Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME)

 - Class of 1946

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Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1946 volume:

I lf, fl,,,', 'flolo rf 1 v' 'O ' '1 ,s w b 5, . xx 0 A s 5 u N n N A N X 5 x X X i ' x 5 x N x NX X . 1 E ' 3 I Xt 4' .O A I8 1' ,, 2 tp' L., ,"f' I 'Ir,,,,,,frIf,l Q3 ugfiifeff Eff if lg 55 rziox Ura ii of .54 ion cgqcad amy :A QM G4 Ilicnl 1 We 9 4 6 we amz 4 vwzm 14144044 Ncacfemy XYe. the members of the Board of 'lfrustees of Anson Academy, wish to congrat- ulate the members of the senior class who have worked so energetically on the 1946 edition of THE ANIQHUR. OFFICERS ALXRK L. lJI,'I.LI-IN . Prfsidcnt GUULD A. PoR'I'ER , Vice-Prvsia'v1It . . SCFI'i'Ilf1I'j' EARL C. AYINII AR'I'IIL'R R. CUAIAIIXGS . 7xl'f'fl.S'IH'Cl' .llmzlvcrs of the Board LowELL E. l5AII-I-:Y .ARTHUR E. ELA HARRY 0. lYiEALli BYRIIN H. SLIIII' HIJWARII A. Lox'E5oY CARRoLI. C. GUUIJWVIN, SR. EDWIN H. XYYAIAN, IR. DR. IJENRY E. AlARS'l'ON ELMER XY. SAVVYER CHARLES L. KXIXl'P HoN. Cx'RL's K. BLANCIIARD LT, EARL.-AND BAILEY LT. RfJBER'f ll. VIIRTI-:R R. LEE ELLIS EIJMUND A. DAGGETI' GEORGE XY. XVIZATUN Three IHHHEIHIY Left to Right: Mrs. Pease, Miss Richardson, Mr. Merrill, Principal, Mr. Abbott, Miss Pullen, Miss Hight. IT is with pleosure thot we dedicote this edition of the "Anchor" to our focul ty. Rf.DIll2l1'l' B. BIERRILL4, A. B. Colby College JAMES T. .XlllIOTT, Gorham Normal School Miss Hlisiflzk M. VPl'I.LEN, Bates College MISS ELSIIE PIIGHTJ B. S. Nasson College MRS. 3lARY PEASE, University of Maine MISS ALICE R. RICHARDSON, B. S. Univers F our Principal, illaflzematics, Science, Coach Industrial Arfs, Business Training English, Languages, History K Home Economics, Problems of Dcmocrari Junior High' ityof Maine Music X W I M V 0 D946 M ' !Q? 44Q Six SENIUHIHHSS CLASS OFFICERS President BRUCE I-MINE Vice-President DORRIS SKILLIXGS S0C7'6'fUl'j' BIARY JUDKINS Class Jfotto Out of School Life Into Life'5 School Class Colors Maroon and XYhite Class Flowers American Beauty Rose and XYhite Carnation SCHOQL SUNG In the gallery of memories There are pictures bright and fair But this dear old Anson Aeademy Is the brightest one tl1at's there. CHoRUs: Alma Mater, hozv we love thee, Witlt a love that 1ze'er shall fade For we feel we ofue a debt to thee That never can be paid. 111 every held of action Men of Ahsoffs icon a plaee ln the schools of all Xen' England It is Anson that sets the paee. CHoRUs: Alma Jilater, lzofze we lore thee, lVith a lozfe that 11e'er slzall fade For we feel we owe a debt to thee That newer can be Paid. Activities: Basketball 2. 3, .tg Student Council 25 Class Treas- IiHHlllIHllS PHYLLlS MAY CCJRO "PlzyI" ilHltZlbl1.' Hlrbbaf Hzzbbclf' Activities: Class Secretary I, 2g Basketball 3g School Play 3. .tl Senior Play .tg Student Council 3, .tg Assistant Treasurer 3j Treasurer .tg Glee Club 3. .tg D. A. R. Candidate .tg Latin Club I. 2g Yearbook Staff 45 Art Editor, Business Manager. . "Tall and Takerf' MARY JANE JENKINS 'ffudn ".lffI1'-V, ilfary, quite L'0IZfl'l1I"Vl, urer 3: Class Secretary 4g Glee Club 3, 4g Band 3. 42 School Play 31 Junior Speaking lst Prize, Senior Play .tz Une Act Play .tg Yearbook Staff 43 Literary and Art Editor, llonie Economics Club 2. XVALTER EVERETT ELA "Pop" Activities: Basketball 2, 3, .tg Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4g Vice-President 2g President 3, .tg Junior Speaking 3rd Prizeg Rifle I, 2g Leaders Club 2, 3g School Play 3, 4Q Senior Play 3, 4g Yearbook Staff 43 Sports Editor, Literary Editor, Business Manager. .S'wcn. MCRIEL AGNES MOODY "Buffer Late Than Nez'er" Activities: Basketball 4: School Play 3, 45 Senior l'lay 4: Home Economics Club 2: Glee Club 3, 41 Yearbook Staff 4: Social Editor. Efgm ERNEST LEE MOODY "Loc" "Here Today-Gout' T0lI10l'I'0'Zt'u Activities: Basketball 3, 4: Student Council 4: Yice-Presi- dent 45 Band 3, 41 junior Speaking 2nd Prizeg Leaders Club 2, 3g School Play I, 2. 4: Yearbook Staff 4: Sports and Alumni Editor. "SjvUc'dy" BLANQCHE CURA 3lL'l.l.lX "Pc1Isy"" "Tzn'c? ,ll Tl!lIl'lll1f' Activities: Basketball 2. 3. 4: Senior Play 4: Home Econom- ics Club 2g Leaders Club 2, 3: Student Council 4: Glee Club 3. 4: Band 3. 4: Softball 3: Yearbook Staff 4: Class and Assistant Editor. BRUCE KINGMAX PAINE "Paine" 'Yfolly and Never Lo1zfIy"" Activities: President I, 2, 3, 4Q llasketball 2g Basketball Man- . ager 3, 4g Rifle Club I, 23 School Play 1, 2, 43 Senior Play 2, 3, 4g Band 45 Glee Club 4Q Leaders Club 2, 33 Yearbook Staff 4g Editor. l DORRIS JUNE SKILLINGS "Dot" "Gotta Be This or That" Activities: Class Secretary 3, Basketball 3. 4, School Play 4g Senior Play 45 Vice-President 4, Treasurer 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Latin Club I: Softball 3g Home Economics Club IQ Yearbook Staff 4, Class Editor. KENNETH ALFRED McHENRY A Classniate XN'l'1o Is Attending BIAINE lVLXRITINIE .XCADEMY Nine iIlINIHHElHSS G i Seated, left to right: Katherine Ela, Muriel Dunphy, Lelia Newell, Betty Petty. Standing, left to right: Chester Briggs, Maxine Paine, Rebecca Briggs, John Young. The Juniors are a class of eight members: six girls and two boys, as follows: Chester fXTeddyl Briggs Rebecca iBeckyj Briggs Muriel CSammyj Dunphy Katherine 1KayiJ Ela Lelia fLeel Newell Araminta lBettyl Petty John tjohnnyl Young Maxine 1.MackyJ Paine The class ofhcers are: President .... BTURIEI, DUNPHY Vice-Praridmzf CHI5s'ri2R BRIGcss Secretary .... LIZLIA NEWVELL Student Council members: Rebecca Briggs, serving as secretary Katherine Ela, acting as Assistant Treasurer John Young, an active member Our class went out strongly for basketball T011 with six members, all of whom were on the varsity squad as follows: Katherine Bla, Captain Muriel Dunphy Rebecca Briggs Lelia Newell John Young Chester Briggs Although Maxine and Betty did not play. they did some loud shouting. There were three of us in the school play: Katherine, Maxine and Teddy. There were two of us in the one- act play: Maxine and Teddy. Katherine and Muriel are band members frcm our class. The Junior Prom was held May 17. This was a semi-formal dance and was very success- ful. Music was furnished by Ted King's or- chestra. Chester Briggs played an important part in the Senior play. - SUPHUMHHlElHSS Seated, left to right: Ruth Newell, Lucille Berry, Mary Jacques, Iva Moulton, Florence Coro, Bar- bara Judkins, Frances Lynds, Sadie Lightbody. Standing, left to right: Eldon McLean, Ralph Manzer, Eleanor Ketchum, Leroy Rolfe, Merle Skill- ings, Hilda Walker, Richard Whitaker, James was taken. The following were elected as class officers: President . . . RICHARD XYHITAKER Vice-Prcsidmzz' . Rl,-XRY JACQUES Secretary . . . . RUTII NEWVELL Sadie Lightbody and james Farley were elected as members of the Student Council. Our class consists of seventeen members. VX'e were sorry to lose Gerald Peters at the first of the year. Farley. Christie Mullin absent when picture Frances Lynds and Barbara ludkins played on the girls' basketball team. Ralph Manzer. Eldon McLean, Richard XVhitaker, Merle Skillings and Leroy Rolfe were on the boys' basketballlteam. Fifteen members of our class are in the Glee Club and three are in the band. Our class held an informal dance April 5, with music by Ted King's orchestra. Refresh- ments were sold by the members of the class. pp Eleven lHlSHMHNIIlHSS 4 Front row, left to right: Wilma Hartwell, Shirley Viles, Alverna Livingston, Beverly Paine, Edith Spencer, Lillian Young, Miriam Skillings, Chrystelle Berry, Ruth Buzzell. Back row, left to right: Fred Coro, Lester Stapleford, Erwin Brown, Chester Newell, Warren Bessey, Herbert Lynds, Garry Spencer, Sherman Manzer. The following were elected as class officers: Pnfsidmzi . , . Clixlzlav S1f12Nc1iR Vice-Prrsiflenf . S ll lzmmx NIANZICR Serrcfar-v ..... Fiuirm Colm Shirley Viles and Warren liessey were elected as Student Council members. 'Our class consists of nineteen members. Vte all were very sorry to lose Manley Cates and Alice Collins during' the year. Chrystelle Berry and Alverna Livingston played on the girls' basketball team. lllarren Bessey, Chester Xewell, Garry Spen- cer, Sherman Manzer, and Erwin Brown were T2t'r'I'zw' included on the boys' basketball team. At the first of the year we welcomed into our class five new members: Ruth Buzzell, Lester Stapleford. Sherman llanzer, Manley Cates. and Erwin Brown. Sixteen members are in the Glee Club. Chrystelle lierry, Alverna Livingston. Mi- riam Skillings. and Garry Spencer are in the band. At the first of the year the school put on a play and from our class Manley Cates took part. We freshmen are grateful to our teachers for their help and we all appreciate it. JHNIHHHIHH Front row, left to right: Priscilla Whiting, Lois Bean, Shirley McLean, Nancy Fish, Rose Bessey, Mary Peters, Flora Newell, Patricia Witham, Katherine Turcotte, Dorothy Allen, Glenys Wat- son, Joyce Harvie, Olive Peters, Evangeline Manzer. Back row, left to right: William Paine, Vaughn Bessey, Charles Hartwell, Robert Nault, Albert Bradley, Leslie Watson, Frances Edgerly, Carmen Whitaker, Fred Pullen, Colby Hilton, Rob- ert Burns, Robert Cummings, Eugene Norton. During the year, we have had three teachers: Mrs. Getchell, Mrs. Paine, and Mrs. Pease. The seventh and eighth grades have been com- bined, making a room of thirty students. VX'e have enjoyed participating in the various school activities. Students in the Glee Club were Robert Burns, Eugene Norton, Robert Nault, Colby Hilton, and all of the girls of the eighth grade. Robert Burns, Robert Cummings, Colby Hilton, and Robert Nault were members of the band. Katherine Turcotte and Patricia Vviftham represented the junior high on the Student Council. VVe are proud of the boys' basketball team which won four of the nine games that they played. Members of the squad were: Robert Nault, Robert Cummings, Robert Burns, Eu- gene Norton, Charles Hartwell, Frederick Pul- len, Colby Hilton, Gale Qliver, and Wfilliam Paine. I Entertainment for the May 15th assembly program was furnished by the junior high. Thirteen SlHlllNlEHlINEIl Front row, left to right: Shirley Viles, Katherine Turcotte, Patricia Witham, Katherine Ela Phyl lis Coro, Blanche Mullin. Back row, left to right: Rebecca Briggs, Warren Bessey, Ernest Moody, Walter Ela John Young James Farley, Sadie Lightbody. The Student Council consists of thirteen niembers. four Seniors, three juniors, two Sophoinores. two Freshmen. Also one each from the seventh and eighth grades. The Student Council sponsored a play. "Chee-rio illy Darwin", and had supervision of the dancing school. The officers are: VVALTIQR ELA ERNEST Bloom' RIEIEIECCA Bkitsos PHYLLIS Como K.X'l'llIililNlE ELA Prcszidcut . . Vice-Prcsidcuz' Secretary . Treasurer . . . Assisfanf TI'FCl5l17'Ff . Social Committee: .-ldirrtisiazg Cozlzzzlitfvrz Patricia XYitham llarren Bessey Rebecca Briggs Filmzzvc Cozzzuziflcc: U'vtI.l'S an Phyllis Coro Katherine lila Shirley Viles d ,llfans Cozlzuliftvt' Katherine Ela Phyllis Coro Sadie Lighthody Committees: Aflzlefif C'0n111iiffce: Katherine Ela Blanche Mullin Pl1ylllS 'Coro John Young Rebecca Briggs Rebecca Briggs Fourtcclz I p ' r lam- T,aQ H 4- ff M ri.. I W ,,,,'V XXI 5 N , , , if . ,f?!ff , ' Z? Q, W ' T if f , ff, 9 1' Z' 7 1 G """' A 4 1. 4 5 L 4 l AL ..-ff!"-'i,1J" I Fifteen Uncle Josh Buys An Automobile IVell, now children, when your Aunt Nancy wanted a car, I says to myself, "That's a purty dern poor thing to do." Anyway, she crabbed and grouched until I bought it. She was happier over that dern thing than a small boy over a whistle. One day she wanted to go for a ride. I think all of Skunk Hollow was there at the time to watch us start. I cranked and cranked on thet there animal until my eyes bulged. Still it would not start. By that time all of the onlookers were giving advice. Hank VVeav- er said maybe I ought to give it some oats and lead it around awhile 'till it got to know me. Berkinshire Bailes said, maybe I orta give it some of that there new-fangled "Red Heart Dog Food". James Baile thought it needed some Flea Powderg Aunt Nancy said maybe it was threaded wrong, or the bobbin was wound too tight. and old Duncan, the fool. Wanted to offer prayer. Purty soon Obediah Peaks came along and says, "Don't this thing go in somewhere?" We fixed it with a few more twists to that there crank, when the thing began to jump, roar, snort and bang. I hopped aboard 'er along with the rest of Skunk Hollow, pulled on a stick that was beside Aunt Nancy and we took off. Vile ran over Cy Pettingill's beehive. tore down his picket fence. ran through a barn yard, over two flocks of hens, and then we were out on the turnpike road. Nancy was al sc1'emii. llleavephadf f his eyes shut. Duncan was a prayin' and it wouldn't be right to say what Obediah Peaks was a doin', but Aunt Nancy said it sounded as if he were a-talking to th' Lord. XYe were speeding along the highway with the old car only hitting the high spots. few and far be- tween. Then we went out of the road through two pastures, over a stone wallg we ran over Cy's dog. killed one sheep and two cows, and then ran into a haystack and blowed up. All I got from thet ride was a broken finger, two black eyes, two lawsuits, and a mortgage on the farm. Nancy says if we ever own an- other automobile we'll have a regular chauffeur 5I.1'fFllIl to run it. I ain't sayin' much but I got a lingering suspicion all my joy riding will be done in an old buckboard wagon!!! -MURIEL DUNPHY '47 A Poem ' I wish that I could zvritv ri porin As .ro 'many others 610: I wish that I could write a porin On a szrbjcrt or treo. If I could write a fvorm I might pass my Englislzg I might ezwz get an .