The Republican Journal.
yiil.l ME 93^ NO. 26, BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, JUNE 3ft 1921. FIVE (_'ENTS~
services will be held next Sun
Trinity Reformed Church in
ast, Rev. William Vaughan,
10 p- nr, and also at Mason
ch at 4.30 p. m.
\kisH (Unitarian) Church.
Wilson, minister. Preaching
nday at 10.45 a. m. Rev.
whach of Waltham, Mass.,
All cordially invited.
ill be preaching service at
i. hoolhouse, West Northport,
lay afternoon at 2.30 during
,-f July, but no services will
ie during August.
1ST CHURCH. People’s Meth
, Rev. Charles W. Martin,
page, No. 7 Court St.; tele
11. Sunday morning preach
, Sunday school, 12 m. Evening
7 30. Prayer meeting this,
; , veiling at 7.30.
a large audience represent
- ity churches last Sunday
ihe hirst Parish (Unitarian),
.ill Mrs. Harold H. Hollings
isl, rendered several pleasing
..mi the sermon was by Rev.
(.regory of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
-lor of the Belfast Universal
Mr. Gregory is a forceful
speaker and his discourse,
the subject of “Walking |
■ Mist or Life’s Impenetrabie
was racy and absorbing in in- j
1 text showed thought, inde- i
.soning, penetrating observa- !
i unusual knowledge for hu- j
The wise men of old and I
nods of the present know no
e perfect knowledge and mys
Iulinite than children. Mr.
■d api and entertaining illus
the birds, the stars, the rain,
the sun, fruits and flowers,
principles from animal exist- .
.ever explained, minds touch .
i produce effect, there is al-1
. ever the mysterious blending
. ysical and mental. Every man
hook to his fellowmen as
i things belong only to God
i only of the life to come but
>• -■ walk by faith.
' .st baptist church. Rev. i
. . Sauer, pastor; residence, 13 I
lephone, 123-11. The services'
. on Sunday are at 10.45 and j
school at 12 o’clock. Thursday ;
mid-week service. Strang- ;
city are cordially invited, and i
i-ration of friends throughout j
unity, who are not obligaled by j
uterest to support some other i
earnestly desired in the grow- j
.v. - if the church.
iday morning worship will in- '
ibers by the chorus choir, ser- !
the pastor, “Religion and the !
. Mind.” I
Idress Mr. Sauer will unfold the j
- of self-knowledge, of reality
■ personality of aim, which are |
to a happy life lived in the I
■ e atmosphere of religion. The 1
i'on Quixote will be told, who!
■ r himself a shining pasteboard |
and declared it perfect and im- i
The story of worthwhile'
calving one’s name deep and l
ewhere, in home and school, 1
v and bus.ness, and of taking i
of this planet some valuable j
when the day’s work is done, |
'. of this summertime sermon, i
is cordially invited,
evening service, 7 30, the third I
ones of addresses on The Three |
c.vers in Nature,—The Sky
ous addresses were upon—The
way is in the sea ” and The
, “1 will look unto the hills.”
ve music is a feature of these
a service of worship will be
Saturday Cove Chapel. Miss
■ chins, soloist, and Pastor Sauer,
i Congregational Church
Elliott, pastor; parsonage, 26 :
et; telephone, 157-4. Organist,
Stoddard; soloists, Mrs. Leroy
Miss Charlotte Knowlton. Morn
ip at 10.45, with sermon by the
lurc h school at noon. Stranger's
without any church home aie
invited to worship with us ai|d
• the activities of this church.
et hour devotional service wftl
the church parlor this, Thurl
•ling at 7.30. The pastor will j
i her of his helpful talks and con *
readings from J. A.- Steuart’s
'.iiids.” All who are interested
s Tare of the church and the cu5
1 °f their spiritual life are urgt!d
I r sent. *
jdies’ Circle will hold a cooked
apron sale in the church parlors
• y afternoon, July 8th, at 3 o’clock.
Native Spring I
For the Fourth
Perry’s Market, B™„",w’
Window Shades 65c
FRED D. JONES, Main St.
