was by Rev. Maxwell savage
of Worcester, who for an hour held the
attention cf delegates with a very prac
tical discussion of Unitarianism today,
not in the past or in the future, empha
sizing the need of free pews, every mem
ber canvass, an effective church mem
bership method. At four o’clock seven
autos took the out-of-town delegates for
rides about the city. In the evening the
Rev. Joel H. Metcalf of Portland, one of
tne Unitarian commissioners sent to
Iransylvania last year, told an interest
ing story of his trip and conditions as he
found them there, showing the hardships
suffered by the people of that land long
noted for religious freedom, under the
new rule of their heredity enemy, the
Rumanians. The conference was one of
the most helpful and interesting ever
held by the Maine Unitarian churches
with about 75 delegates present.
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
Effective at Once.
Touring, . . $415
Runabout, . . . 370
Chassis,' . . . 345
Coupe, . . . 093
Sedan, . 760
Ton Truck Chassis, . 495
Starter, . . $70
Demountable Rims, . $25
(PRICES F. O. B. DETROIT)
B. O. NORTON.
The regular meeting of the Belfast City
Council was held Monday evening, Mayor
Wescott presiding. Present: Aldermen
Simmons, Darling, and Hatch; Council
men Howes, Sylvester, Thompson, V. L.
Hall, Kimball, D. S. Hall.
The roll of accounts was read and pass
ed as follows:
Contingent ..$ 279 95
Highways and Bridges. 4 561 97
City Building.. '525 90
City Team. 102 87
Good Roads Machine Co...... 71 18
Supt. of Schools. 93 75
Street Lights. 402 26
School Census. 100 00
Street Sprinkling. 16 55
Machinery and Tools. 2,655 24
Belfast Free Library. 147 36
School Contingent. 62 20
Free Teat Books and Supplies.!.... 684 07
School Repairs and Insurance. 255 66
Paupers. 52 60
Sewers. 3 00
Cemeteries. 105 03
State of Maine. 220 18
Sidewalks. 219 79
Fire Department. 652 73
School Charity...!" 3 00
Police...!.!.!!!!!!!! ' 4 95
R. Hayford Account. 34 34
School Transportation. 388 00
General School Purposes. 129 17
Float and Ferry.28
The mayor and city marshal were au
thorized to employ a traffic officer to be
located at the intersection of Main and
High streets during the summer months.
The mayor and committee on enrolled
ordinances were instructed to prepare a
revision of the rules and ordinances.
The estate of F.B.Knowlton was grant
ed permission to occupy a portion of Cross
street, while repairing their building.
Chas. R. Coombs was elected cemetery
trustee for the term of three years.
The street sprinkling tax as previously
prepared was declared adopted and as
A license was granted for conducting a
skating rink at the New Waldo County
An ordinance for the regulation of traf
fic was passed.
B. H. S. Commencement Week.
The baccaleaurate sermon for the sen
ior class of the Belfast High school was
given at the Universalist church last
Sunday morning, when even standing
room was occupied. The decorations were
under the direction of the Juniors and
were very effective, the color scheme be
ing the senior colors of gold and white.
Suspended over the altar was the class
motto, “Love, Labor and Laugh” in gold
letters on white. The flowers included
buttercups, lilies and roses. The entire
centre section was reserved for the
school, the seniors’ seats marked with
paper garlands of gold and white, the
juniors’ with green and white, the soph
omores with purple and orange and the
freshmen’s with green and yellow. The
entire school marched in led by class
marshals and followed by their teachers.
It was a very forceful example of the B.
H S.’s increasing efficiency and popular
ity. Anothor interesting feature noted
was the large number of out of town pu
pils in the school. Music was furnished
by Miss Katherine E. Brier, Miss Edna
Hopkins, Messrs. Earl L. Talbot and Har
old S. McKeen, with Mrs Thomas E.