-I In one subject I d0llyI rclislz. I 011Ij'7i'I5Il I rmrla' write a form Ou this subject and that: But I ran't 'write a poem -ind llzatls' that! -KATH ismxiz ELA '47 A Midnight Ride Johnny had been practicing basketball from the time school let out until suppertime. At the supper table he was famished. His mother had prepared hot buttered mashed potatoes. sliced ham. creamed peas. yeast rolls. and hot mince pie. Oh! how good it all looked. Johnny ate and ate, until he could hold no more. Then he sat down to do his homework. After he had finished, he decided to go with his best pal. Ioe, to the new movie now showing at the Upera House. The picture was "The Men XYithout A llead" and he was very sure that itawas going to be super. Upon arriving at the movie hall. they immediately purchased two boxes of popcorn apiece, and several different kinds of candy bars which they devoured throughout the thriller. After the show they proceeded to the ice-cream parlor where they consumed large quantities of ice cream and sauce, to the complete astonishment of the waiter and the customers. Leaving the ice cream parlor in good spirits. with stomachs full to overflowing, they made their way homeward, Reaching home, feeling a little empty, and liking the idea of some more food. Johnny made his way toward the ice box where he found and devoured a jar of olives, a jar of sour pickles, a quart of milk. and one-half a box of soda crackers, follow- ing it all up with a huge ham sandwich and some coke. Now he felt good and decided that he would go to bed. After being asleep for a brief interval he woke up with a terrible pain in his stomach. He groaned and tossed and tried to suffer alone but finally. in desperation. he called his parents. They summoned the doctor. who pro- nounced it a case of acute appendicitis. I-Ie was rushed to the hospital in an ambulance and put immediately upon the operating table. His last thoughts were of a huge olive and pickle man. shooting at him with a celery gun, while he struggled to get away on a cracker Boating on a sea of milk with Coca-Cola waves. -Marty JCDKINS '46 Bored To Tears Here am I, comfortably curled up in a big stuffed chair. just sitting and dreaming. I wish there was a little soft music to make every- thing perfect. but oh no-my brothers have the right to the radio for the next half hour. They're listening to my most hated and most boring program. If they'd only listen to a more exciting story-perhaps "Superman" or "Gang Busters", or some other program. Wlhy did it have to be that terrible Lone Ranger program? XV ill I ever live through it? 011 and on the program clatters. "The Lone Ranger and his horse 'Gold'-or is it 'Silver'?-ride continuously for a day and a night." Say, doesnt he ever feed the animal? I'll try plug- ging up my ears. Suddenly there are gun shots that practically scare me out of my wits. Then I softly hear the words: l"l'he courageous Ranger and his faithful Indian pal. Tonto. bravely follow the thievesf' Plugging my ears just won't work. Uh well. only five minutes more. Hurrayl "He pulls out his six-shooter. tires. and gets one of the thieves!" Oh goodness! I almost got excited myself during that part. Thank heaven, that story is over. Now, per- haps. I can listen to my own program. But no-suddenly my sister rushes through the liv- ing room to the radio and mutters something about missing the tirst part of the news. Oh well, your turn next, Phyllis. Then, perhaps, you can listen to the music you had hoped for, about a half hour ago. -I'HyLL1s Coizo '46 The Beor, The Pear And I T110 big black bear ll'as rating a pear That 11ad just d1'of1f1cd from ll free. Tlzv big black bear Didujf lilac' flu' fear So he rolled if aim' to 1110. lVlZf?JI the big black bear Sait' me with flu' fear H 1' was as angry as he could bc. So flza big black bear --Ind 1110 zeiflz tlzc jvcar IVCIIIL a-tt'al1':i11g 'vI'0Il71d 1111: tree. -BARBARA jcnklxs '43 "Canoeing" Tlzc' 110it', rad 6111100 1'01111's glizling Ollfg, From bmzcallz o lon' lltlllglllg 11110, The paddles, Lilifflllg, I'll.VfllIl1lt'lj'V, Ara propelled by you and IIIU. Nou' fur skim CIFVOSS Ilia Ty'UlCI'v, Stuayiizg fo and fro, The full 1110011 jvccksf1'o111 bal1i11a' a cloud, -Jud grins to sac' IIS go. The c'i'a11i11g is rl1'atui11g to a close. .Jud fue knotu ter' 11111sf 1101 slay, llfzll j'0ll not 601110 again tuiflz 1110, ll'l11'l0 tue arfvlorc tIlI01'lIf'I' bay? 'Y-BIARY jxcocias '48 S c1z'v11fcc11 My Dog V I have nzany friends who are wry dear to ine, I have played with the-ni, and worked' with them, as happy as can be. But when we have a quarrel, my best pal and I. I still have left a loyal friend who always stands near by. He lays his head upon my lapg puts his nose into my hand, Seems to gifve me a sweet look to show he understands. lVe't'e been together for many days, and years. l'Ve'z'e shared eaeh want through laughter or tears. There are many friends that I'Il newer forget, But my faithful dog is the best friend yet. -SHIRLEY VJLES ,4Q "The First Atomic Bomb" Once upon a time there was a little boy who was different from all the other little boys in the neighborhood. While they were playing cops and robbers. he was always at home play- ing with his chemistry set. Seeing his boyish interest and thinking that some day he might become a famous scientist, his parents gave him bigger and better sets. Alas! Little did they know of the terrible plot which their son eventually had in mind. As many other scien- tists had been before him, he was influenced by the devil. Wlhat was this evil that had eaten its way into his diseased mind? l dare not tell because, I am sorry to say, this idea has entered the minds of many other little boys but they have rejected the idea as being too dangerous if not impossible. They have not dwelt upon it night after night until it became an obsession which filled every minute of their lives. Finally the time had come for his dire purpose: as he pressed a button, his mission was completed. The next day the astounding news spread rap- idly. Our boy scientist had become the hero of every boy in the town. He had blown up the schoolhouse. Not a trace was there to show where the Eighteen building had been: not a trace was there to be found of our hero, either. But he had died in vain. The ,building was rebuilt. bigger than before. i t This event should be a lesson to all other little boys. They should always remember that if they try to blow up the schoohouse, they will certainly come to a bad end. --XYALTIQR ELA '46 Aunt Agatha Aunt Agatha hardly dared open her eyes when she awoke. XYhat if the sun should be shining on the white, sparkling snow! It would surely give her a headache and it might also fade the chintz on the chair by the living room window. Oh dear! XYhat if it was cloudy! It was so cold and dreary when there was no sun, and that would mean it was going to storm. What terrible things happened when it stormed! Planes crashed, cars ran into trains and into each other, and pedestrians were run over and injured. So many people were killed! :Xt last she opened her eyes to a nice, bright january day. VVhat if it was cold? XVhat if the pipes were frozen? XYhat if the furnace wouldn't work? Out of bed she jumped. then halted. XYouldn't it be awful if she should fall and break her arm? She made her way cautiously to the radiator which was warm, and doing a good job heating the room. In the kitchen she found the coal tire had kept nicely and the pipes were not frozen. Peering at the thermometer through the window. she saw that it was 25 degrees above zero. Immediately Aunt Agatha started worrying about what the weather would be at night. For she has never learned that all these things are seldom as bad as one expects them to be. "'BEX'liRLY P.-UNE '49 Camp ls Fun "Camp is fun." At least, that's what they told me. "You'll have a wonderful time and come back happy and rested." But don't you believe it. Maybe l went to the wrong camp. Wihen I arrived. I had to put all my luggage away, make my bed and sweep the cabin floor because I got it dusty, moving things around. My bed was in a corner of the- cabinnacross which was a stick that served as a place- to hang clothes. The pecu-' liar thing about this contrivance was ,that it was inclined to fall down on my face at any hour that I happened to be reclining upon my bed of ease. H Sometime before supper, I learned' that I was supposed to wait on tables. By the time I arrived at the mess hall, the girls were al- ready setting tables. The counselor in charge asked me where I'd been and if I thought I was a privileged character. By the time I'd assured her that I was just an ordinary indi- vidual, she acted as if she didn't feel well. During supper the waitress sits at the left of the counselor. The girls said that the supper was delicious but I didn't have time to hnd out. First, we ran out of milk, then bread, then butter, next someone left the. cover of the salt shaker unscrewed and 1 had to go and replenish the supply of saline ingredient. After supper was over I thought my arduous duties were over, but no, I was told to clean the table and sweep the floor. M p The next day Iuhad todo K. P. Yffe peeled potatoes and peeled potatoes. Every, few ming utes the cook would come out and tell us to hurry up. . I . , A Un the third day I was on "clean-up" for the grounds. XVe had to go over the whole camp site, pick up paper and rubbish, and do various other back-breaking jobs. y The task Ild been dreading came next, that of washing dishes. In a large camp there are more dishes than you can count, and they get all of them dirty. The next day was a glorious one, and the most pleasant that I spent in camp. I could rest! I didn't have to do anything! That is. I didn't have to do anything unless it was the day we cleaned the toilets. Camp is fun if you remember the swim- ming, boating, hikes, camphres, folk .dancing, crafts. and canteen. But if you remember the other things that I have told you about, you feel sort of tired. , . ' ' I - -K.X'l'HERINPI IBLA '47 I o A 'fMiy Brother" W'hen I getiiup in the morning, I call my brother. 1He answers, "Yep, coming. Hey, what time is it 7, T A in I say, "Time to get up l" About a half hour later he comes to the kitchen, dragging one foot after the other. Finally he decides to wash up and comb his hair. Talk about girls primping!! After all those glossy waves are just right. he decides to eat. He consumes hisr reakfast in about half an hour. Then it's about ten minutes past eight. He hustles and bustles around, try- ing to get ready for school, with only twenty minutes for a good long walk to school before the bell rings. He arrives at school at twenty-nine minutes past eight, takesnoff his cap, one mitten, one overshoe, and lays down his books just as the bell rings. 