- -■— --
This will be an excellent opportunity for
those w 10 appreciate home-cooked food
to purchase cakes, etc. It is hoped many
people will attend the sale and that the
delicious food will find ready purchasers.
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, NORTH
BELFAST. Wherever there is a com
munity that has lost interest in its church
or churches, there is almost certainly a
community that is on the down grade.
Without the church services, community
life does not find its highest expression,
and decadence has already set in. That
the people of North Belfast are interested
in the material and moral welfare of their
village is seen in the interest they take in
their church. The church hell does not
call the people to worship in vain. They
respond in such a way as indicates that
the service meets a real need in their
lives. The children listen with profound
attention to the talks given by Rev. A. C.
Elliott for their especial benefit, and the
older folks appreciate the portion pro
vided for them. Everybody is cordially
invited to attend the service on Sunday
evening at 7.30, when Mr. Elliott will
MRS, EMMA B. BARRETT
The Skowhegan News in the Kennebec
Journal of June 25th has the following
obituary of a highly esteemed former
resident of Belfast:
Mrs. Emma Bowen Barrett, widow of
the late Timothy Barrett, died Friday
afternoon at 1.30 o’clock at the Kennebec
Valley hospital, where she had been a
patient for a few weeks. Mrs. Barrett’s
health had been failing since last winter.
She was born in Waldo and was the
daughter of Washington and Mary (Ham
ilton) Bowen. She was 71 years of age
the seventh of this month. Mrs. Barrett
was twice married. Her first husband
was Hanson Young and they were the
parents of four children, only one of
whom is living, Roy E. Young of Belfast.
Her husband died nearly 45 years ago.
About 15 years ago Mrs. Young was mar
ried to Timothy Barrett, a lawyer of
Canaan, where they resided until his
death, which occurred several years ago.
For some time, until her health failed,
Mrs. Barrett lived with Mrs. Fannie
Wildes at her home on Madison avenue.
Mrs. Barrett is survived by two sisters,
Mrs. Sarah Martin of Winterport and
Mrs. Esther Jackson of Whitman, Mass.,
and two brothers, Eslie and Jacob Bowen,
both of Belfast. Mrs. Barret formerly
belonged to the Canaan Grange and was
a member of the Federated church at the
time of her death. She was a woman
much respected and loved by all who
knew her. The funeral service will be
held Monday afternoon at 1.30 o’clock at
the home of Mrs. Fannie Wildes.
BLN AMES WILLIAMS’ bVERED
The Bookish Chat and Comment by
John Clair Minot in the Saturday issue
of the Boston Herald gives an excellent
synopsis of Ben Ames Williams’ Evered,
the scene of which is laid in Searsmont.
In general comment Mr. Minot says:
“In this story Mr. Williams uses such
material as Edwin Arlington Robinson
delights in. In its impressive picture of
the play of elemental passions there is
something in the novel very suggestive
of Mr. Robinson’s “Avon’s Harvest.”
Even the setting of both is in Maine,
though each deals with things that are
universal rather than peculiar to any
locality. Mr. Williams places the hap
penings in a Maine coast county, if we
may judge by the names of the towns
and by other allusions, but he is hardly
true to the Maine type either in his char
acters or in their language, and his nat
ural history is open to criticism. But the
story itself, which is not a long or com
plicated one, is a work of art—a hard and J
haunting story, a grim and gripping
MRS. HELEN M. SANBORN.
Mrs. Helen M. (Aldus) Sanborn, widow
of the late William H. Sanborn, a cap
tain in the Civil War, died Tuesday in
Bangor at the age of 79 years. She was
born and until within a few years made
her home in Belfast, where she was well
known and highly esteemed for her many
womanly qualities. One son, Ropcoe
Sanborn of Bangor, with whom she lived,
survives her. The funeral will be held
at the L'niversalist church Friday at 2 p.
m. and the interment will be in the fam
New Contributions to ttie School Fund.
M. Alice Shaw in memory of Flor
ence Winslow Shaw. $10.00
Ladies’ Sewing Circle of the Bap
tist Church, 25.00
Received from Miss Maude E. Bar
ker some time ago, 25.00
Belfast to Have a Safe and Sane
With^ the Beit of Races, Ball Game and
Competitive Sports, with Band in
Attendance. Dancing in Pavilion.