Bowker, organist. Rev. Wm. Vaughan
preceded his discourse with words of
commendation for the Boys’ Convention
and a public explanation as to why the
church was not opened for their occu
pancy Saturday morning. All the dele
gates present must have been perfectly
satisfied with his remarks. After greet
ing the special guests lie took for his
fatherly talk to the students the appro
priate text of “1 set before you an open
door and no man can shut it.” He urged
the care of the body, the mind and the
spirit. Physical exercise was needed to
care for the body, the tabernacle of the
spirit, and in order for the spirit of hope,
faith and progress to live the body must
be trained as well as the mind. In this
instance he sighted the development of
that most wonderful American citizen— ,
Theodore Roosevelt. Then came whole- \
some advice which the students will
i ever forget. He said never plan to re
tire, never think you have attained all
you can, have faith to live and help
live. Never plan to inherit wealth, but
know that the motto on the dollar, “In
God we trust.” If the dollar is earned
honestly it will be a credit, if not a curse.
He closed with Kipling’s “If” and read
it with its fullest meaning.
Monday morning the class planted a
handsome maple tree on the upper school
common and dedicated it to the memory
of the late Mrs taverett A. Banks, a for
mer teacher of the Commercial Depart
ment, and a general favorite, who died
about a year ago. The program included
a prayer by Rev. C. W. Martin; reading.
Miss Louise G. Clark; vocal duet, Misses
Idres Rogers and Mildred Heald;remarks,
Bartlett J. Whiting; music by the school
The regular graduation takes place in
the Armory Wednesday evening, the
i class banquet in the Baptist vestry
Thursday at 6 p. m., followed by a ball in
I the Armory.
Winfield A. Marriner and Miss Mildred
A. Trask were married at 9 a. m. June
7th by Rev. George C. Sauer at his resi
dence, No. 13 Cedar street. They were un
; attended and the double ring service was
used. The bride wore a becoming gown
of brown taffeta with hat and coat to
match. They left at once by auto for a
few days trip and on their return will be
gin housekeeping at the groom’s resi
dence on Miller street The groom
graduated from the Belfast High school
in the class of 1918 and the bride in 1919
Both are identified with the Baptist
Church and its allied societies and are
very popular with all ages. The groom
is a clerk in the Howes grocery store and
the bride is bookkeeper in the Howes
dry goods store.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our friends and
neighbors for their kindness to us in our
bereavement and for the many beautiful
flowers sent as silent tokens of love and
respect. Mrs. Elizabeth Beal,
(Mr and MRS. N. R. CROSS
Week of June 20
Mrs. Grade Bowen of Morrill was the
guest last week of Mrs. J. F. Sheldon.
Lewis Philbrick of Knox has been
spending a few days with friends in this
George Guthrie of Boston has been the
recerft guest of bis son, Ralph Guthrie,
Mrs. Frank L. Gardner of Auburn has
been the guest recently of Miss Nellie H.
Miss Izora Duncan of Islesboro was in
Belfast on her way home from North
Edward H. Dickey and family of
Rockland were recent guests of his moth
er, Mrs. Lois O. Dickey.
Mrs. Percie Dyer Thompson of Port
land is spending a few weeks at the Ab
bott house on Church street.
Rev. George C. Sauer left Tuesday for
Camden to attend the State Conference
of the United Baptist Churches.
Rufus Fowles of Vvhitefield returned
home Tuesday from a few days visit
with Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sheldon.
Mr. and Mrs. James Feyler and Miss
Mary Rice of Thomaston were Sunday i
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Sheldon.
Mrs. Blanche Dodge Turner and chil
dren of Gardiner are guests of her pa- j
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Tewksbury Dodge. j
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stephenson of !
Brunswick were guests recently of the 1
latter’s sister, Mrs. Clara M. Matthews.
Mrs. Ada E. Wildes went to Waterville
Saturday for a few days’ visit before
opening the Wayside Tea House for the
Willard Jennys has arrived home from
Tufts Dental College to spend the sum
mer with his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Chas.
The Misses Helen Picksley and Jennie
Wilson of Philadelphia have arrived and
are at their summer home for the season,
near Mayo street.
Mrs. H. Donald Mansur and little
daughter Elta of Westville, Conn., ar
rived last week to visit her mother, Mrs.
Amos F. Carleton.
Louis Freedman, a student at the New
York State University, New York City,
has arrived to spend the summer at his :
home in this city.
Thomas W. Lothrop, Jr., a student at 1
Harvard Dental College, has arrived to 1
spend the summer with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. W. Lothrop.
Mrs. John Ward and son Ned returned i
on Saturday evening after an extended
visit, with her daughter Mrs. C. H.