'He goes tothe classroom to take his seat with his one mitten, one overshoe, and one jacket still on. He gives Phyllis or me a slap with the ruler as he goes. on to class. During the recitation Mr. Merrill asks him which is heavier, a tonlof iron or a ton of feathers. I-Ieoanswers, AHA ton of iron, of course." Mr.'Merrill says, "Oh, Briggs, you're hopeless!" H As Briggs is 'sitting patiently the last few minutes of class he thinks to himself: ffWell, it won'.t'be long now before I can take my jacket, overshoe, and mitten offfl The bell rings and class is dismissed. Briggs makes a dash for thedoor, runs into one of the teachers, and knocks the books out ,of her hand. He then has a good game of "pick-up". V Out in the hall, 'he gets his iovershoe off, just asjohn calls out, "Come on, Briggs, let's go over to Mr. Abbott's room." . On the way, as they get to fooling, john pushes Briggs in the snowbank. john picks him up, puts 'him overt his shoulder, and so to Hr. Abbottls room. they go. nmfs., ., N iueteefiz Downstairs, they lind Mr. Abbott gone, so in order to pass the time, they start throwing pencils and rulers at each other. While Briggs is hunting for some more pencils to throw he spies a glass of water on Mr. Abbott's desk. He throws the water at john, and gets his shirt soaking wet. For this kind act. lohn takes Briggs' jacket off and ducks him into the snow. The ensuing chilly and icy clamminess about the neck and ears does not please him very much. Anyway, he got his overshoes. jacket, and mittens off l -Rlilil4ICK',-X Barons '47 Thinking Sonzrfinzcs I sit U thinking of people, fm' ll'Zt'L7j',' I ruonder tulmf they do f1H'0llgll0l!f the litvlong day: I flzink of all the scrtfife- znvn rulz0"z'f' fought their Quay flrrough baffle, Going cold and lzungry, like ll herd of long lost rattle. I think of all the ships that sail upon ilu' wide blue sea, Of SCllil0l'IIOj'S, so IIVUTC' and true, who died for you and inc. I think of all the folks bark Il0lllt', who tvorkvd in the U. S. fl. Tlzcy did their fvarf for Uncle Sain in the true .-llncrivan way. -MIRIAM SKILLINISS The Lost ls Found "Gosh, I wish 1 could find itll' These words came from a freckle faced boy of nine, who had just lost a nickel that his mother had given him for a soda. His tousled hair was red: hence his nickname "Red". "XYhat ya' lost, kid F" asked Ernie. his friend. "1 lost my nickel. My Mom gave it to me for a soda. XYill ya' he'p me hunt for it? NYill ya' Ernie ?" asked Red. getting desperate. 7i'Zk'L'1ll.l' "My mother gave me a nickel too. an' if we can find yours, maybe Janie and Ruth will help us drink 'um." said Ernie. They hunted and hunted but they did not linrl Red's coin. The two boys trudged wearily homeward. When they came to Reds house, his mother came out to meet them. 'lXVhere have you been? I have been looking everywhere for you," she asked in a laughing way. "Did you spend your nickel?" "No," said Red. "l lost it." "I know." replied his mother. "When you put it into your pocket. it fell right down through. You must have a hole in your pocket." Red then got his nickel from the shelf in the house and the two boys went happily down the road towards the store. --C. B1iRRv '40 My First Experience As A Sailor The angry waves rolled over our deck while the wind howled about the mast. Our crew was desperately trying to keep the frail "St Anne" afloat. At the instant a deafening roar of thunder, followed by a blinding Hash of lightning came, the mast split. All hope for our survival died. As the chaplain came to the middle of the deck, the men gathered around him in prayer. lslis strong clear voice rose in prayer above the crash and roar of the storm. Suddenly our ship gave a great lurch and we were thrown into the water in the path of an enormous wave. "Hurry with your bath. vlunior. lt's time for bed." came an impatient voice. "Oh gee!" muttered junior. "just another dream in the bathtub!" --MARY I,xcQt'14:s '.1,R Cows All of the cows that I have ever seen give milk at some time in their lives or they aren't real cows. Those that are not cows come under either of the following classes: bulls. steers, calves, heifers or what have you. Most cows are equipped with four legs, one mouth, two eyes. and a long tail that really stings when you are slapped across the face with it. Every morning you have to feed grain in and pull milk out. Some cows give a full pail of milk, some give half a pail and some don't give any at all. lYhen you get them milked, they kick over the milk pail and that makes you darn mad. If you don't get up and feed and milk them the same time every morning, they will drive you crazy until you do feed them. You may not believe it but all this has to be done four- teen times a week. liach spring you have to build fences and all summer you have to chase cows. But I have an air rilie that makes them dance when they start feeling frisky. Xlihen you do try to milk them and do them a good turn they try to see how close they can come to you without quite hitting you with their dirty feet. They almost always do hit you and can knock you a yard or so. I always say, "Kick them before they kick you and you won't get hurt by their big feet." -Euxwx McLii.yN '48 We Girls! 'Tiuas flu' night before Siuzday, .Jud all tlzrzr' 1110 house, ,llaflzcr and I lzzmtcfd madly, For my zulzife satin blouse. .lloflzcr in lzfr lionseroaf, And I, turapfvd fn uziuf, Daslmd wildly about, That a'a1'm'd blame to find. lli1IUll out in the dooryard, Tlzfrc arose szfrlz a slmzri, I flew fo 11110 door Quay, To .ray Ill br riglzf ozzf. T110 sun .rafting in the Iucsl. ll"a.r zrlilzoficvd by mc. I I'HS11I'0' up the stair tcay ll"lLc'rr' on a haizgcr, my 12101150 I did sea' On our way fa the m0z'1'c5, at last. I 1'c'Ia.1'cd zvillz a sigh, ll'11iI0 motlzrr said. 'Lllaybr -vmfll Learn to rfizzculbcr, Ivy and by. -Bl-Qviakrv l'.-time '49 "l'll Be Seeing You" Lieutenant XYayne Kingsley was standing in the depot waiting for the train. The small building was crowded with service men and their families. XYatching them bid each other goodbye, XVayne felt one moment of sadness, but he shrugged it off, saying, "No, this is the way I want it. I don't believe in having parents and friends crying as you leave. T halt memory stays with you always. I want to come to the station alone, get on the train and be gonef, Glancing once more around the station, his eyes rested on the large clock at the end of the rectangular room. Ten minutes more ll XV alk- ing over to the jute box he put in a nickel and pushed the first button. The haunting strains of "I'll Be Seeing You" filled the room. XYayne thought then of his mother with her grey hair. and red, jolly face. He thought of her last words to him. He hadn't paid much attention at the time. Yet. they were nearly the same as those in the song! just then a train whistle broke into his reverie. He rushed to the phone booth and dialed a number. As a voice came from the other end of the wire, he said, "Hello, Mom? The train just pulled in so I have to hurry. but I had to tell you once more before leaving that I love you. Don't worry, Mom. Remember that no matter what happens. 'I'll Be Seeing You'." XYith these words he put the receiver back on the hook and rushed out. grabbed his bags, and jumped aboard the slowly moving train. lYhen XVayne reached his base in California, he and his buddies were shipped out imme- diately. VVhere they were going they did not know. but one thing was certain, they would see plenty of action. On Bougainville they were the first company to land. Their next action was at Iwo. Then, after weeks of waiting word came for them to start for -lapan. By this time the boys were all tired and lonely. Wayne had been one of the lucky ones. Even though he had been on the front line, he hadn't received a scratch. At the landing on japan a jeep overturned, giving XVayne a glancing blow beside the head Tfvcvzfy-O1ze l l as it did so. XVhen he regained consciouness he was aboard ship. The many men gathered around seemed strangers to him. He had lost his memory. The ship returned to New York. During his leave Wayne found a job in a factory there. Three years passed and he was again return- ing to New York, from the Orient. aboard a freighter. Meanwhile in VVayne's home town his mother was very ill. The doctor turned from her bed- side and wiped the perspiration from his face. During that second, Mrs. Kingsley died with her son's name on her lips. At the same time on high sea a freighter caught fire. Nothing could be done, for the fire had too great a start. A young man stum- bled on to the deck and stood looking at the sky. Suddenly he smiled and said, "Don't worry, Mom, I'm coming". And in a whisper he added, "I'll Be Seeing You." -MARY hlxcouzzs '48 Analytical Johnny 1 have a neighbor who is one of the best information centers that ever was under one head. His actions are normal and his sense of humor very keen. Do you know how John gets his information about every person in school? His method is so simple that most people overlook it. From what I have observed I think I have learned his valuable secret. The first thing for me to expose is his un- canny knowledge of his friends. He jokes with them humorously and finds out their interestsg what they like to do, whom they like, what they are most usually seen doing, and enjoying. He works so smoothly that he is capable of finding out what he wants to know from the person himself and right under his nose. After studying a bit he can tell what a per- son is going to do, just from a word slipped accidently by the person himself. It would be hard to forget how he made Miss Hight tell of her adventure tying up three boys' scarfs. It happened sometime in the first period on a Wednesday morning. The hands of a couple of students of A. A. tempted by the Twenty- Two devil were all that were needed. to do it. All three promised not to tell who did it. john being one of the sufferers who had a nice time untying his scarf, did not say much and I. not being able to find mine. was merely told I would find mine soon. Uf course I was in- quisitive so I found that three persons were involved in it. Vyere we getting anywhere? Not much. That was just what they wanted. Then John decided we would just spy and keep still. Johnny being the kind to get around without being noticed. at last discovered an- other person with Miss Hight and Bruce Paine. The three were no longer mysterious scarf-tyers. NYalter. being the other scarf vic- tim, agreed with us in everything we said or did. johnny decided he would use his knowledge on the three to find out. so this is how he worked. He had watched Miss Higl1t's actions dur- ing the school year and he had decided she would be the best one to get to tell us who did it. Telling me to agree with him and Halter. he said we would blame it on Miss Hight and say that Bruce had told us so. Boy! That started things going. Bruce said he didn't tell us. Then -Iohn. Pop. and I would tell Bruce that he could stop pretending because it wouldn't do any good. Of course Miss Hight thought Bruce told us because we could not have known any other way. She came right out with it after Bruce got mad and left the room. This made Iohn's knowledge of Miss Hight show up so he told her we didn't know who did it and that was our way of finding out. I don't think this will help John from know- ing what you students of A. A. do, because he has one more year to pester you all and Johnny knows how to do it. -ERNr:sT Mooov '46 junior: "Mama, do people that lie ever go to Heaven F" Mother: "NVhy, of course not, junior." junior: f'Gee. I bet it's awful lonesome up there with only God and George Wlashingtonf' Editorial . The majority of students at AnsonWAcademy feel that the time has come when some badly needed improvements must be made in our school in order for the students to obtain the maximum 'benefit from Anson Academy. We have watched many new things develop and it has opened our eyes to the fact there are many more things we could do to make this a better school! and we are wholly behind every idea to promote improvement. W VVe have given thisvmuch thought and con- sideration and' have chosen a few items that come before our eyes daily thatwe wish to discuss. It would take but one day for any- body to sit at our desks in the main room of the school, for them to be convinced that these seats are inadequatej unsanitary, uncomfort- able, badly broken,Aand all repairs have been made that can be madej desk tops are cracked so that writing is fairly impossible. seats are cracked, some backs are broken. and rounds are gone. VVe have unable to find out just how old theseseatsiearenlntit we feel that they had served their usefulness long ago. To make it clear that we are not biased on the question, our State Supervisor of Secondary' Education visited our school this spring and made similar comments. " t It is our' desire to promote dramatics and public speaking in our school hall and, with the few seats which do' not number enough to seat our student body, we can not accommodate our spectators without borrowing chairs from community buildings. This not only means much time and effort, but some organizations do not want to lend their seats to the Academy as often as we need them. The few old seats and setteesthat we have are badly broken and worn out, and, with 3tl'1e reinforcement that the in- dustrial arts' classes have given them, they did not hold. Although the North Anson Reel Co. and the Beaver 'Wood Products Co. have been very generous with their trucks to transport chairs, we know that we have inconvenienced them many times. We have