Belfast’s Fourth of July celebration
will draw from many of the Maine cities
and all of the nearby towns, as the New
Belfast Fair Association has an establish
ed reputation for the best of horse racing
on one of the finest tracks in the State.
At 10 o’clock there will be a ball game
between Belfast Athletic Association and
a picked team from Waldo county. This
will take place on the Congress street
The races, the big feature of the day,
will start at 1.30 sharp (standard) at the
New Belfast fair grounds, with C. A,
Stewart of Hartland, starter. The fol
lowing classes will be called:
2.16 pace, 2.13 trot, purse $200.
2.20 pace, 2 17 trot, purse $200.
2.26 pace, 2.23 trot, purse $200.
Farmers’ race, mixed, purse $50: half
No horse with a record is eligible to
start in the half mile race, and all drivers
must be clad in farmer’s costume. Prize
will be given for best “rube” make-up.
All races will be scored with new up
to-date score board.
Athletic meet in front of grand stand
includes a 100 yard dash, 220 yard dash, J
half mile dash, three-legged race. Prizes
will be offered in each. A greased pig
chase will be a feature. The Belfast
Band will be in attendance and there will
be dancing afternoon and evening in the
Horses in Training
H. C. Buzzell, the live wire ot the As
sociation, has Violet Patch for a leader,
which has the record of winning more
purses in 1919 than any horse in the
State; Lucky Lassie, by Iona Todd; Joe
Dale by Joe Kelley, a green pacer; Paul
ine, another green one by Alcyone, and
several others which will be heard from
Robert Bean and Thomas Gushee of
Camden have five horses here, among
them a green one by Bingara and one by
Stilletto C., and another by George Watts.
They also have Bingen BeSure, and a
green pacer by Northern Man, one of the
best known sires in the country.
Fred G. Gray of Belfast has a green
trotter, The Monarch, which many be
lieve will be a winner, and he has also
a green pacer and two or three other
green ones which will have to be reckon
Arthur Richardson of Clinton has his
string here headed by Charlie Again. He
also has a green trotter by Acquilian, and
It is said that his brother, Buster Rich
ardson, will enter a string and there is
great rivalry between them.
Knight of Rockland lips a green one
here which “Les” Nash is training. Peter
Gallagher is training a green trotter, by
Peter Volo, and a green pacer by AzaolT.
Walter Flagg has George Guy; Ernest
Smith, Portia; Elmer Wentworth, Early
May, and Ernest Piper will enter Jose
phine Sharpe by J. Malcolm Forbes, and
Dummy Braden by Brown Braden. Sev
eral other lesser lights will be seen when
the races come oil on the Fourth.
Dancing in the Pavilion
The new pavilion has one of the best of !
floors and with good music dancing can
be enjoyed by a large number of young
people botli afternoon and evening.
Entries for Fourth ot July Races
2:16 Pace, 2:13 Trot—Purse $200.
1 Charles Again, eh g Sterling, Arthur Richard
2 Nativa North, bl ni Northern Man, T. E
3 Bingen Besure, b g Bingen, T. E. Gushee,
4 Early May, b m Early Reaper, Elmer Went
5 Toss Boy, b g Torresdale, Nick Walton, Thorn
6 Joe Dale, b g Joe Kelley, H. C. Buzzell, Bel
*7 Violet Patch, b m Dan Patch, H. C. Buzzell.
8 Lucky Lassie, b m Iowa Todd, 11. C. Buzzell,
9 George Guy, b g G uy Ax worthy, W. F. Flagg,
10 Josephine Sharpe, g m J. Maleomb Forbes, E.
P. Piper, Belfast.
11 Cecil Fields, g in The Wolverine, F. G. Gray,
*12 Stingy Dick, bl g F. G. Gray, Belfast.
*13 Bingo, b g Binjolu, M. E. Chappell, Monroe.
*14 Add F, b g Judge John Hughes, M. E. Chap
*Time allowance claimed.
2:20 Pace, 2:17 Trot—Purse *200.
