Newspaper Page Text
The Republican Journal.
tOUAlE 93. NO. 35, BELFAST, MAINE, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1. 1921. FIVE CENTS ' The News of Belfast. |cn d, Wescott returned home H*5, rron> the Tanley Hospital, where f*'' orated on for appendicitis. f ^ Saf0 Valley Canning Co. will be - ^ heir corn pack next Tuesday and Vlarge acreage. Their bean pack ", fine one. i indley M. Staples, lawyer and a r member of the Maine Senate, died ’ ‘.in. in Washington, Maine, Aug. i was born in Swanville 81 years : I McDonald and Mrs. O. S. ' n-rtained 20 guests at Camp „>k Wednesday in honor of -. house guest, Mrs. Wm. S. : ..f Fairfield. t T Dinsmore and Mrs. Vir enlertained last Saturday af • lea for 3& guests on the well lUractive Dinsmore grounds, ry pretty and informal affair. a herine Brown, Grace Hazel cth Haycock and Ruth Dins .. .din serving. .^harp, the wonderful little j ; a ;icd by Ernest P. Piper of this at Bangor with a cold con being shipped from Woon ould not do herself credit, taken to Readville, Mass., - art Thursday in the Grand a race. Her Belfast admir king for her to win and are . iht she started in Bangor. get-to-gether of the Belfast Student and Alumni Asso k place last Friday evening Park. It was chilly on the and only a small number at lese defects were counteract pirit and enthusiasm prevail 1 irly with the president, Will who kept things moving in , ; \ manner. It was decided to c earlier in the season next ! to have at least one business ng the winter. Repairs on '■ the pavilion are in progress r more inviting conditions iu vise ideal shore spot. Lynwood was the committee of ar n the other members were en i wise. A picnic lunch with as served at 6.30 and was an i air. President Howard pre ed on E. S. Pitcher to con ing. After brief and remi rks of student and teaching ward introduced two former ntipals, John R. L)unton of vv allace Chase of Newton Both were cordially greet V interrupted by the presid ; warmly applauded at the : entertaining remarks. The i was a B. H. S. graduate, ,:e a Prominent place for her mparatively new department : training, Miss Alice P. Kansas City, Mo. Miss few minutes gave her in ience a comprehensive idea gooa accomplished by this i education in a Held afford material, undeveloped nat ln reality her remarks em ■ developed lecture on a new also had a fund of pleasant t stories, as she was once a Howard and obliged to ask At the suggestion of Mr. te of thanks was extended to , escott, w’ho had made the school building possible. Mr. spouse was characteristic of ng others equal credit. At the Mrs. Hugh D. McLellan a 's seot the Association's Vice Helen I). VVescott, then Hospital. After serious re good of the Association, it 1 ned. A Statement “Since the dawn of mankind, progress has been recorded by each man’s achieve ment. Pride of achievement is the beacon that has kept many a weary straggler at his task. More potent than the lure of gold, and more beneficial to humanity, it is the spur toward continual betterment. This business began with a few simple principles bluntly expressed and rigidly executed about decency and integrity, such is taught by the Golden Rule. These principles and policies have never been changed by so much as a hair’s breadth. That is w'hy today, Bert L. Davis’ store is where he planned it—in the hearts and minds of men and women. ‘ ‘So it will last and keep growing for ever, for wTe build to Serve—not merely to sell. “Therefore, we ask those who have read, who have followed with interest our fight against antiquated business methods, to please keep clearly in mind the high principles which are the foundation of this business—and this great sale—to realize that they may partake of the great oppor tunity offered, secure in the belief that they will profit as they never have before.” BERT L. DAVIS rrang L. Whitten haa returned from a business trip to Waterville and Portland Belfast relatives received word Tues Hndof Searsmoit"1 Je"nie McFar tPrTh?trepUla«f meeu‘n? of Pnmroae Chap h«n Pri^' S" W* be "eld at Masonic hall, Friday evening, Sept. 2nd, at 7.30. I .wn Willwbe public observance of Labor Pay Monday, Sept. 5th. The ded tht "e.w brid««. etc., planned for that day has been postponed to early in October. The funeral of Mra. Sarah Simmons