the paint to redecorate the interior of Academy Hall and we are in hopes that a way can be found to do this painting soon to cover the present shabby appearance. We have a room on, the north side of our school building that could be made into an attractive and much needed library. This room is accessible to all other rooms in the building without passing through any other room. We have a small numberiof books, mostly reread many times, magazines that have been donated by interested townspeople, and the school has bought a fewimonthly magazines which the students enjoy very much. VVe would like to have the walls rehnished, attractive draperies, new books and book shelves, a set of modern encyclopaedias, a few comfortable chairs, and a good reading table in this room. Many of our students are obliged to come' to school early in the morning. Such a room would en- courage many students to enjoy good litera- ture and also serve as a pleasant room to pre- pare their daily work. Recently we have tried to improve our gen- eral appearance outside our buildings. Students have been very cooperative in keeping off the lawns, keeping waste paper cleaned up, and they are very anxious for the impression of visitors to be that we want our Academy to be attractive. Our lawns need new topsoil and to be seeded and rolled and some shrubbery set outaround the buildings. lNe have no out- door Hag and Hag pole which would give us great pride to see on our school grounds. Our walks and driveways need to be levelled and ce- mented to prevent muddy and rough conditions and to add to the appearance of our grounds. lVe all enjoy and appreciate the efforts al- ready made on our athletic Held and are in hopes that this held can be made smoother and enlarged so that we can play baseball on our own school grounds. We are trying to revive baseball at Anson Academy without an ade- quate field for playing our home games. We have outdoor backboards to be put up in the Held as soon as the ground can be made smooth enough to prevent injuries. As a student body we are very anxious to promote improvements at Anson Academy and we ask the cooperation of everybody to assist us in obtaining our goals. Ttuenfy- Three Basketball Banquet The members of the Anson Academy basket- ball teams were honored Friday night, March 15, at the second annual basketball banquet. A delicious baked ham dinner was served by the girls of the home economics classes under the able direction of Miss Elsie l-light, home economics instructor. Mark L. Pullen. presi- dent of the Board of Trustees of the Academy. acted as toastmaster. Included at the head table were Mr. and Mrs. Mark Pullen, Mr. and Mrs. VVilliam Mansfield, Rev. T. Albert Lawrence. Principal and Mrs. Robert B. Merrill, Miss Frances jackson, Dwight Gould. Ernest Moody, and Miss Katherine Ela. The program opened with a prayer by Rev. T. Albert Lawrence of the North Anson Con- gregational Church followed by the singing of the first verse of "America", Between the serv- ing of the courses, group singing was enjoyed under the direction of Miss Alice Richardson. music supervisor, with Mrs. E. O. judkins at the piano. Rev. Lawrence also contributed a vocal selection to the singing. Following the banquet, the captain of the girls' team, Katherine Ela. was introduced, who made a few remarks about her team. In clos- ing, Miss Ela presented a gift, in behalf of the members of the basketball teams, to Miss Hight and then called upon Muriel Dunphy, a teammate, who presented a gift to Miss jack- son. coach of the girls' team. Ernest Moody. captain of the boys' team. spoke next. making a few remarks concerning the boys' team and thanking the townspeople for their support of the school's basketball teams. ln closing, he presented a gift to Mr. Merrill from the mem- bers of the boys' team. Miss Frances jackson, coach of the girls' basketball team. presented varsity basketball letters to the following girls: Katherine Ela, Blanche Mullin, Muriel Dunphy. Rebecca Briggs. Lelia Newell, Mary hludkins. Dorris Skillings. Muriel Moody, and Ruth Newell. Miss jackson also introduced next year's cap- tain-elect. Muriel Dunphy. Muriel was also elected most valuable player of the current season by the popular vote of the members of Tiuvlzfy-Folzl' the girls' team and was presented a gold bas- ketball as a token of this honor. Mr. Merrill. coach of the boys' team. stated that he felt that the town's support of the school athletic program was far above average of the other towns of equal size. He then pre- sented varsity basketball letters to the follow- ing boys: XValter Ela, Chester Briggs, Ernest Moody, XYarren Bessey, Ralph Manzer. Merle Skillings, John Young, and Bruce Paine. Fol- lowing the presentation of the letters, Mr. Mer- rill announced Chester Briggs as captain-elect for the 1947 season and that XValter Ela was elected by the boys' team as its most valuable player for the 1946 season, who received a gold basketball as a token of this honor. Following a few remarks by Mr. Pnllen, the toastmaster, he then introduced Col. "Bill" Mansfield, retired Army oliicer and former coach at XVinslow High School, who turned out several state championship teams while at the lYinslow institution. Col. Mansfield told several interesting stories regarding his experi- ences while on combat duty in the South Paci- tic as well as giving some highlights of his coaching career. The banquet was then adjourned by Mr. Pullen and a dance was enjoyed by all present with music by Ted King and his orchestra. The tables were decorated in maroon and white, the school colors, with candles, tiowers. and all the accessories. lYaitresses wore white aprons decorated in maroon. Place cards were in the form of paper basketballs. The appear- ance of the hall and the whole affair suggested a great deal of hard work on the parts of all concerned. Assisting in the preparing and serving of the banquet, in addition to Miss Hight. Miss Pul- len, and the members of the teams, were the following students of the school: Phyllis Coro. Florence Coro. Betty Petty, Eleanor Ketchum, Mary jacques, Sadie Ligbtbody, Shirley Yiles. Ruth Buzzell, Carmen XYhitaker. Rose Bessey. Evangeline Manzer, Lillian Young, Lucile Ber- ry. Edith Spencer. XYilma Hartwell. Dorothy Allen, and Katherine Turcotte. The banquet was adjudged highly successful by all those present and paid a ntting tribute to the members of the basketball teams. The students and faculty of the school are appre- ciative to all of those who contributed to the success of the occasion. "Women" :Ill 'Zt'0llIt'H are fuuiihv, All it-amen are strauge. Hut dou't hurt their feelings Although the-i"re to blame. They dress like the bo-vs, They tomb out their eurlsi lVhy shoulelu't tue wonder If they are girls? They lilre to tell jokes, They like to have fun, But they seem to like boys, Every darn one. They wear their slacks Right under their dresses. .-Ina' .llam starts saying, "Oh my, what 1uesses."' "But, .lI0llI,H fries the girls, Other girls do it, too, "Do you 'zuaut to eatrh fold ll'alkiug to selioolfu .lust ask the boys. If you Quant advice, And they'll all tell you, It doesift look uiee. Put on thiek stoekiugs. Or just wear plain, slaeksg --lud bring your dress folded Up 'neatly in fvaeks. Then ehange in tlze girls room And printf up, real uiee, Hut d0l1"f rome with both only It daesu't look right. Nou' girls, lllllllf get till-Q'l'j'. Though you all are to lilauzej 'Cause in all other filaee lt's always the same. -ERNEST Mt JUDY '46 Such Silly Boys Une hot stnnmer day. Dick XYhitaker sat on his front porch. thinking of what a good time the girls must be having on their camp- ing trip, and wondering why he couldn't get a bunch of boys together and go on a camping trip, too. He thought and thought about it, and suddenly he had a bright idea. That afternoon he went to Eldon's house and asked him to go on a camping trip with him. Eldon said, "Boy, would I like to go. That's the brightest idea you've had for a long time," Then Eldon and Dick went to Leroy's, Jim my's. 1lerle's. and Ralplrs houses. and they all said they would like to go, too. They de- cided that Monday would be a good day to start. Monday morning came, and the boys started to pack. Merle said. "Don't pack up too much stuff. because it will be too heavy to carry." Dick said. 'fThe girls took so much that they had to have a car to go in." "XVill we show those girls that they aren't the only ones who can go on a camping trip," added Merle. Monday afternoon the boys started out. .limmy had several blankets tied on his back, and tive or six frying pans tied to his belt, so that every time he stepped the pans made a sound like several cowbells. The boys wanted to be sure not to lose him. Dick had a big mattress fastened to his back. fl-le said he wasn't going to sleep on the cold, hard ground, and catch another cold. Eldon had two baskets each one full of food, and his pockets were full of eggs. He claimed he wasn't going to go hungry. Since ten or eleven boards weren't very heavy, Ralph and Leroy could carry them all right. The boards were to go under the mattress. As far as the work goes. Herle did the heavy looking on. They finally came to a place on the bank of a brook which they thought would be as good a place as any to set up their camp. The brook was rather wide and deep. and led into the Kennebec. They fried some eggs and bacon for supper. and went to bed. Somehow, the boys all managed to get on the mattress with the boards under it. During the night there was a heavy rain. but the boys had worked so hard getting their supper that they slept right through it. Tuesday morning, the people living along the Y 'tueuty' Five Kennebec river were startled to see a group of boys .Hoating down the river on a mattress with some boards under them. "But the boys knew nothing about this perilotis journey. for they were all sleeping soundly. '4LUCILLiE' Bicnkvq '48 t Visions The earth was still, and far atuay, Two lonely soldiers knelt to pray, And, as they prayed, the dark, dim past Slid softly by, but oh, so fast. They caught a glimpse of loz'er's lane Arid moonbearns, shining bright, A-nd eehoes of the songs they'd sang While walking through the night. They eaught a glimpse of mother, Whose sweet, but tired face, Seemed to haunt their favorite dreams And to follow them every place. Soon these visions all had passed, And their hearts once more were calm,- The past was not an open wound, But instead, a soothing balm. -Im INiIoU1.'roN '48 Two Miracles Sue didn't quite know what to do. lier sis- ter needed to go to the hospital for an opera- tion and it would cost a lot of money. She would have to stop school to help around the house and maybe, get a small part-time job so her mother could work all day. Oh, how she hated to leave school yet. the next day. she told her mother what she would have to do to help. "Oh, Sue, you mustn't," complained her in- valid sister, Bets, UI can get along without the operation." . "Yes, you could, but since the doctor says there is a chance for you to walk again, we must try it, even though it would cost a lot. Anyway, I donlt mind working to earn more money. I can go to school later." Sue an- swered, encouragingly. "All right, but isn't there something I could do ?" inquired Bets. ' Her mother was the one to reply, "Yes, there is, Bets. You could make things to sell, TTC't'lIf,X'-Sl.l' like pins, embroidery. stuffed dolls and many other novelties." f'Oh, mother, that is a wonderful idea,', exclaimed Sue. f'XN'e could buy the things we need for making and sell them for more. 'XYe could get quite a lot of money, after all." "Then, that is what I'll do. Wlhen shall I start? Now ?" asked Bets. "Yes, Sue, run down street and get the ne- cessary materials so Bets can startf' After the meal was over, and the dishes washed and dried, Sue went downstreet to get the things Bets would need for her sewing. On her way sheapproched a sign which read: "YoUNG GIRL XY.