1 Taunton Maid, ch in Fred Knight, Rockland
2 Charlie Again, ch g Sterling. Arthur Richard'
3 Nativa North, bl m, Northern Man, T. E.
4 Bingen Besure, b g Bingen, T. E. Ought*
5 Dotty Mao, b m Charles Wells, Clinton.
6 Early May, bm. Early 1;taper, Elmer Went
•7 Toss Boy, bg Torresdale, Nick Walton, Thorn
8 Joe Dale, b g Joe Kelley, H. C. Buzzed, Bel
9 Lucky Lassie, h m Iowa Todd, H. C. Buzzell
•10 Willow Brook Todd, hr h Sorrento Todd, Ar
thur Withee, Anson,
11 George Guy, b g Ciuy Axwortliy, W. F. Flaggt
12 Josephine Sharpe, g m J. Malcoinb Forbes, E.
1*. Piper, Belfast.
13 Dummy Braden, b g Brown Braden, E, 1*.
14 Cecil Fields, g m The Wolverine, F. G, Gray,
•15 Bingo, b g Binjola, M. E. Chappell, Monroe, j
•16 Add F, b g Judge John Hughes, M. E. Cliap
•Time allowance claimed.
2:26 Pace, 2:23 Trot—Purse $200.
1 Azoff Patchen, ch g Azoff, G. L. Slipp, Belfast
2 Taunton Maid, ch m Fred Knight, Rockland.
3 Eureka Boy, ch g Stiletto C., T. E. Gushee,
•4 Bingen Besure, b g Bingen, T. E. Gushee
5 Dotty Mac, b m Charles Weils, Clinton.
6 Nativa North, hi m Northern Man, T. E.
*7 Miss Agnes, b m Nutwood Wilkes, F. A. Far
8 Prince Pilson. b g Bingen, A. L. Moody, Bel
9 Joe Dale, b g Joe Kelley, H.C.Buzzell, Belfast
210 Lucky Lassie, b m Iowa Todd, H. C. Buzzell*
11 Patty Braden, br m Brown Braden, R. S. Lit
*12 George Guy, b g Guy Axworthy, W. F. Flagg*
18 Dummy Braden, b g Brown Braden, R. p.
14 Louise G., F. G. Gray, Belfast.
15 Cecil Fields, grm Tile Wolverine, F. G. Gray,
16 Harry J., b g John Ward, F. G. Gray," Belfast.
•Time allowance claimed.
Farmers’ Race, Mixed Horses, No Records.
1-2 Mile-Purse $60.
j 1 Azoft' Patehen, cli g Azoft', G. L. Slipp, Belfast.
2 Major, bg H. B. Ladd, Belfast.
3 Eureka Boy, ch g Stiletto C., T. E. Gushee,
4 Dotty Mac, b m Charles Wells, Clinton.
6 Joe Dale, b g Joe Kelley, H.C.Buzzell, Belfast
6 Lucky Lassie, bm Iowa Todd, H. C. Buzzell
7 Patty Braden, hr m Brown Braden, R. S. Lit
8 Pauline, b in Alclyone, C. W, Ryder, Brooks,
ft Louise G., b m F. G. Gray, Belfast.
10 Harry J., b g John Ward, F. G. Gray, Belfast.
11 Prince Pilson. bg Bingen, A. L. Moody, Bel
AN ANNOUNCEMENT party
j Mrs. Luther A. Hammons was hostess at
j a charming party given Monday evening
! at her attractive home on Cedar street
j Its purpose was to formally announce the
i engagement uf Miss Florence Marie
• Brown of this city and Malcolm Dins
more Billington of Lynn, Mass. The
decorations were in pink and green; the
parlor with roses and the dining room in
carnations, most artistically arranged.
The dining table with covers for sixteen
was a picture in old ivory dishes and
dainty sterling service. The centrepiece
was an immense Jack Horner pie of pink
tissue filled with unique favors attached
to pink ribbons extending to each plate
and surmounted by a large engagement
ring holding a dainty bride with her
groom. Surrounding the cake were min
iature candelabra with pink candles.