Johnson, who died at the Waldo County Hospital Tuesday, will take place at the Belfast Home for Aged Women to-day Thursday, at 2 p m. Obituary later. William M. Randall is making repairs and improvements on his new residence recently bought of Miss Melvina V Parker and will occupy it. Miss Parker and her sister, Miss Elizabeth, have tak en rooms in the Hopkins house on Court Street. , The city schools will begin Tuesday Sept. 6th. George F. Kellev, Jr., of So' Portland, the newly elected B. H. S. sub master and commercial teacher, has re signed and a candidate for the position, D. N. Maclnnis of New London, Ct., was expected Wednesday night. The out-of-town lire alarm, five blasts, called help from the department for ablaze on the roof of White Rock cottage at Nortbport. The lire caught from sparks from the chimney and the damage was slight. The other call was for a blaze in Kendall’s woods, Northport, but it was soon under control. Fred Smalley is confined to his home with an injury to the ligaments of his left ankle. He was biackberrying with G. W. Luce, a neighbor, when he caught his foot between two rocks and feel, twist ing the ankle. He was able to reach his home with Mr. Luce’s assistance. The following tribute to a well-known Maine woman comes 10 the Journal from Major W. Proctor of Wilton, N. H : ‘‘One of Maine's brilliant women gave two wonderful addresses at the New Hampshire Veterans’ Association Wed nesday and Thursdiy at Weirs, N. H., Mrs. Wallace R. Tarbox of Fryeburg, national representative of the ladies of the G. A, R. She is a line speaker, has a beautiful voice and is a convincing speak er on any subject. The manner in which she dealt with the railroads was most in teresting. Mrs. Tarbox certainly is a great asset to the Pine Tree State and she knows how to boom it—at the same time being greatly admired in New Hamp shire.” • Sheriff Frank A. and Deputy C. M. Littlefield called at the Peavey place at Citypoint Saturday night and as a result Percy E. Peavey and Willis E. Harvey were tried Monday before Judge Clyde B. Chapman of the Municipal Court and found guilty of the sale of liquor. The former keeps a store and the latter was charged with buying liquor of him and selling it to another young man. At the trial Harvey claimed to be doing an er rand for Peavey, but was held under bail for the September Grand Jury. Peavey was given a sentence of 2 months in the County jail with a fine of $100 and costs, also 2 months additional in default of payment. He secured bail. WALDO FAIR All are planning for a big day at Waldo Station Sept. 5th, Labor Day. Seventeen horses are named to race; 6 pairs horses are entered in the pulling match. Farm stock and produce exhibits will be larger than ever. Base ball game, Swauville vs. Jackson, and other attractions will form a continuous show from 0 o’clock a. m. until 1 o’clock the nex< morning. Me Keen’s orchestra will furnish music af ternoon and evening. MERRIAM--WBNT WORTH A very pretty wedding, followed by a reception, took place at the Morrill church on Tuesday, Aug 30 at 4 P. M., when Georgia Eva Wentworth and Vic tbr Ivan Merriam were united in mar riage. The former is the elder daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Wentworth of Waldo. The latter is the elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Eli C. Merriam, former ly of North Belfast. The bride was at tired in white satin. She wore a pretty veil caught with orange blossoms and carried a shower bouquet of white roses. The groom wore the customary black. They were assisted by Vivian Grace Wentworth, sister of the bride, as maid of honor and by Kenneth Gerald Merri am of Lowell, brother of the groom as best man. The attendants were Mrs. Carroll H. Wentworth of Gorham, Me., Mrs. Roy C. King, Bangor, Me., Miss Helen M. Fogg ot Methuen, Mass., Miss Bessie C. Pierce of Mars Hill, Me. Miss Virginia Ladd, niece of the groom, was flower girl and Master Herbert H. Young was ring bearer, all of whom were dain tily attired. The ushers were Mr. Car roll H. Wentworth, brother of the bride, of Gorham, Me., Mr. Roy C. King of Bangor, Me., Mr. Arthur I). Gillingham of Portland, Me. and Mr. Henry B. Ladd, brother of the groom The wedding march was played by Mrs. James N. Mears of Morrill, Me. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Wentworth, parents of the bride, and Mrs. Addie M. Merriam, mother of the groom, were in the re ceiving line. Mrs. Wentworth wore a becoming gown of gray meteor silk. Mis. Merriant was attired in brown mes saline. The guest book was in charge of Mrs. Henry 3. Ladd. Immediately after the reception the bride cut the beautifully decorated wedding cake, of which each one participated, and pronounced it de licious. The bride and groom received a generous amount of confetti, and left for a short honey moon, amid showers of con fetti, with old shoes, tin cans, banners, etc., very much in evidence. The bride’s going away gown is of navy blue silk, with hat to match. They received many beautiful imd useful gifts. They have the best wishes of their many friends for a long and happy married life. ruj;.ey-hawkes Raymond A. Ripley and Miss Alta Z. Hawkes, popular young people of Mont ville, were married at the residence of the officiating clergyman, Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church, Saturday afternoon, Aug. 27th. The double ring service was used. They will after a short trip make their home ill Montville, where the groom conducts a general store and where the bride has been a successful teacher. Many friends extend congratu lations and good wishes. ASA HIGGINS. Asa Higgins, a well known gardener, died Thursday at the Waldo County Hos pital after an illness of ahout ten days. He was born in Knox 76 years ago the son ot James and Martha (Crockett) Higgins. For many years he had resided in Belfast. Two sons and two daughters survive him, Leroy and James of Califor nia, Mrs Angelia Scott of San Francisco, and Mrs. Cordelia Moorland of Manches ter, Iowa; also one sister and one broth er, Mrs. W. J. Gordon of Belfast and Hen ry of Knox. The funeral was held in the chapel in Grove Cemetery at 2 p. m., Saturday with Rev. Wm. Vaughan of East Belfast officiating. His wife died many years ago and his interment was beside her in the family lot in Waldo. Fred E. Ferkins of Natick, Mass., called on Belfast friends Monday. He has been spending a vacation with relatives in Sandypoint and Brooks. PERSONAL Mrs. Fred Carter of Savannah, Ga., is visiting relatives in this vicinity. Miss Elizabeth Haycock of Eastport is visiting relatives in this city. Mrs. W. S. Simpson of Fairfield is the guest of Mrs. H. E. McDonald. Merle J. Baker of Lynn, Mass., is the guest of W. E. Wight and family. Mrs. George W. Luce is spending two weeks with relatives in Medford, Mass. Miss Alice L. Aborn is spending a vaca tion in Massachusetts and in Providence, R. L William Havener of Portland has been in Belfast the past week, a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Clay. Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Dudley of Au burn and Augusta were recent guests of Miss Annie L. Barr. Miss Ida Burgess is spending a vaca tion in Vinalhaven from her duties in the Register of Deeds office. Miss Minnie Patterson of Boston, milli ner for the H. H. Coombs Co., will arrive Monday, September 5th. Mrs, H. H. Coombs has arrived from Boston, where she has been buying milli nery for the H. H. Coombs Co, Charles H. Twombly was in Hallowell last Thursday to attend the funeral of his brother-in-law, Walter S. Arey. Capt. Asmus Leouarhd of New York and Mr Lodge of Brooklyn, N. Y., were recent guests of Capt. Cleveland Downs. Mr. . nd Mrs. Frank A. McDonald and daughter Anna of Pittsburg, Pa., were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mi Donald. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Elder of North ampton, Mass., the former the assistant treasurer of Smith College, is visiting in Belfast. Mrs. W. W. Beverly and daughter Helen of Watertown, Mass., are spending a week in Belfast, rooming at the Stew art house. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Reynolds and Koscoe C. Reynolds, 2nd, of Portland were week-end guests of Dr. and Mrs Eugene L. Stevens. Mr and Mrs. Albert Carver, son How ard and daughter Bernice of Brookline, Mass., were guests last week of Mrs. Sarah F. Knight. Miss Annie L. Barr, who has been in the State Library at Augusta for some time, is spending a few weeks at her home in this city. Miss Madaline O. Coombs was the re cent guest of Miss Ada Webster of Waldo and attended the Merriam-Wentworth wedding reception. Miss Mabel C. Swett has returned from Brunswick, where she is stenographer in the office of the Pejepscot Co., and is ill with appendicitis at the home of her par ents, Capt. and Mrs. C. B. Swett. Mrs. Willis Arnold and son Robert, who have been guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick W. Brown, returned Sat urday to their home in Warsaw, N, Y. Miss Katherine E. Brier left Saturday to attend the millinery openings in New York and Boston. Mrs. N. H. Small is in charge of the store during her absence. Rev. and Mrs. Charles W. Martin, sons Edward and Morrill, left Tuesday by auto for visits with relatives in Portsmouth and Greenfield, N. H., and in Methuen, 1 Mass. They will return home Labor Day. Mr. and Mrs. James F. Cooper, son Ross and daughter Polly of Brookline Mass , and Mrs W. G. Russell and son Norman of Newtonville, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Black. Mr. Rus sell will come later. Mrs. A. A. Packard and Miss Elsie A. Bohuslaw, who have been the guests of the former’s parents, Mr and Mrs. H. E Morrill of Belmont, left by boat Sunday night for their homes in Portland and Middletown, Conn. I AT THE DAVIS SAMPLE SHOP Heavy Wool Skirts in plaids, for the fall days to come, beautiful stripes, plaids and checks, most all plaited, but a few numbers are in plain stripes and checks, real values at the start of the season. All sizes now. Any skirt in the lot $5.45. MIDDYS to go with the plaid skirts—colors too numerous to mention—$1.50 up. Chevy Chase Dresses, Wash Coeds aod Wool Jerseys, $1.1)5 up We have new merchandise each week. No dead stock to clean up. Come in and see our merchandise and get our prices before purchasing. Truly, The I avis Sample Shop High St., Phone 249-3 Next to Colonial Theatre The Present Peril of the Churches “Lazy indifference,| the [neither hotnor cold state, which results from prosperity and self satisfaction, is the great peril which threatens our churches and indeed our nation,” said Dr. Francis E. Clark, President of the World’s Christian Endeavor, in a sermon in Boston Sunday. The First Baptist Church would earnestly remind its members and friends that all services of worshipjare resumed with (At first Sunday in September. QO-TO=CHURCH SUNDAY! PERSONAL Earle Chamberlain arrived Sunday from Lawrence, Mass., to viait relatives. Perrin F. Arnold will leave Friday foj Boston to take a course at Burdett Busi ness College., Mrs. J. D. McGray of Knox spent last week with her cousin, Mrs. J. L. Stevens of Swan Lake avenue. Mrs. Bertha Littlefield and little daugh ter Arlene were guests the past week Mrs. Sumner Bridges. Mrs. Abbie Moody of Pittston is spend ing the week with her sisters, Mrs. R. B. Stephenson and Mary Woodbury. Miss Barbara McKinney will leave Sat urday for Boston, where she w ill enter the Bryant & Stratton Business College. Mrs. A. C. Hartley and daughter Vera of Woodstock, N. B., are guests of her sister, Mrs. Walter J. Clifford, and fami ly. Mr.and Mrs. C. J. Ov erton of Brook line, Mass., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. E, A. Jones at their summer home Duncan Lodge. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Conant of j St. Louis, Mo,, arrived Tuesday to visit the former’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ban- j croft H. Conant. Dr. and Mrs. E. A. Wilson left last Sat urday for Portland, where the Doctor was to consult Dr. H. H. Brock. They will later visit relatives in Somerville, Mass. C. H. Brier, who had spent three weeks with his son, H. O. Brier, left Friday for New Bedford, Mass., where he isemploy ed on the government boat, U. S. Nave sink. Mr. and Mrs. George Vattes and two children left for their home in New Bed ford, Mass., Thursday after a two-weeks’ visit at the home of her brother, H. O. Brier. Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Gay of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Brier of Detroit, Mich , were in Belfast Wednes day and stopped over night Tuesday with friends in Northport. They made the trip by auto. Mrs. James Esty of Newton Centre, Mass., Mrs. Frank Smith and two sons of Greenville, Miss Hazel L. Wilson of Bos ton and Miss Evelyn M. Wilson of Au gusta are guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Wilson of Poors’ Mills. They were also recent guests of Miss Edith C. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Gerlad and daughter Constance of West Roxbury, Mr.and Mrs. George O. Severance of Medford and F. J. Libby of Dorchester, Mass., have been spending a vacation in the Pendleton log cabin on Patterson Point. Mrs. Henry Hoyt Hilton of Chicago, I who is spending the summer with her family at the Hilton homestead near Lowell, Mass., arrived Tuesday for a few days visit with the Misses Maude E. and Mahil R. Mathews. Her father, Mr. Ed ward Sibley, accompanied her and will also visit relatives in Freedom. Rev. and Mrs. Charles B. Ames, who spent the past four weeks at their cottage at Lake Quantabacook, were guests Fri day of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Wilson. They were on their way to New Hamp shire for a short visit with relatives be fore returing to their home in Groton, Mass. Captain Albert E. Andrew-, formerly of Belfast, with Mrs. Andrews and little son, have arrived at Farmington and will there pass the greater part of September, if not sooner ordered to duty. They came from Columbus, Ga., he being an instruc tor at Camp Benning, about eight miles from that city, and devoted to infantry tactics. Captain Andrews specializing in musketry. The school had 685 graduates last year. He was sent there about a year ago as a student and in about a week was made instructor, being recently ap pointed for two more years at least.— , Kennebec Journal. LEVI FOSTER HOWARD. Levi Foster Howard passed to the high er lifeWednesday, Aug. 17th at Uis home iu East Belfast. Although in feeble heatlh for the paBt year, the end came very sud denly. The deceased was born in Jack son April 9, 1852, the son of Levi and Bertha (Paige) Howard. For the past 50 years he had been a resident of Belfast, where he made many friends by his pleas ing personality. A shoe-maker by trade, he worked for 47 years in the Belfast shoe factory, being obliged to leave about a year ago on account of ill health. Sept. 13, 1873, he married Ella May Lowe of Monroe, who survives him with a son and two daughters, Alvin L. Howard; Belle, the wife of Horace E. Nickerson and Daisy, wife of Leslie B. Roberts, also twelve grandchildren and one greatgrand child all of Belfast. Two brothers and one sister also survive: Ezra M. and Ed ward Howard and Mrs. William Barnett ali of Danvers, Mass. A kind husband, a loving father and a loyal friend, he will be missed by ail who knew him. Funeral services were held at the home Saturday, Aug. 20th, at 2 p. m , Rev. Charles W. Martin of the Methodist church, of which he was a member, officiating. The many beautiful flowers testified to the esteem in which he was held and were from his relatives, neighbors and friends. The in terment was in the family lot in Monroe. The bearers were Messrs. Harold Ladd, Lugene Cook, Harry McKinnon and Charles Thomas. BOYS’ AND GIRLS’ CLUB TOUR August 24th the Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of Waldo County made a tour to Augusta and Tocus. It was the first tour of its kind ever attempted in the State. From the standpoint of attendance it was very successful. Seven of the eleven clubs were present with a total attendance of approximately 90. Troy, Knox, South Montville, Liberty, Northport and Lin colnyille were represented. Each club furnished its own conveyance. The party assembled on the capitol grounds and im mediately visited the interior of the capi tol building. They then adjourned to the park where a picnic lunch was disposed of. After dinner, games and recreation were enjoyed by the club members and their parents. The tug of war in the stnior division was won by the Northport Girls’ Club. The junior division was won by the Girls’ Club of Lincolnville. In the boys division, the tug of war was won by Knox. In the boys sack race, a dead heat was run by Allen Colby and Roy Howes of South Montville. Clifton Dickey and Lucius Gould of the Lincolnville club challenged Irlene Esancy and Allen Colby of South Montville and won in the tug of war. The girls in the foot race finished in the following order: 1st, Ethel Paul; 2nd, Abbie Emmons; 3d, Rachel Gould. The boys in their foot race finished as follows: 