-XNTED TO KEEP COMPANY WITH ELDERLY L,xDx'. APPLY .rr REDWOOD BIANSION. Goon PAY." At this Sue's heart jumped. She proceeded on to the Redwood Mansion. At the door, Sue was a bit scared. Maybe she wouldnt want-- the sentence wasn't finished. "I mustn't think that," thought Sue. At that moment the door opened and there stood a small, kind faced lady in a tidy black dress. Her hair was of silver gray. "H-h-hello." stammered Sue. "I-I came to see about the job. You know. the one down street on the poster." The lady smiled. "Yes XYon't you come in F" "This is heavenly." thought Sue as she en- tered. "I should like very much to live in a huge house like this." Her thoughts were interrupted by the lady saying, "You would like the job? But don't you attend school F" "Oh, yes, but I wanted the job for my sister, if you would take an invalid. She has a wheel chair and is very entertaining. Oh, I just know you would like her l' Sue exclaimed. feel- ing more at home. f'Does she go to school," inquired the lady. "No, she has books of arithmetic, and others I have brought her. I have taught her also other things she would have been taught at schoolfl "How old is she and what is her name ?" asked the lady. "Betsy Wlinters. Vie call her Bets. She is thirteen now, but in three more days she has a birthday," answered Sue promptly. H Then the old lady smiled and said, "I will see, but first I would like to see her and talk with her personally before I decide. You see, there are times when I cannot go out because of my health. I would like to have someone to talk with, someone I like, and my maid is busy most of the time so she can't beamy com- panion." I "Yes, I see. Vllould you have to have her stay with you all dayiand at-night ?", asked' Sue wonderingly. . " "Yes, I would like her here all the time and into the summer. Next winter I am going south because the doctor says I cannot stand the cold. 'Then I wouldnlt need her' as much," answered the lady. Then, at the mention of doctors, Sue thought. "Oh dear, the operation. I will have to tell her about that so she won't expect Bets all the time." . . Sue told the lady about the operation and why she needed the job for her sister. The lady then said, I'Bring over Bets and the things she is making. I may buy some." I Lifted in spirits, Sue went out into the cool air and was walking slowly home, deep in thought. As she entered her home, she heard a masculine voice. Vlfhose was it? Hadn't she heard it many a time before? Of course, it was Bill's. Rushing into the room, she cried, "Bill! Oh,iit's good to see you back!" "You, too, baby. lVhere have you been. I have been sitting here for an hour and nobody knows where you wentfl ' "Yes, where have you been F" cried Bets. "I would have come earlier if I had known you would be home," then adding, "I have a place for you, Bets, with enough pay for you to have the operationf, she continued. She told them all about securing the new job. "Swell! You won't have to leave school and' the sooner you get through-" said Bill, "but now we are all happy except me. Mrs. Winters, may I borrow Sue for awhile? VVe haven't had a moment alone." Sue gave her mother a look and Mrs. Win- ters said, "Well, yes, I guess so, but behave yourselvesf, They both said an absent-minded "yes'l, and went out into the night, looking at each other. -BARBARA JUDKINS ,ALS . Life Is What You Make lt Once in a large, busy city, Miss Bryce, a welfare worker, was notified of the poverty of two motherless' girls, who, with their father, lived in a squalid. tenement house in the slums andivvho were tleftiialone during the day while their father walked the streets hunting for work. The helper sent to investigate the matter, found the tenement house, climbed a Hight of dirty, rickety stairs to the second floor, and ap- proached the door, which, she had been told, opened into the room where the two girls lived. I-Iearing childish voices, she stopped to listen to what they were saying. "Had you rather have some tender, broiled chicken or some juicy beefsteak pn "I prefer the beefsteak." "Would you care for some of this ripe, lus- cious fruit ?" "Oh yes, thank you." Thereupon, the woman said to herself, "If they can dine like this, why was I ever sent here PM She returned to the welfare office and related what she had overheard. b Soon, however, the office was again notified of the plight of the two girls. This time Miss, Bryce decided she would go herself, and get the facts of the case. As she neared the door to the room where the girls were, she heard a conversation similar to that which her predecessor had heard. Not being satisfied, however, she opened the door and beheld two children sitting at a rough, wooden table, eating crusts of bread. She inquired, "Are those crusts of bread all you have to eat? Where is the broiled chicken, the beefsteak, and the fruits that I heard you talking about PM "Oh, we don't really have any of those things, but every day we play that we do. We break up our crusts of bread and make believe one Tzafmzty-Seven piece is chicken, another beefsteak, and another piece, ripe fruit." Miss Bryce immediately saw that a large basket of fresh fruit and vegetables. and sev- eral bottles of fresh milk were sent to the girls and their father. Later. she interviewed the father and learned that he had not had a steady job for months. Through the employment agency. she located steady work for him. The girls were given a better home and an education with religious training. Years later. one girl became an accomplished singer and the other, a literary writer. They never forgot their father, and provided for him when he was too old to work. -HILDA XY.-xt.K1-:R '48 Mow, Paw, And A Surprise Time: Any late afternoon. Plate: Any place in Northern Maine. "Supper! Supper, paw! Spit thet cud o' to- bacca out and wipe thet juice off ye chin. Now. come an' eat aforc everythin' gets cold. Come 'long and wash thet derned pitch off, ye gut frum thet tick ye been a whittlin' on half the day." "By hemp, Maw! Don't a hurry me none. I gut a touch o' the rheumatics agin. and 'sides I ain't as kinkey as I used to be. when jim Flagg and I was a loggin' on Bald Mountin. 'Member whin we uster go forty mile on a buckt-oard jes' ta court you and Cora? Maw, fetch me a little hot water ifin ye wants me ter wash. "He, He, He! Maw. do ye 'member the time Dekon Morris was a goin' 'cross the ol' muck hole after the Hood ?" "Yes, Paw. I reckon he used every word in tl-e ol' Testament. Uh, Paw. why don't ye use a little soap? All ye a doin' is makin' a nxess o' mud all over ye." "Vx'ell then, Maw, where the duce is the slip- pery stuff P" "Paw, ye must be blinder a bat. 'cause it's right there afore ye eyes." Paw. with a quick whisk of water and not 7":uv11 fy-Eight enough soap to hurt. said, "Maw, which one o' these things is the towel ?" "The one with the most dirt." "Come, Maw, let's eat. If ye keep a putter- in' round. it will be bed time afore Ye know it. Gracious. Maw, guess these is the best vit- tles ye cooked since God was a cowboy." "Paw! Stop talkin' like thet. M'hat do ye think our little Jimmy boy would say. to hear ye a talkin' like thet about our good Lord P" "KYell, Maw, I don't care what He thinks about me, as long as He is taking care of Jim- my 'way out there in France 'er some place, a tightin' his heart out. jest ter be home ter take care of me au' you." Maw, speaking with a sigh. "Yes, Paw, I bet he's 'way out there in one o' them wolf holes. er whatever ye call 'em. Jes' think, Paw, it don't seem only yisterday thet jimmy woulda come a runnin' inter the house with a bunch of kids thet were wildern hawks and want somethin' to eat. then erway they'd go. to beat glory. I kin still a see him a blushin' when he hrot young Sally Smith home." "Yes, Maw. He was a dern good feet ball player, and the way he could go over a bas- ketball floor. 'Member how the gals would a iight over him when he went to school?" "I don't wonder, Paw. Tain't every day ye see a six feet, light haired, blue eyed feller with big. broad shoulders, and the weight to go with 'em." "Yea, Maw. Don't ferget his big feet. I wisht he would come home afore long. Mighty lonely without him eroundf' "M'ell. we mustn't dally. Maw. 'cause it's dark an' beginnin' ter snow. Ye gotter be get- tin' the dishes washed. then a whin' o' me ol' pipe, and erway to bed, eh, Maw F" "Yep, Paw. gotta git into gear." "Ye know. Paw, sumpin struck me funny jes' now." "Yes Maw "XYell. ye know about thirty year ago this eve. I had the happiest feelin' that I can't explain. Paw. it was the night we was married, and just now I had thet same feelin' like some- thin' great was agoin' to happen." "Maw, ye feel all right P" HO' course. l'aw." XYell. then let's git the table Cleared off an' go to hed." "VX'ell. Paw, l got the dishes washed an' now I guess 1 will Call up Liora to find out if she heard from Bill terday. lloor Cora, she he captured or he was in the worries so over him. 'f'aid he'll get hurt. meby kilt. Ye know. same company with jimmy." "XYell, Maw. go ahead. l'll git ready fer bed. .-Xin't gut time fer me pipe. ' Too lazy. ' "Hurry Maw. quit a gabhin' an' come to bed. afore ye soap stone cools off an' ye'll go to bed with cold feet. Oh, has Cora heard from Bill today F" "Yes. Paw. a letter writ 'hout a month ago. She is so excited now 'cause he said he was expecting a furlough in a month or "Night, Paw." "flood night, Maw. This here hed sure feels gOOfl.u "l'aw. what did ye do with the flashlight? -'lotta have it to see if the rat traps are all set." After the two had gone to bed with the lights all out and the tire banked. there came a rapping at the door. "Goll dern, Maw. who Could he a comin' here this time oi night? Everybody knows we go to hed early." "YYe1l. Paw. stop grumblin' and go see who tts. Paw. taking his time, walked toward the door and unlocked it. To his surprise there stood a tall young man in a uniform, with a bandage over one eye and his left arm in a sling. The young man asked. "ls this the home of Ezra Jackson Pi' "Paw, who is it ?" BY that one good "I don't know." answered Paw. time the young man had Paw in his Iiflll. "Pop, I am home and is it good to see you Y" XYhen Maw heard the voice. she raid. half crying, half laughing. "Oh. .limmy hoy. l knew it." -CHESTIQR Bknsas '47 Gift From France "Goodbye, lfflll' 111011101'," 1110 1a11 lad said: "I'11 send you a f11'050111 from F1'lI1lff.'il 01110 1110 100111119 11'00p 11'a111 110 510pj10d 1Vi111 St'HI'Cf'1j' a ba0ktt'a1'd g1a1100. F0111' 1011g 1110111115 f1a550d :Ind 10 1110 111011101' at 1051, Ca1110 a I01t01' jC1'0Ill 1101' 5011. "1't'0 f01111a' 110 f11'050111 10 501111 yan, 1101'0" 110 5aid, "So 1,111 jilljf s011di11g 011 my 10t'0." O11 a 1l11S1l'l'1lIfj 1101 110011, 111 1110 111011111 0f.111110 .4 pa0kag0 a1'1'ir'0d for .l10lIl. R111 1110 joy 50011 111011, FUI' Ull 1110 i115id0 11113 1110 Pz11'f10 HFtI1'f 11111011 11ad b01011g0d 10 1lL'l' 5011. 11110 1110 01d -zt'0111a11'5 I'.VU5. C'a1110 U11 0.1'f11'0551011 of d1'0ad. .Jud 1110 fFG1'S, 1f111100d0d, 1011011 d0tt'11 11 S110 f011 111011 1101' d0a1' boy was 110011. T11011, a5 5110 510ft'1y 1l11'l1Cd4, H01' QV05 11101 111050 af 1I!'l' 5011, F1'0111 a f110f0 110 51a1'0d, .Jud 110 500111011 10 5ay, "11at'0 l'OI11'UQf'. l1t"f1I' .lf071I', 1 Sfllf you 1110 11051 g1f1 111111 1 1zad.' 01' 01100125. 11 1 1 1 , i aw stood aumhfounded. He eou.dn t speak. -lQ11:'r'1'v gl ,wg was '48 ix ' ,A 1 , f 1 f ,N Y'Zm't'1I1't'-AY'1il6' 752 Sunny Safe Can You Take It? Be not sore, if lzerz' below You find a grind, a knork, a blow That shofzus that yozfrf not ffm tvlmlv slzott' fusf grin and bear if-HERE IVII CIO! What Would Happen If: Bruce kept quiet? Miss Hight didn't come to school? Sammy got mad at Florian? Chrystelle didn't have any gum? Speedy forgot to tell jokes? Miriam didn't like the Navy? Gussy came home? Kay started accepting dates? Miss Pullen didn't give an assignment? Ralph lostvhis girls? The two blondes in the senior class didn't get together? Homer got mad at Dorris? The school burned down?? "Do you want gas?" asked the dentist as he placed the patient in the chair. "Yes," said the absent-minded professor. "About live gallons-and take a look at thc ' s o1l.' Mrs. Cummings: "Now llobby, was it you who picked all the white meat off this chicken Bobby: "XYell, Mom, to make a clean breast of it, I did." "Oh Marie. je t'adore." "Shut it yourself. you opened it." "Heres where I cut a good iiguref' remarked Sammy as she sat on a broken bottle. Thirty i f' as Did you hear about the wooden wedding?" 6'I'll bite." Two Poles were married." i'Do you know Art ?" Art who ?" 'Artesianf' ll Sure. I know ,-Xrtesian well." Halter: "I went out with a nurse last nightfl John: "Maybe your mother will let you go out without her some night." Miss Pullen: "XYhere was the Declaration of Independence signed ?" Herbert: "At the bottom, I guess." Hjohnny. where do you think God is this morning ?" asked the Sunday school teacher. "In our bathroom." was the reply. "XYhy. whatever made you think that John- ny ?" asked the amazed teacher. " 'Cause just before I left I heard Pa say. 'My Lord! How long are you Ofoner be in there ?' " 25 Mr. Merrill in Chemistry class: "Miss Dun- phy, name a chemical element." Sammy: "Florian tfiuorinel fl "XYhat did the fly say when he hit the windshield ?" Bruce: "I don't know-what ?" Lee: "I hayen't the guts to do it again." Mrs. Skillings: '6Dorris. the canary has dis- appeared." Dorris: "'l'hat's funny. It was there just now when I tried to clean it with the vacuum cleanerf, t G S H G cv . 