The favors were soldier cupids. The
place cards were dainty brides and cupids
standing in hearts. The nut baskets
were also pretty pink and white crea
tions. Under each plate was an imita
tion magnifying glass which was a source
of wonderment to the guests, who soon
realized that their hostess was to use
hers in reading a telegram to announce
the engagement. It was a pleasant and
complete surprise to all the guests.
Anotner surprise was the presence of
Mrs. George G. McClellan of Washing
ton, D. C., who assisted the hostess in
receiving. The menu included grape
fruit, chicken salad, hot rolls, olives, ice
cream and cane. The evening was spent
socially and the other guests were Mrs.
Frances Sanborn Ellis of Bangor, Mrs. B.
H. Mudgett, Mrs. Basil R. Allen, Mrs.
Rena Hutchins White, Mrs. L. B. Thomp
son, Mrs. Reginald R. Cottrell, Mrs. Aus
tin J. Fernald, Mrs. Hairy C. Snow,
Misses Alberta W. Farnham, Carrie M.
Greenlaw, Geneva F. Hutchins, E. Le
verne and Bertha H. Whitten. It is un
derstood that the wedding will take
place in October. The bride-to-be is the
only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis A.
Brown and is very popular with young
and old. she attended the Belfast High
school and for three years has been man
ager of the Belfast Branch of the New
England Telegraph Co. Last winter she
was manager of the Waterviile office,
but returned here in June. Mr. Billing
ton is the son of Samuel Billington of
Lynn, Mass. He graduated from the
Lynn High school, was in service over
seas in the Air Branch of the Third
French Army Corp with the rank of ser
geant. He is now a fireman on the
Maine Central R. R. with headquarters
L. C. Putnam, who baa been ill the past
two weeks, is still confined to his bed.
MiBs Ruth P ckard of Bangor is the
guest of Mrs. T.. B. Gregory at the Bhore.
Mrs. Louise Royal left Thursday for
visits in Salem, Mass., and New Dur
ham, N. H.
Mrs. Frances Sanborn Ellis and chil
dren of Bangor are visiting her relatives
in this city.
William R. Ford of Brockton, Mass,
arrived last week to spend a vacation in
Belfast, his former home.
Alvin Jellison left Friday for Bridge
port, Conn., to spend two weeks with his
brother, William Jellison.
Miss Melvina V. Parker of the Baugor
High school faculty, arrived recently at
her home on Church street.
Stanley Knowlton is spending his va
cation in Islesboro with his grandparents,
Capt. and Mrs. Edward Pendleton.
Frederick G. Spinney was able to ride
out last Saturday for the first time since
his critical illness with pneumonia.
Miss Gretchen Fletcher left Friday to
spend the summer with her aunt, Mrs.
Sarah Collins Lockwood of Fiskdale
Mrs. John Grant and little son of
New York arrived recently to spend the
summer and are at the White home on
[ Clarence F. French and family of Bos
ton and Waltham, Mass., will arrive
Thursday to spend a vacation in Belfast
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Randall re
turned Thursday from a two weeks’ trip,
a part of which was spent in the Dead
Mr. W. R. Ford of Brockton, Mass,
has been a recent visitor in Belfast, the
guest of his sister, Mrs. J. L. Stevens,
Swan Lake avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. George G. McClellan of
Washington, D. C., arrived Monday and
are guests of the latter’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Holt.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Augustus Knowlton of
Brunswick were called to Belfast Friday
to attend the funeral of the former’s
brother, Irving L. Knowlton.
Mrs. Harden Erskine of Howard, R.
I., arrived Tuesday to visit her brother,
Frank B. Luce, and family. Later she
will vis t relatives in Liberty.
Miss Marian Waterman, teacher in the
Gardiner High school, has arrived to
spend the summer with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Waterman.
Mrs. William Whitehouse and two
nephews, Arthur and Albert Elliott of
Allston, Mass., arrived Saturday as
gueats of Mr. and Mrs Frank A. Riggs.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Leslie Emmons of
Gardiner were called to North Belfast
the past week by the death of the for
mer’s father, Mr. Coridon J. Emmons.