Brickley, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
Mrs, cecil Clay left last week for a
visit in Portland to attend the graduation
at Westbrook, where her niece, Miss
Caroline Havener, was a graduate.
Charles S. Bickford, one of the trus
tees of the University of Maine and a
loyal alumnus, left last Thursday to
make his commencement visit of several
Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Hollingshead
of Montclair, N. J., arrived Thursday to
visit their son, H. H. Hollingshead, Jr.,
and his family who are spending the
summer at the Quimby homestead on
C. E. White of the Belfast Candy
Company was down town Monday after
being confined to his home on Miller
street with a severe cold threatening
nin rS'c H®rb*rt M- Stevens and Mias
Delia S. Cook are in Dexter to attend
the graduation at the N. H. Fahy High
School. Edwin Bernard, the former’s
nephew, is a graduate.
Evan F. Wilson, Wesley C. Wood,
Howard E. Wilson and Miss Una Green
la" °m , city and Charles Meservey of
Morrill have returned home from their
studies at the U. of M. «
Wiison Eflis is the guest of his sister,
Mrs. r red A. Johnson. He has complet
■ a year s course in banking and finance
in New York city and will attend a like
summer school in Boston.
Edward Sibley has returned to Chica
go after spending the winter in Pasadena,
Calif. He leaves June 18th for a visit in
Boston and vicinity and expects to reach
Belfast later in the month.
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Stevens of West
Kennebunk and little daughter, Doris,
arrived Sunday by automobile and were
the guests of Mr. Stevens* mother, Mrs.
J. L. Stevens. They returned to their
Mr. and Mrs. T. George Dodworth,
who spent the winter in California, have
arrived and opened their summer home
at North Shore. They came* by auto
from New York and were accompanied
by Mr. J. W. Dougau, who is their guest
for the season.
Mrs. Carrie C. Pendleton arrived Fri
day from St. Augustine, Fla., where she
spent the winter and is the guest of Mrs.
Camilla W. Hazeltiue. Mrs. Mary C.
Fessenden, who has also been in St. Au
gustine, is now in Stamford, Conn., and
will come to Belfast in July.
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Randall have
been absent the past week on the for
mer’s last regular trip as commercial
traveler betore retiring to take over on
July 1st the Carle store on Main street,
which he bought several months ago.
They will also take a few days’ pleasure
trip in Montreal before returning.
Mrs. E. J. Morison arrived last week
in New York from San Juan, Porto Rico,
where she had been for the last eight
months with her daughter. Mrs. Amos J.
King, She was met in New York by
her daughter, Miss Avis M. Morison and
accompanied her to Spnnglield, Mass.,
where she will spend several weeks be
fore returning to Belfast.
Belfast’s New Bridge.
The Frank D. Hazeltine Post of the
American Legion has requested the City
Govern lent to lend its influence to have
the new concrete bridge across Belfast
harbor dedicated in honor of the boys of
Waldo County who lost their lives in the
In order that the City Government may
act in conformity with the opinion of the
majority of the citizens of Belfast, it is
requested that any who would object to
the bridge being thus dedicated shall
send in their objections and the reason
for them at the earliest possible moment.
The opi lion of the City Government is
that such a dedication would be fitting
and proper, but in order that those of a
contrary mind may have the opportunity
of expressing their view point, we are
making the above request.
C. W. WESCOTT, Mayor.
A PINT (35c.) TRIPL-SEAL BRICK |
At 25 Cents
THREE DAYS ONLY
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
June 8, 9 and 10 of this week.
This opportunity to buy Jersey Ice Cream
at less than the regular price occurs but
once a year. Don’t miss it. Get your
brick of Jersey Ice Cream from the Jersey
dealer-a regular 35c. brick for 25c.
FOR SALE BY
Read & Hills, Druggists
A Public institution
A BANK IS A PUBLIC INSTITUTION. While
it is not owned and managed by the civil authori
ties, it is in close relation to the general public.
At least it is quasi-public. This Bank feels its
obligation to the community, and endeavors in all
its transactions to .discharge that obligation with
TWO PER CENT INTEREST paid on checking accounts
Waldo Trust Company
BROOKS CASTINE UNITY
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