5' ft g CI .Q 3 Q CU G2 W .E is .E 15 fi 3 .2 C' 'U 9' r-4 cv 5 -- +2 O D O cv 'V E 5' Q 4 45 m ,H ,EWEYM an -1 60 E - 'U 'rv g 5 Z 5 :S E .2 E ,g 2 5,21 3 W3 T3 E qg S-1 E 3-4 C3 f- C -Q0 cg +7 N E as 3 'V SP4 WV' U P o Q' cu +" P5 cu u 3 5 E E ii se CQ 5 'U U 0 Qi F5 EM-.-- : 25 g :gg 3 E o 'E M G, A we f-tus Q g Fas., -Q, Q 23. ,E 42: Q Z ,gi .2 -Q, 2.50 "Z S1133 GS -l "" :S '- sq, an Occ: O FF o 5 s: f-Pi Bo -2 Z Q O 4? as Wen: O 2 E0 2 52 iq: on 4-15" Z 5 9 wc 54 ' Z I L-4 I EL' rn 'cs Za Be 2 .il if 2 -Q 'UO bb ,Q ,Am .2 ,lg as N3 .E o who 'Q bb -'A .S Ov 0 43.5 vi ' L' 42 F-'bn E 3 'Qs-1 'U Q' ,U cu"C5 N ,., 50 9-7 E c -V5 3 Q1 si? -E 3 O "Ji-4 ,Q .... Q3 :II 5 Q ,Q :-4 o Co "" E 5' at QZ C: L11 4: :I 4 H to H 94 o ,-C D-1 E E 5: QE an 43 an O an an Sa 'P' .E 2 5: 'Pa 'C bali 3 zn bo E 59 '-' .ii QE N Q Q ,,, .,-O gl as 3 Li Em .... H "-' IZ! ' :S 'E Q9 .20 3 H e 49 ,-CI an 'ci bla -' s-4 U3 ' 'P "" Q 7a .E CD ga U E' E E 5 bb 5 on M Q2 w CQ Z : ti m -'2 41 E o as E rs 'A r: 'S it 45 3 E 45 STI U M0 5 o GJ .-Q Z5 3,9 ct. EQ .2 E 5 W W : En. -C vp .,-1 CD3 gt U 'N U2 I2 ,-C O U, 5 be e -as ff Q U2 .-. O U1 ze -:Q In E if .Z 'cs "' ' is rg 3 S Q .E E U H 5 5 N 'M Pu 2 cu Cl-4 U-2 S-4 as -4 Pg In : 53 in 3 -9 U 3 'Q ba v-4 5.4 Q S-.4 C 5 ,H ,C N N H 5 JE st O as 5 E La Z ca co Q Miss Pullen in XVorld History class: "Now, Edith, have you your myth, fable of nursery rhyme ?" Edith: "Mary had a little lamb and the doc- tor faintedf' turning to Eldon - "Now give me my nickelf' ' Our'Seniors YVhat would happen if: V XValter was sweet lqcornj instead of 'Kpop" fcornj F . 7 li Phyllis was Blackstone instead of Phillies? Mary was a bumpkin instead of a -ludkins? Bruce was a comfort instead of a Paintej? Dorris was a comma instead of a "Dot"? Blanche was boiling instead of Mullin? Muriel was slow instead of "Speedy"? Ernest was cheerful instead of Moody? C.-Pretty Cute. P. VV. E.--VVell Experienced. D. S.--Drool, Sister. B. M.-Better Moments. P.-Big Pain. B. M. I.-Many Joys. E. M.-Energy Man. M. M.-More and More. A is for Arademy Wlzere were gone thru the years, llfe have had many laughs And a few fears. B is for Blahrhe And also for Bruce, There's always someflzia-zg doing llfhen Ihey're 011 the loose. C is fer Classes Vl'hirh we go fo in srhool, Sometimes ware bad but not as a rule. D is for Dorris lflfith her fernffer so mild, When she gets mad She really goes wild. E is for Elsie Our tearher so cute, She may not be tall But she sure 'is a beaut. Thity-One is for O11101's is for 1:1151 1'1"11i1'11 100 .Yt'l11C!l'5 all 111'0, If 1110 00111111110 10 110 so IVO s1111ll 1'1'1'1ll1lI1j' go far. is for 1110 Girls 117110 11111111 f11f'j"1'f' so 1101. T1lFj"l't' l'f'Ul1j' 1101 111111 11711011 1'0111f1a1'1'11 10 a 101. is for H0a2'011 1fV110r0 100 all 110110 111 go, If 100 11011 '1 go 111010 W'1"ll go 11111011 110111112 is for l11s11l1s T11111 -100 all pass 111'01111c1.' D01I'f fdkt' 1110111 s1'1'i011s Or 1111' tuay 1110-V s11111111. is for .11111i01's All jolly and gay, T110y'11 111120 0111' f1l111'0s 11711011 101' 111-0 lITl'll-V. is for 1f6'Hllt'11l 11710 'ZUUII1 10 Cflsfilll-. 1'fV1lL'lI 110 is 1101110 -41 ,lla1'y's IIFYN s0011. is for 1.00 I-10's 1111110 ll guy, 11"i111 girls 111111 11'111'111'1'l sQ 1-10's 1101 T'l'I'.X' slzy. is for .llar-v 1V110 lii'0s 1111 1110 11111. 11 10011111 110 1Il.t'l' lf s110 'Zl'0ll1l1 1?4'l'lh s1ill. is for .Y0is1' 111111111 1u0 llSlIGl1,X' 11111120 1V0 l't'tI11VV 11111190 011011g11 For 1111' 1101111 111 11fuale0. T11111 go f1'11111 111is 111000, VVO 'ZL'151l 1110111 1111 l1.11'1e 111 1110 p1'0l110111s 11lL'.X' f1100. in is for P11-vllis Till? s011i01' 111011110, T-fj'0l1 l'i'L'1' 1l1'l'l1 1lF1' 31011111 51111 l11'1' 101111 1711101 is for Q11i01 -111111 1110111111 100 1111 ffhlf. 1110 s01'111 10 1101 1'0s1l0ss -11111 1111 11110 k110'2L's ivlzy. 1111111 T-2011 is for R11111: 1170 11016 111 gff. If 100 1111611111 go! i1 11'0'd 171' 1107? V01. is for Sf71'L'C1j' .10121's t'Ol'll'X' 111111 510011, S110 Is'0ll1Li k1'1'f1 siill If 0111-V s110 1'011l11, is for Tt'Cll'1l01'S 501110 big 111111 s01111' small, lf 11 1vas11'1 f01' 1110111 ll'0 'Zn'0l!1dlI'1 511111-Y 111 1111. is for Us 1l'i111 s0l100l days all gone, IVO gi-z'0 all of Ulll' COIH'GgC T0 1l10s0 l'01ll11lg along. is far HIL' Voifvs Y011 alzca-x's 110 1101113 IVIICII 111 Sfllllj' f11'ri011 7111? .Yt'lll0I'S 11pf11'111'. is for 11'a111'1' As 1all as 1110 sk-vi, H0 11061515 for 1Va11'1'1'i1lc l1"0 ':c0111101' -1011-V. is for X011011 11'l1irl1 101' 1011111011 of I-11 C110111. 11 f111::10s 1110 'ZUOIIIUII 11111 110110 of 1111' 111011. is for 1110 -X'L'd1'S 1170 11Cl'Z'L' j0yf11ll-x' sf10111 . 11111 10 IIS all --1 101 i1l1."X' l1a'z'0 111011111. is for 50111 A1101 .CL'171'tI 100 1V0'll s11'012 10 1111' :ral T111' :1'l11'11's for you. Movies Now Showing At A. A. xYOllClC1' Klan" . Iiiceudiary Blonde" "Kiss and Tell" Anchors .-Xweigh" Thousand and One Love Letters" . Call of the lYild" Three Cahallerosu The Big Noise" . . Mr. Merrill . Phyllis . Ruth . . Blanche Nights" . Homework . . Mary and Ken . XYolves of A. A, Pop, Lee and Bruce . . Eldon l'Can't Help Singingq Skilly 'fassanova Brown" . . . Erwin "The Conspirators" . Ralph and XYHTFCH "Crime Inc." . . . lunior High boys f'Delightfully Dangerous" . . Lee "Fighting Lady" . . Dorris "C'iang's All Here" . . . Senior class "Going My Way" Xites after dancing school "Lost ln A l'larem" .... Bruce "Music For Millions" . Band of A. A. "No Time For Love" . . John l'Pin-up Girl" . . . ???????? 'llt's ln The Bag" . Basketball team 'ASomething For The Boys" . . Phyllis '4Sensations of 1946" . . . Seniors "Step Lively" . Girls' basketball team 'lTake It or Leave It" . . . Ranks "Thin Klan Goes to Town" . . Pop "Those Endearing Young Charms" Freshmen "Thrill Of a Romance" Shirley and Warren ':NYhere Do We Go From Here" Seniors Class Of '46 Census Number married .... O Divorced . . o Number engaged . . I Resigned ...... 3 Number who have never tlunked . . o 'Contemplating further study for degrees 4 Brunettes ' ....... o Blondes . 2 Converts o ixyolves S Lambs . . o Favorite poison: Alcohol I Chance 7 Favorite reading: lfunny papers S Novels . O Interior decoration : M odernistic 8 Lpholstery: Overstuffed 2 Economic data 1 Dieting , G lndependent 7 l'arasitic . I Dearest ambition: Money Love lfame . Long life . . Most popular member of class Most athletic: Boy Ciirl Most jolly . Most romantic Most generous . . Most all-round scholar Most all-round person Biggest sense of humor 4 - 3 I . o Phyllis . Pop lllauche Bruce . Lee . Blanche . Pop Dorris Muriel Classified Ads of A. A. Wanted-Ken to come home. Jfary. l-'or Sale-One black curly headed male, in good condition. Dorris. XYanted-Madison nearer. Lrc. l:OLlI'lCl--'l'lL111lOl' in Miss Pullen. Srlziors. Lost-One shoe-Last seen in Main Room dur- ing English class. Dowix. XYanted-Scores in basketball. Jlr. Merrill. For Sale-All that we know. Seniors. Needed-More arguments. Frrurlz Class. i lYanted-More books. Hilda. l'or Sale-Frozen radiators. Janitor. To Swap-Basketball suits for service uni- forms. Ln' and Pop. For Sale-Hanager's job. Brnrv. XYanted-Ladies and gentlemen. .Uiss 17llllClL. Needed-Better conditions under which to study. Soplzomorc girls. XYanted-More men. .lla.ri110. Needed-Bus service from North Anson to Xliaterville. Pop. Found--Certain articles in boys' shower room. Can be had by proving ownership. Mr. flbbofi. Lost-A freshman boy who moved away. Flo- l'C'l1f'f'. Found-An interest in a certain Girl. John. 2: XYantedHQCompliments. Soplzonzores. For Sale-Second hand books. .dl'Z'Fl'l1ll. T11 iffy-Tliree Von Johnson of A. A. Betty Grable Of A. Eyes . . . Sherman Eyes . . . . . . Teeth . Ralph Teeth Legg , Pop Mouth . Wink . . Eldon Hands . Hair . , Teddy Feet . Hercules build . . John Figure . Way with girls . Lee Nose . Temper . Teddy Hair . Voice . Merle Eyebrows Ears . . Bruce Legs . . Dimples . Mr. Abbott Complexion Complexion . Erwin Fingernails Personality . . . Dick Smile . Sportsmanship . Pop Temper One woman complex Pop lYalli Ability to dance . Lee Mink Sense of humor . John Dilnples . Good companionship . Bruce Personality . You Will Know Them By Their: Popularity . . Miss Hight Primping . . Miriam Weight . Mr. Abbott Walk . A. Kay Bow legs . Jimmy Hair . . Phyllis Dimples . Teddy Temper . . Dorris Chewing gum Chrystelle Size . . Alverna Teasing . . johnny Flirting . Skilly Noise . . . Eldon Sportsmanship . May with boys . One man complex . Sense of humor A. M iss I-iight . Becky Betty rl. Beverly . Mary Katherine . Mary Ruth B. Betty Christie Ruth N. . Dorris Florence . Dorris . Sadie Ruth B. Frances Phyllis Katherine Blanche . Mary Muriel M . Class of '46 Favorites Movie -A "Going My XYay" Poet - Longfellow. Actor - Clary Cooper. Actress W Greer Garson. XYaltz Y Missouri Waltz. Season - Spring. Sport - Basketball. Pastime -- Fooling. Jest In Time In the good old days, a king and queen were so fond of their court jester that they often had him as their sole dinner guest. Un one occasion the jester asserted. "An apology can be worse than an insult." "Either you prove that." remarked the king, "or I'll have you beheaded." After dinner his Royal Highness leaned over to pet his spaniel. XYhaml The jester landed a lusty kick on the royal pants, then quickly cried, "Pardon nie. sir, l thought you were the queen." Tlziriy-Iiozzr Magazine -4- Readers Digest. Orchestra -4 Harry james. Singer tmalel f- Bing Crosby. Singer lfemalel - Dinah Sho1'e. jitterbug -- Darktown St1'L1ttCI',S llall. Expression - Hubba! Hubba! Hubba! Song Vl'riter -Q Irving Berlin. Newspaper - Bangor Daily News. Study - Chemistry. Songs At A. A. The Night is Young V- Saturday nights. Szindczy, .llonrlay or Alltuays -- Sammy. Tlzrra ilfzlsl' Hi' A lflfay -- Jimmy. ll"'hen Irish Eyes Are Smiling - Betty I. Caine To Baby Do - Teddy. Blonde Sailor - Blanche. Gonna Lotte That Guy - Florence Coro. I'ni Beginning To See The Light - Pop. Thinking Tonight of lny Blue Eyes - Blanche. Mr. Five By Fife - Mr. Abbott. I ConIdn't Sleep A Llfink Last Night-Alverna. A Kiss Goodnight - lirnest. In The Mood - Miriam. Too Bad Little Girl, Too Bad - Becky. It's The Talk Of The Totun -- Ruth B. Yozfre The One - Becky and Skilly. Yozfll Newer Knott' F- Students of A. A. Take It Easy -- Miss Pullen. 1,111 Walking The Floor Ot'er You - junior High. Personality f- Mr. Merrill.. Always - Mary and Kenneth. For Ille And My Gal - VVarren. .Yight And Day - Maxine. In The Valley - Florence. fnst a'Setting And a'Roeking - Speedy. Forgive Me One More Time - Ralph. Don't Sweetheart .life -- Bruce. It's A Gand Night For Singing M- June 6. Shame On You - Freshman. llfait And See - Bruce. Good! Good! Good! -- Girls of A. A. There I't'e Said It Again - Teachers of A. A. An Apple For The Teacher - Boys of P. D. The Little Red S ehoolhonse-Anson Academy. It"s Lowe, Lowe, Love - Francis and Eldon. Pretty Kitty Blue Eyes - Phyllis. Gossip Column 'Did you know that Shirley and XVarren fight so that they can make up? XYe have noticed that a tall sophomore girl is never lonesome on basketball trips. We have also noticed that it's never the same one. Last fall it was noticed that a certain senior used to go parking in a great big held. That is all right but why did they have the doors of the black convertible locked? Vile wonder how long Phyllis will keep her bet with Bruce. They need a new watchman over at the stacker and would like to know if Sammy would like a job. Why does Johnny wear out so much shoe leather running back and forth between the school buildings? Why doesn't Bruce go with any girls? Can it be that he's afraid of being teased? VVhy does a certain basketball player want to get a basket in a game. Are kisses that im- portant ? And we also wonder why a sophomore girl is always minding other people's business when she can't mind her own. Could it be that a particular freshman girl likes the name of Bobby or is it .Billy now? There is a certain girl in school that rolls her eyes. Wlho is she rolling them at? Can you tell us? VVhy is Freddie always seen with boys? Could it be he doesn't trust girls? About time someone had some sense. A A freshman girl is seen at all times of night on the street. Has she lost anything? NV hy is Sherman the only boy that the girls do not flirt with? Remember girls, good tiiings come in small packages. A girl that primps a lot pretends shels mad if you fool with her. Could it be she likes it? Merle is seen on School street late at night. Can it be love??? It could be. W'e wonder why a sophomore girl is always studying. Are books that interesting??? Kay is always undecided about