Mr. and Mrs. Elbridge S. Pitcher
teachers of music in the public schools of
Auburn, arrived Friday to spend the sea
son at their summer home at The Bat
Miss Myrtle Simpson has returned
from Bangor, where she underwent last
week a serious throat operation. She
was accompanied by Mrs. Frank A.
Hon. and Mrs. Hugh D McLellan of
Boston and Lexington, Mass., have ar
rived at the Howes cottage at North
Shore for the season. They are frequent
callers at the home of Mrs. McLellan’s
parents, Hon. and Mrs. Clarence O.
Poor, Church street.
Place your order early for your Sun
day and Monday Dinner to
You are positive to have the best if you place
your order with this market. We re
ceive our fish direct from the fishermen.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY of sending fish by
parcel post. If you have members of your
family or friends in other cities or homes send
them a piece of Salmon July 4th. Nothing would
please them more. We will send hundreds ot
pounds of Salmon to all parts of New England
and New York for the Fourth. Why not remem
ber your friends in this way?
WE ALSO HAVE
Live and Boiled Lobsters
Fresh Eastern Halibut
Maine Shore Haddock
Yours for Service and Quality,
E. F. Bramhall Company
*S“This market closed Monday all day. All
orders delivered Saturday Night.
Mrs. Blanche Wilson of Barton, Vt, is
the guest of Miss Ethel Sellers.
Miss Thelma Ryder of Brockton, Maas,
has been spending two weeks with rela
tives in this city.
Mias Louise Jackson has returned
from an extended visit in Gardiner, Bath
Dr. and Mrs. Paul R. Smith and little
son Stan'on of Lewiston are visiting rel
atives and friends in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Elon B. Gilchreat of
Grand Rapids, Mich., arrived Monday to
spend a vacation at the Battery.
Roy E. Young returned Monday night
from Skowhegan where he was called by
the death of his mother, Mrs. Emma B
Ida, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Albert
Marriner, returned Monday from North
Anson after spending a few days with
Mrs. H. R. Scott and daughter of Bar I
Harbor and New York were guests Mon- !
day of Mrs. William V. Pratt at The |
Roland McKenney has returned from
North Anson, after spending a brief j
visit with his patents, Mr. and Mrs. |
Walter C. McKenney.
Rev. Arthur A. Blair arrived Thursday j
from Livermore Pails to join Palestine j
Commandery, K. T., of which he is a
member, in the St. John’s pilgrimage to
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Clark have re- j
turned from an auto trip to New York.
They were accompanied home by their
son, Donald S Clark and wife, who are
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Olson and daughter
Marguerite of Bangor are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Paul. Miss Dorothy Bab
bidge of Dark Harbor is also a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul.
Mrs. W. Morris Deisher of Reading,
Penn., has arrived for the season at her
summer home at North Shore and was
the guest for a few days of Mr. and Mrs!
Walter A. Decrow.
Miss Hope Dorman, a student for the
the past year at Dana Hall, has arrived
to spend the summer with her father,
Wilmer J. Dorman. She will enter Wei*
lesly College next fall.
Dr. Eugene L. Stevens went to Bangor
Tuesday to attend the meeting of the
Maine Medical Association as a delegate
from the Waldo County Society. Mrs.
Stevens accompanied him.
Miss Caroline Havener of Portland has
arrived to spend the summer with her
aunt, Mrs. Cecil Clay. Miss Havener
recently graduated from Westbrook Sem
inary and this fall will enter Wellesley
J. Frank Waterman is the guest of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Waterman
of this city. He graduated last Wednes- ■
day from Colby College with the B. S. ;
degree. During the past year he was as- I
Mrs. George E. Rittredge returned
Saturday from a few days’ visit in Dark
Harbor, as the guest of Mrs. Edith Hatch
Marshall, of Syracuse, who is occupying
the Durgin homestead, Mrs. Rittredge’s j
old home, for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Putnam, who have
been in Maine the past two weeks visit
ing friends and relatives, left Belfast
Tuesday for their home in Pittsburg, Pa.
They will stop en roi te at Portland, Man
chester, Boston and Rochester, N. Y.