1st, Lloyd Wentworth; 2nd, Al len Colby; 3d, Eli Bucklin. The party then drove in their auto trucks to the National Soldiers’ Home at Togus and enjoyed a band concert furnished by the Soldiers’ Band. After the concert they were escorted through the building by the guides. From there they returned to their respective homes. Stitchers Wanted IN ALL Pullman’s BELFAST, SEARSPORT, BROOKS WALTER S. AREY. The many Belfast friends of Walter S, Arey heard with regret of his death, which took place at his home in Hal lowell Monday evening, Aug. 22nd, after a long illness causing a complication of diseases. He was one of the best of men in every particular and merited the love and friendship of all who knew him. He waB born in Vinalhaven Dec. 24, 1866, e son of Benjamin and Betsy V. Arey. In 1886 he learned the stonecutters’ trade in Belfast and followed it all of his life. A line workman he had to his credit the lettering and trimmings of many public buildings For the past 29 year* he had resided in Hallowell. His widow, for merly Miss Sadie Twombly of Belfast, two sisters, Mrs. Frank J. Auspland of West Farmingdale and Mrs. Samuel Cobb of Vinalhaven; and three brothers, Joseph L. and Frank L. of Vinalhaven and Henry C. Arey of Boston survive him. The fu neral occurred at his late residence, 3f Wiuthrof street, Thursday afternoon with Rev. C. E, Young of the Baptist church officiating. The bearers were j Messrs. Frank J. Pierce, William J. Cole and fiira m Potter of Gardiner and Gee. j H. Willis. Interment was in the Hal j lowell ce netery. MRS. ALBERT P. COLSON. Gertie May, wife of Albert P. Colson died Saturday at the Waldo County Hos pital, after a long illness with Bright’s disease. She was born in East Sullivan Aug. 5, 1869, the daughter of Nathau W and Clinena (Hanna) Pettee, and had lived in ielfast 36 years. For years she haa been a loyal member of Aurora Reb ekah Lodge, I. O. O. F., and had man? ’ friends. Her husband, their daughter Miss Louise Annie, one brother and one sister, Henry G. Pettee and Mrs. Maurice Shaw; also one nephew and one niece, Clyde E Pettee and Miss Eleanor Shaw, all of Belfast survive her. The funeral was held Tuesday at 2 p. m., with Rev. George C. Sauer of the Baptist church officiating. The bearers were Messrs. A. J. Clarey, A. W. Coombs, L. C. Keene and G. L. Peavey. Among those present from out-of-town were W. R. Hanna and daughters Hazel and Thel ma, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Havey, Mrs. George Whalen, Harold Stevens, Ralph Urann and Mrs Smith Bunker of East Sullivan, Stephen Colson, Mr. and Mrs Chester Colson of Vinalhaven, Mr. anc Mrs. Charles Dutton of Augusta. CITY POINT Gardner L. Hatch and his daughter Miss Harriet have returned from a visit with friends in Castine. Miss Alice Creasey, her daughter Mar garet and son Hazen, are visiting relatives in Providence, R. I. Mrs. James Kelley of Belfast and het little son and daughter, Homer and Evt May, spent Thursday with Mrs. R. H Mosher. Mrs. Ruth Kimball Brown and her friend Miss Sturtevant have returned tc their homes in Waterville after a visit with Mrs. Brown’s sister, Mrs. Gay Holmes. Walter E. Brown of Quincy, Mass., called at his early home last week, now the residence of L. W. Pearson, and spent several hours in the neighborhood with old friends and neighbors. E. M. Pailey has purchased a new Fore car and with his son Ralph as chauffeur can at any short notice strike terror tc the hearts of culprits in the territory which he covers as fish and game warden Three Ninety=Five Seems like old times to hear~a price of this sort mentioned in connection with a man’s good shoe p And they re good shoes. Made of genuine ocoa Mahogany Calf —with soles of firm oak leather — Goodyear welt Panther tread rubber heels- on the new ‘ ‘Duck’s Bill” last. We have seen shoes sold for a Dollar more that are not as good as these. Yes—$3.95 jm'WNiNSQEEBSr LOST OR STOLEN Accidents will happen. All human beings are lia ble to them. You may lose money or have it stolen. If your money is in coin or greenbacks, it is gone perhaps for ever, but if you lose a check, no one can cash it if you notify the bank immedi ately. Why not let us pay INTEREST ON YOUR CHECKING ACCOUNT as we ao on others, Waldo Trust Company BELFAST BROOKS CASTINE UNITY