boys. Could it be that shels afraid of love? VVhy does a certain junior pry into the busi- ness of the seniors? You tell us. VVouldn't a lot of people like to know what happened on Halloween night? Wlhy don't you inquire around? Our advice is not to do the same. Could be dangerous! A couple of underclassmen could tell you how to measure ribbon after New Year's night. Thirty-Five Hlllllllll . l l First row, left to right: Betty Petty, Frances Edgerly, Beverly Paine, Evangeline Manzer, Glenys Watson, Rose Bessey, Shirley McLean, Lois Bean, Patricia Witham, Florence Coro, Iva Moulton, Priscilla Whiting, Carmen Whitaker, Nancy Fish, Alverna Livingston, and Shirley Viles. Second row, left to right: Rebecca Briggs, Mary Judkins, Wilma Hartwell, Ruth Buzzell, Max- ine Paine, Lelia Newell, Muriel Dunphy, Eleanor Ketchum, Lillian Young, Barbara Judkins, Mi- riam Skillings, Miss Alice Richardson, music supervisor, Lucile Berry, Dorris Skillings, Frances Lynds, Sadie Lightbody, Katherine Ela, Mary Jacques, and Edith Spencer. Third row, left to right: Erwin Brown, Lester Stapleford, Bruce Paine, Robert Nault, Chester Briggs, Chester Newell, Merle Skillings, Richard Whitaker, James Farley, Colby Hilton, Herbert Lynds, Sadie Lightbody, Hilda Walker, Chrystelle Berry, Muriel Moody, Blanche Mullin, Phyllis Coro, Katherine Ela, Mary Judkins, and Edith Spencer. Christie Mullin absent when picture was taken. Glee Club The Glee Club had a very succesful year. under the supervision of Miss Richardson. lt consists of titty-one boys and girls of grades eight to twelve. They participated in concerts at North New llortland, Solon. North fI'1zz'1'ty-5z'.1' Anson. and Gardiner. They sang for the Christmas program, before the Lions Club, at the Junior Prize Speaking, and the anthem for the Baccalaureate Service. Awards are presented to new members each year. Mrs. hludkins and Miss Hight served as pianists for our musical organizations. HHN? Standing, left to right: Bruce Paine, Miss Alice Richardson, music supervisor, Colby Hilton, Robert Cummings. Seated, left to right: Ernest Moody, Eleanor Ketchum, Muriel Dunphy, Alverna Livingston, Chrystelle Berry, Blanche Mullin, Robert Burns, Garry Spencer, Lucile Berry, Barbara Judkins, Katherine Ela, Miriam Skillings, Mary Judkins, and Robert Nault. Band Speaking. School Play, Senior Play as well as The band consists of fifteen niembers which the Musical Concert at Stllon' North New i ' - . Portland and North Anson in May. iurnished us with music of cornets. trumpets, Vve appreciate Mrs. Judkins and Miss Hight saxophones, clarinets, trombones, baritone and playing the piano and Miss Richardson instruct- piano. It furnished music for the Junior' Prize ing us. Thirty-Seven SEHHlllPlHY Front row, left to right: Muriel Moody, Barbara Judkins, Muriel Dunphy, Katherine Ela, Phyllis Coro, and Maxine Paine. Back row, left to right: Bruce Paine, Ernest Moody, Walter Ela, Dorris Skillings, Merle Skil- lings, and Chester Briggs. School Play The school play, "Cheerio, My Deariof' was presented by the Student Council on November 16, 1945. The play was directed by Mrs. Getch- ell, who was later replaced by Mr. Abbott because of sickness. The cast was as follows: llelchizedek, the porter at the Mountain View Inn . . . Chester Briggs Desdemona, the maid at the Mountain View . Barbara judkins Sue Grahame and Cherry Holt, joint owners of the Mountain View Inn, Maxine Paine and Katherine Ela Dick Grahame, Sue's husband, Merle Skillings Sophronia Spatehett, Cuthbert's fiancee, Dorris Skillings Inn . . Fifi, her French maid . Phyllis Coro Tommy Tarrant, in love with Cherry, Manley Cates .Tlzirfy-Eiglzz' Mrs. T. jefferson johns, in search of a title, Muriel Moody Gwenneth johns. her daughter, Muriel Dunphy Lord Cuthbert Twillingham, in search of an heiress . . . W'alter Ela Snodsbury, his valet . Bruce Paine Taxi Driver .... Ernest Moody Two girls, Cherry Holt and Sue Grahame, are unsuccessful in managing a summer resort hotel. ,lust as their landlord is about to eject them, Lord T willingham telephones for reser- vations. Immediately title-seeking heiresses ar- rive, and business picks up. A fake telegram from Tommy, Cherry's- jealous fiancee, fails to daunt the girls. Cherry impersonates the lord and becomes engaged to three heiresses, and the real lord arrives only to be the object of To1n1ny's violent lovemaking. Complications and laughs follow till the whole tangle is straightened out in a surprise finish. SlNIHHPlHY Front row, left to right: Bruce Paige, Walter Ela, Merle Skillings, Ernest Moody, and Chester Briggs. Back row, left to right: Mr. James Abbott, coach, Dorris Skillings, Mary Judkins, Muriel Moody, Blanche Mullin, and Phyllis Coro. Senior Play The Senior Play was presented on April 12, 1946, in the Academy Hall and was directed by Mr. Abbott of the faculty. The cast was as follows: Lucy, the Smiths' maid . Muriel Moody Benson, the Smiths' Butler . Bruce Paine Aimee Smith, the wife . Mary Judkins Mrs. Kennedy, the mother-in-law, Dorris Skillings Billy Smith, the husband . Ernest Moody jimmy Robinson, the friend . Walter Ela Daisy Montaine, the show girl Phyllis Coro Ned Kennedy, the brother . Chester Briggs The Cop, himself . Merle Skillings Miss Jones, the Hancee . Blanche Mullin This amusing play concerns Bill Smith, whose very capacity for blunderirig endears him to a host of friends. The whole castg Ned, with too many fiancees, the cop, the wise butler, the perky maid, the mother-in-law who' dislikes men, Billls pretty wife, and the two, attractive fiancees, all' help to make this play a success. Bill has not really done anything bad-but appearances are against him. Amus- ing entanglements follow each other till every- thing is straightened out before the final cur- tam. T1ll7'f3'-l1X'Tf1l87 lINl-HElPlHY 4 Left to right: Chester Briggs, Maxine Paine, Mary Judkins, Ernest Moody. One-Act Play Anson Academy entered the Une-Act llay D contest and presented "Andante", written by NVesley Coutts and produced by Row. Peter- son and Company. The play was presented on March 22, 1946. The play was directed by llrs. Pease. The cast was as follows: David Lawrence. a great violinist. Ernest Moody Blartha, his wife Bruce, his son . Dr. Andrews . Mary Judkins Bruce Paine Chester Briggs Alice, the maid . Maxine Paine Forty David Lawrence, a famous violinist. loses the use of his left hand in an accident. His wife bravely tries to help him bear his sorrow, and is helped by the understanding of the maid, Alice. During the play Dr. Andrews comes for a linal examination and finds the hand per- manently crippled. Lawrence, temporarily un- balanced, attempts suicide. His son Bruce, a promising violinist, intervenes, and saves his father's life and reason. Our play competed against VVilton Academy and Rangeley High School at Strong on March 19. Wilton won the contest in a close decision. Enya' Baalzeidall Kneeling, left to right: John Young, Garry Spencer, Ernest Moody, captain, ,Warren Bessey, Merle Skill-ings. Standing, left to right: Chester Briggs, Richard Whitaker, Chester Newell, Mr. Merrill, coach, Bruce Paine, manager, Walter Ela, Ralph Manzer. Boys' Basketball The boys' team did well this year, consider- ing the number of players who were lost throughout the season due to injuries and sick- ness. Despite this we won six out of thirteen games. Two players will bc lost through graduation. These- are the captain, Ernest Moody, and high scorer Vllalter Ela. Chester Briggs was elected captain for next year and VV alter Ela was elected the most val- uable player. The members of the team appreciate the time and help given by Mr. Merrill who coached us. Forty-One Y V l union, get Maman Kneeling, left to right: Robert Cummings, Robert Nault, and William Paine. Standing, left to right: Robert Burns, Colby Hilton, Fred Pullen, Charles Hartwell, and Eu- gene Norton. Gale Oliver absent when picture was taken. Junior Basketball winning two games with New Portland and Tl A , h losing two games to both Madison and Strong. le -Tumor Hlg had a large turnout for The boys express their appreciation to Al- basketball this year, having two complete teams. fred Holbrook who generously gave his tinlc They played six games with other schools, to coach them. Forty-Two gm' gaazwz Kneeling, left to right: Barbara Judkins, Muriel Moody, Katherine Ela, captain, Dorris Skillings, and Frances Lynds. Standing, left to right: Miss Jackson, coach, Alverna Livingston, Mary Judkins, Lelia Newell, Chrystelle Berry, Blanche Mullin, Rebecca Briggs, Muriel Dunphy, and Ruth Newell, manager. Girls' Basketball graduation are Blanche Mullin, Mary Judkins, I V G ' , Dorris Skillings, and Muriel Moody. The g1f1S team dld Very Well this year, Wm' Our captain was Katherine Ela. Our high ning nine and 105mg four games- scorer, Muriel Dunphy, was elected the most Their prospects look exceptionally good for, valuable player and captain for next year. next year, as they will have most of their play- Miss Jacksons time and help was appreciated ers back. The players that will be lost through by the girls of the basketball team. Forty-Three F' l Q ill l,l.l',lE3. UW. l l l.ll.l..3,,l.l.l,ll..illll 1 880 Chauncey Adams. M. D., deceased Augusta Bunker Bailey, deceased VVinnifred XVare Bodhsh. deceased Elizabeth Fletcher Emery. deceased Geneva Albee Hilton. deceased Artl1ur Hutchins, deceased Ellen Cutts Knowlton. deceased Charles Mann. deceased Lauretta Hilton Newhall, deceased Sam Starks, deceased Cora Wilson. deceased 1881 George Abbott, deceased Nellie Atkinson, deceased Alice Taylor Goodrich. deceased Emma P. Heald. Mfashington, D. C. H. Mae Hilton, deceased Delorme G. Luce, deceased Ben Mantor, deceased Addie R. Smith, deceased 1882 Fred Dinsmore, deceased Rev. George E. Paine, deceased Almenda Andrews Paul, deceased Dr. I. L. Salley, deceased Lottie Sampson Lovejoy, Jefferson, Me. Lilla Smith Salley, deceased Mellen A. Whitney, deceased Hon. XY. L. VValker, Skowhegan, Me. Cora VVilson, deceased 1883 Mae Fletcher Parsons, Fairfield. Me. J. Frank W'hitney, deceased R. Baxter Hutchins, deceased Clarence Mantor, deceased 1 884 Carrie Atkinson Brown, deceased Minnie Bunker, Berkley, California Eugene Danforth, deceased VVa1lace Jones, California Forty-Four Eugene Sampson. Jefferson, Me. Alice Moore McAlphine, deceased Rev. E. V. Stevens Etta Strickland, deceased 1885 Hon. F. XV. Bunker, deceased A. L. Safford. Massachusetts Lizzie Cleveland Kelley, deceased Emma XYalker. deceased Nathaniel Buxton, deceased Annie Gordon, deceased 1886 Hon. Er11est G. XYalke1', deceased Emogene Frederick Varney, Wlest Mills, Me. Charles XYilliams, Colorado Leonora Thompson VVilliams, Colorado Caddie Foss Sherman, Farmingdale, Me. George XV. Patten, deceased 1887 Gertrude Smith, North Anson, Me. Grace Smith, deceased VV. B. Clark, North New Portland, Me. NN". B. Cutts, M. D., deceased W. H. Bodlish, deceased Katherine Spaulding Foster, deceased Belle Clark Jacobs, deceased Sionellie Irving Howland, Solon, Me. Gertrude Millay Heminger, North Anson, B May Harding Blanchard, Argentina -lohn Leslie XYalker, deceased May Belle Parlin Graves, deceased I Isss Hon. Cyrus N. Blanchard, VVilton, Me. L. E. Moulton, deceased Frank Dunbar, M. D., deceased Mark L. Pullen, North Anson, Me. G. A. VVhitney, deceased Lettice Bradbury, Livermore, Me. Elizabeth Pease VVerne, New York, N. Y. Marita Houghton Savage, deceased M. L. "Queenie" VVare Bailey. deceased Ie T. R. Atkinson, deceased Perley B. Thonipson, California 1889 Lena Savage Davis. Madison, Ale. Royal Boston, deceased Samuel E. Tinkhani, deceased Helen Fletcher Stevens. deceased Rev. F. H. Baker, deceased Charles Fairbrother, deceased Susie Paine, deceased 1 8110 Annie Fairbrother Sinith, North Anson, Me. Ethel Bailey Deane, North Anson. Me. Alice Parlin Clark, North Anson, Me. Bertha Bailey, deceased Carrie Cutts McLean, deceased 1891 G. A. Tripp, M. D., deceased Mabel Steward. Philadelphia, Pa. Minnie Russell NYheeler. deceased Mildred Patterson Manson, deceased Mabel Marston Porter, North Anson, Me. J. Leon Parlin, deceased Eugene Paine, deceased Florence Hapgood Tarbell. deceased Ned Albee. deceased 1891 Benjamin Marshall, Oakland, Me. George Eames, deceased llortense Chase, Portland. Me. Addie Josephine Moulton, deceased Lena Donley, Portland, Me. Mae McKusic Drake, Dover-Foxcroft, Me Oliver Cutts, deceased Perley Wlalker, deceased Susie Jones Harding, Madison, Me. lYalter McKenney, North Anson, Me, 1893 Ina Donley French, Portland, Me. Annie Moore Leach. deceased George Foster, deceased Elizabeth Marshall Spinney, Boston. Mass. Charles Knapp, Georgia Esther Cheney Drake, deceased Ralph Locke, deceased 1894 Annie Roberts. Anson, Me. Ansel Knowlton, Ctah 1895 Lula Smith