Mrs. Dora J. Bridges was appointed
Deputy Patriotic Instructor for the!
fourth year for the Dept, of Maine, La
dies ot the G. A. R. She was accom- |
panied home from Portland by her sister, i
Mrs. Viola J. Lee and Miss Margaret
ON ALL UNDERWEAR
Hats and Caps
Thursday, June 3o,
Friday-Saturday, July 1-2
$ THE WOMAN ;;;
This Bank invites the patronage of women.
It is as necessary for the money matters of
the HOUSEHOLD to be looked after with care
and precision, as it is for the nnances of a BUSI
NESS HOUSE to be kept straight.
We wish to co-operate with “the lady of the
We pay TWO PER CENT interest on check
Waldo Trust Company
BROOKS CASTINE UNITY
J Girl Works in Circus as Aid to
Career by Sketching Characters
The Boston Sunday Post has this to
say of one of the young ladies traveling
with Sparks Circus, which exhibited in
Belfast June 25th:
Her uncle owns the circus, and when
she graduated from a Southern girls*
school this month, Miss Beatrice Sparks
declined a tour of Europe with two of her
classmates in order lhat she might travel
with the show and gather material for a
career as a magazine illustrator and cari
Beatrice has been with the circus just
two weeks — two weeks “ trouping”
through Vermont, New Hampshire and
Maine—and she adores the life. She's
not just a visitor, either, for she varies
her activities with her sketch book by
riding high school and jumping horses in
the big show arena. Fact is, this girl of
18 puts “Sam,” a 16-hand, rangy hunter,
over a live-fcot hurdle in the hippodrome
track twice each day. To the members
of the younter set in Macon, Ga., the
winter quart: rs of the Sparks' circus and
Sparks* horn 3 town, this equestrian feat
of Beatrice’s is nothing unusual—for her.
The Macon youngsters pride themselves
on their horse activities, and it is smarter
there to be a finished horsewoman than
to drive a h gh-powered car or to swank
it as a ballrc >m belle. And Beatrice has
a name in vlacon as a fearless, light
handed rider of jumpers. Her aunt, Mrs.
Charles Sparks, has received a letter
from a debutante: “We’re not at all sur
prised at Bes's putting the jumper over
the bars foi the entertainment of the
great American public,” wrote the girl,
"but we really expected to hear that she
is out-wild Westing your broncho busters
But Miss Sparks’ appearance ir. the
ring is merely a lark. She’s very busy
each day in sketching about the show lot.
She’s not an amateur, at all, for she is
ranked high in exhibitions of black and
white work at the Chicago Art Institute,
where she has studied several summers.
It has been stated that Beatrice adores
the circus, and one may wonder what the
circus thinks of her. Well, Horn Charles
Sparks, her uncle andjjhe owner, down to
the last elephant man—to the last pony
boy—“Mis’ Bee” is literally worshipped.
She’s never too tired to do a sketch of
the most humble of the 300 people with
IRVIN G l. knowlton
Irvine L. Knowlton died at the Waldo
County Hospital Thursday, June 23rd, ol
tuberculosis, with which he had been ill
for some time. He was born in Belfast,
Dec. 29, 1866, the son of Martin V. B
and Mercy (Dunbar) Knowlton. His early
life was spent in Belfast, but for many
years he went to sea, making his home in
Rockland. About a week before Ins death
he came to the home of his sister, Mrs
John A. Fogg, High street. Besides his
sister, one brother, E. Augustus Knowl
ton of Brunswick, survives him. The
funeral was held at the Fogg home at S
p m. Friday with Rev. William Vaughan
officiating. The bearers were Messrs. I
T. Clough, Eben M. Hatch, Arthur Ham
ilton and Henry Brown.
Prof, and Mrs. Charles D Cool and
children, Robert and Elizabeth ot Madi
son, Wis., arrived Monday to spend the
summer at the Battery.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Starrett o.v
Springfield, Mass., are guests o the for -
mer’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank J,
Starrett, at the Battery.
Mrs. Daniel Ingalls and daughter Kath
erine returned from Thorndike Tuesday
where they spent several days with Mr.
and Mrs. George Cilley.
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