Dutton. Attleboro. Mass. Alice Dinsniore Small, California Eda Moore, deceased H. E. Marston, M. D.. North Anson, Me. Ethel Hilton Rowell, Solon, Me. Fannie Maud Pullen tiulliver, lleedhani, Mas Cora Donley Standish, deceased Frank Dutton, deceased il lerbert W'alker, deceased ISUPJ Daniel Marshall, deceased Albert Millay. deceased lYillian1 Collins. deceased Albert Moore. Fairlielcl. Me. Olin Paine, deceased Hattie lYalker XVhitten, Farinington, Me. llenry Norton. North Anson, Me. Merrie Dutton, deceased Lester Wlithanl, deceased XYilkie Clark. Portland. Me. L11ke Houghton, deceased Charles XValker. New Portland, Me. Nell Hapgood Houghton, Portland, Me. Nellie Miller Braithwaite. Hampden, Me. Stella Brown McCabe. deceased Harry X'Vllll21lTlSOll, deceased f Grace Scott lfrench. deceased Earland Bailey, deceased Minnie Benson, deceased 1897 XYinnie Hall XYhittier, lfariniiigton, Me. Mahlon Moore, North Anson, Me. Daniel Steward, deceased Lena Smith Marshall. deceased Eda Baker Xxlllllilllli Bingham, Me. Raymond Mayo, Portland, Me. llertha Caswell. North Anson, Me. R, Morrill XYalker, Pennsylvania Vesta Moulton XYillian1s, Belfast, Me. Jennie Paine, XYateryille, Me. Helen Siniinons Houghton, California Charles Luce. deceased Forty-Fi-z Edith Davis, deceased Mary Tarbell, deceased Daniel Dinsmore, deceased 1 898 Bessie Spaulding Rand, North Anson, Me. Elizabeth Dinsmore Holley, deceased Harry Beale, North Anson, Me. Harry Emery, Bangor, Me. Harry Morin, M. D., Bath, Me. Fred Spinney, M. D., Massachusetts John Higgins, Skowhegan, Me. Marion Sprague Moore, deceased Roy Danforth, deceased VVilliam VVing, Portland, Me, Edwin Collins, deceased Allen Gray, deceased Arthur Collins, deceased 1899 Harriett Spinney Cobb, Pittsfield, Me. Edith Xlfalker, Anson, Me. Lowell E. Bailey, North Anson, Me. Delmont Tozier, Fairfield, Me. Arthur Tarr, lYeiser, Idaho Frank Noddin, Bangor, Me. Fred VVilliamson, New York Louisa Twaddle Tapley, deceased Millard Howe, deceased llialter Howe, deceased 1900 Alfred Roberts, deceased Harriet jones Scott, North Anson, Me. Marion Hovey Barnaby, North Anson, Mc. Harold Collins, North Anson, Me. Joseph Norton, North Anson, Me. Edith Paine Bickford, VVaterville, Me. Bertha Bailey Roberts, Vwiorcester, Mass. Arthur Clark, Skowhegan, Me. Clara Robinson Murphy, Solon, Me. Paulenah Simmons, deceased Nellie Collins Parlin, deceased Daisy Barron Perry, deceased Lester Records, deceased Ernest N oddin, deceased 1901 George B. VValker, deceased Forty-Si,1' IQ02 Annie Longley Burgess, Norridgewock, Me Gladys Beale Ellingson, Montana Mabel Seward Heath, Portland, Me. I. Lawrence Steward, California J. Clifford Merrill, deceased Bertha Paine, Skowhegan, Me. Laura Clark Buzzell, Rockland, Me. jerry Mongeon, Madison, Me. Bertha Getchell Paine, deceased Leona Redmond Sterling, Caratunk, Me, Fostena Pierce Dickey, North Anson, Me. Grace Murphy Smith. Fairfield, Me. William T. Goff, Bingham, Me. Blanche H. Bosworth Joyce, deceased 1903 Gertrude Caswell Norton, California Mlilbert Brown, Madison, Me. Lee Merrill, Kingston, Mass. john Tarr, Anson, Me. Marion Payne Louisfell, Auburn, Me. Guy F. Willianis, New London, N. H. Eugene Spencer, Portland, Me. VValter Lane, Kittery, N. H. 1904 Berdena Hoyt Leland, California Bessie Ellis Perry, Norway, Me. Edna Robinson Haskell, deceased Emily Sawyer Holway, North Anson, Me. George Merrill, Boston, Massachusetts Ina Hodgdon Razee, Providence, R. I. Rachel Marshall Sterling, deceased Sherman Hapgood, Gray, Me. Susan Clark Young, deceased T. Leon Patterson, Chicago, Ill. 1905 Nellie Pullen Brackett, Wfinslow, Me. Maurice Foss, deceased Maud Perry Harding, Anson, Me. Roxie Merrill Perry, deceased Wallace Parsons, VVaterville, Me. 1906 Fred Barron, California 1907 Merton Crymble, Leeds, Me. Erma Gordon Emery, East New Portland, Me. Merita Bennis Pease, Stratton, Me. Mabel Brackett Tilton, Fairfield Center, Me. Clarence Tarr, deceased Edna Hovey Thorne, North Anson, Me. Clarence VVentworth, Bingham, Me. Arthur VVilliams, Wiscassett, Me. Josephine Gipson Sawyer, Bingham, Me. Ethel Young Norton, North Anson, Me. Iva Jackson Paine, deceased Harry Savage, Bangor, Me. Sarah Blackwell, Stratton, Me. IQO8 Clayton E. Eames, Skowhegan, Me, Flora Berry Durgin, deceased Fannie Crymble Chase, Newcastle, Me. Lee Ellis, Skowhegan, Me. Verna Hatt Savage, North Anson, Me. Maud Hall, Stratton, Me. Eva Dudley Bacheldor, Bingham, Me. Minnie Greenleaf Newry, Massachusetts Florence Noddin Troop, Bath, Me. Luella Richards Clark, Farmington, Me. Beatrice Gipson Brown, F armington, Me. 19o9 Bertha Qliver Hoyt, North Anson, Me. Mildred Paine Larson, Boston, Mass. Josephine Dunton Sawyer, North Anson, Me. Frances Gilbert Curran, Richmond, Me. James H. Thorne, deceased Elmer W. Sawyer, New York, N. Y. Archie Danforth, deceased Lester Holway, deceased Everett Sawyer, North Anscn, Me. 191 o Velma Barbeau Sanborn, Saugus, Mass. Lawrence Beale, North Anson, Me. Mildred Perry Bryant, Madison, Me. Ben Collins, Augusta, Me. Clara Parker Nutting, West Farmington, Me. Elizabeth Gifford Baker, Athens, Me. Addie Fletcher Oliver, Anson, Me. 1911 Kate Robinson Fletcher, E. New Portland, Me. Helen Palmer Dinsmore, VVaterville, Me. Raymond Whitney, Bangor, Me. Helen Holman Fullam, Livermore Falls, Me. Edna Nicholson Bickford, Haverville, Mass. 1912 Joseph Rogers, Pennsylvania Alice Cahill Bridges, C. D., Auburn, Me. Ella Robinson, Albany, N. Y. Sherman Oliver, Fryeburg, Me. Florence Danforth jackson, Skowhegan, Me. Clara Huggins Corson, Madison, Me. 1913 Charles Spencer. North Anson, Me. Fannie Hume Miner, deceased Chester Hewett, Michigan Susan VValker Moore, deceased 1914 Carrie Sfmmons Whitney, deceased 1915 Joseph Smith, deceased Roy Gitiord, XYilton. Me. VVilfred Barbeau, Schenectady, Y. Lina Mitchell VVhitney. Augusta, Me. Carl Bothwick, Bangor, Me. Edna Kelley Boyington, Solon, Me. Hester Pullen, North Anson, Me. Emily Savage Livingston, North Anson, Me. 1916 Christabel Ellis Andrews, deceased Dwight French, Bangor, Me. Mildred Hodgdon Heffren, Pittsfield, Me. Charles Smith. Bath, Me. Mahlon Wentworth, Pleasant Pond, Me. Bessie Rogers Newhall, New Portland, Me. Ella Vvventworth, deceased 1917 Alden Bailey, deceased Abbie Berry Steward, Pleasant Ridge, Me. Lula Gordon Ridlon, North Anson, Me. Guy Hunnewell, North Anson, Me. Roland McKenney, Old Tow11, Me. 1918 Miriam Smith Brier, Georgia Marion Pullen Holbrook, North Anson, Me. Mary McLean Noyes, Houlton, Me. Verna Bothwick Murphy, Belfast, Me. Lois Emery Hoyt, Farmington, Me. Florence Cushing Harvie, North Anson, Me. Forty-Seven l Fern Mclienney Deane, Leominister, Mass. Helen Paine Isbell, Auburn, Me. Helen Fentiman Henderson. Connecticut 1919 Bernice Bailey McBurnie. Augusta, Me. Arthur Andrews. deceased Marjorie French Lelfleur, Portland. Me. Norma Berry Knight. Connecticut Elrie Spencer McCarthy, Solon, Me. Thelma XYarren Durkie. Pennsylvania 1920 Oliver P. Baker. Detroit, Mich. Walter T. Booker. Anson, Me. Ruby Bulger, deceased Rex Dexter. Massachusetts Omar Friend, New York. N. Y. Edna Marshall, Pittson, Me. Mildred Morris Nugent, XYaterville, Me. Doris Paine Eames. Skowhegan, Me. Ethel Stetson Chapman, Massachusetts Edna Tilley Greenleaf. North Anson, Me. Mai-telle A. Tibbetts, Portland. Oregon 1921 Eva Booker, Skowhegan. Me. Hazel Huggins, R. N.. Madison, Me. Gwendolin VX'ing Burke. Portland, Me. Esma Hackett, XYinchester. Mass. Audrey Fenlason Jennys, Madison, Me. John Pratt, New York. N. Y. Alice McLean T ibbetts, Portland, Oregon Hazel Crymble Downs, Lowell, Mass. Ethel Smith. Springiield, Mass. Eleanor Mitchell. Boston. Mass. Doris Clark Gordon. Berwick, Me. Carleton XYentworth. Canaan, Me. Alfred Holbrook, North Anson, Me. Emily XYentworth Cross, Embden, Me. Laura Chapman. Newcastle, Me. 7 Thelma Knox Lippold. N. New lFortland, Me. 1922 Edith Brown Alta Ellis French, North Anson, Me. Erva Berry Doyle, Tolland, Conn. Regis Farr, Connecticut Elsie Getchell, North Anson. Me. Pearl Mullen jacques, North Anson, Me. Adeline Hewitt Stevens, South Paris, Me. Louise Tibbetts Mosher, Oakland, Me. Fnltv-E1',g'l1f Donald Berry. North Anson. Me. Goff French. deceased Ercell Gordon. Berwick, Me. A Ellery Fletcher, North Anson, Me. Wilbur Dumphy. Pleasant Ridge, Me. XY. Kingman XYilliams, New York 1923 Doris Fenlason Spencer. North Anson, Me Dorothy Parsons johnson. Fairfield, Me. Lena Quint Holden. Skowhegan, Me. Myrtle lYilliamson. deceased Thomas French, Fryeburg. Me. Alvin Bradbury, Livermore, Me. Daniel Clark, Stonington, Me. Merton Spencer, North Anson, Me. Erwin Nichols. Bangor, Me. Ernest Getchell. Embden, M e. IQ24 Shirley Albee Heald, Anson, Me. Mark Rand, Northampton, Mass. xGeorge Hovey Barnaby, Portland, Me. :tEarland Bailey, Augusta, Me. Virginia Smith Lamb. Portland, Me. Ellen Carlson Collins Marion Churchill Braccan, Boston, Mass. XVa1ter Colburn. Portland, Me. Amber Colby Skillings, North Anson, Me. Fannie Dunphy Moores. Kingheld, Me. Roger Goddard A Alice Hamilton, deceased Agnes Hebert XVl1lfH.k61', North Anson, Me C. XYadsworth Hamilton, deceased ,Ioseph Spiller. North Anson, Me. Madge Tibhetts Gagneau, Anson, Me. Ethel XYilliamson, Skowhegan. Me. 1925 Verne Bailey. Bangor, Me. Myrtle Berry Oliver, Starks, Me. Amy Clark Manzer. North Anson, Me. Lucy Dinsmore Albee. Hyde Park, Mass. Eugenia Fenlason Dickson, Ridlonville, Me Alice Russell Mabel Fowke Cogan, Portland, Oregon Sylvia Fowke. Auburn, Me. Emma Gould Fowke, Skowhegan, Me. XYilliani Hartwell, North Anson, Me. Josephine Peters Blackwell, Madison 23:Edward Savage, North Anson. Me. Louise Shaw Pratt. Portland. Me. Florence Spencer McNeil, Prince Edwarzl ls- land Catherine Taylor, deceased Margorie NYalker Burton, XYaterville. Me. Marie M'entworth Cross, Embden, Me. Cora-Belle Mlillianis Paine, North Anson, Me. Evelyn XV ing Leavitt. Flagstaff 1926 XVinola Bailey, XVaterville, Me. Evelyn Barron, R. N.. Portland, Me. Pauline Briggs Barnard, Manchester, N. ll. Helen Clark Edgerly, Madison, Me. Hazel Cushing Dill, Starks, Me. Kate Hartwell Loinis, Connecticut Margorie Green Miilson, York, Me. :i:Clarence Ellis, Augusta, Me. XRalph Fowke, XYest Barrington, R. l. Hilda ,Green Trudel, North New Portland, Me Russell jackson, North Anson. Me. Cyrus Parlin, North Anson, Me. Elsie Salford, Corning, California Verne Safford, Miscassett, Me. Esther Malker Bronson, XVaterville, Me. Addie Malker Morton. North Anson, Me. Etheyln XYard Sennette, Pembroke, Me. Gertrude Young Clark, Stonington, Me. 1927 Shasta Albee Boyington, N. New Portland, Me Wlhitman Allen, North Anson, Me. John Atwood, Concord, Me. Roscoe Bigelow, Concord, Me. Glenis Bradley Ross, Florida Erma Cleveland Rolfe, North Anson, Me. Frank Dickey, North Anson, Me. Arlene Fenlason Henderson, North New Port- land, Me. 1f:Harold Fenlason. Bangor, Me. Florice Gifford, Phoenix, Arizona Thelma Smith Malo, Lewiston, Me. Ruth Green Trudel, North New I'ortland, Me julia Norton Cates, North Anson, Me. Marion VVells Orcutt, New Vineyard, Me. Hazel Robinson Allen. North Anson, Me. 1928 t:Mira l'. Barnaby. North Anson, Me. Paul Dickey. North Anson, Me. Verna Dunbar Mayhew. 'Madison. Me. Frances French Mathews, North Anson, Me. Iva Moulton. North Anson, Me. Priscilla Noddin, Massachusetts :f:Lawrence Shaw, L'.S.N. XYarren Scott, Sabattus, Me. 1929 Lillian Bailey Stevens, Fairfield, Me. Dwight Barron, Embden, Me. Olive Barron Houghton, N. New Portland, Me. Edith Deane Spear, Augusta, Me. Elizabeth Dunton Pease. N, New Portland, Me. XYaldo Hartwell, Bingham, Me. Rena Hunnewell Grey, South Brooksville, Me. john Ellis, Monmouth, Me. Ruth Ellis Houghton, North Anson. Me. Roland Flether, North Anson, Me. Frank Norton. Kingtield, Me. David Norton. Portland, Me. Leona Sibley. Fairiield, Me. Ivan Spencer, North Anson, Me. Rachel Parsons Russell. Bingham, Me. Robert XYitham, Los Angeles, California ii:Leslie Young, Madison, Me. 1930 Berle Bailey Ducharnie. North Anson, Me. Marjorie Bailey Libby, XX'aterville, Me. Cora Barron Atwood, Kingtield, Me. 'FCharles Crymble. Monmouth, Me. Helen Farmer, North Anson, Me. Leone Felker Allen, Brownville junction, Me. Ernestine Noddin, R, N., A.L'.S. :l:Benjamin Norton, Philadelphia, Pa. XYillard Rand. California Rowena Richardson, California Lilla Smith Berry, Springtield, Mass. Harvey Spear. Augusta. Me. Harriet lYalker XN'ilkins, Embden, Me. IQ3l Reuben F. Smith, Lewiston. Me. Ralph Haines, Madison, Me. Phylis Flagg Chase, North Anson, Me. Lora Crymble. Leeds. Me. 1f1Frank Berry, Springfield, Mass. Mavorite Bailey Richardson, California William Butler, Natick, Mass. Ruth Thorne. Athens, Ohio :5:XYillian1 Clark, New York, N. Y. F01'ty-Nine Pauline Reynolds Bowcock, San Francisco Irene Tarr Timberlake, Ridlonville, Me. Genevieve Deane Patridge, Augusta, Me. IQ32 l'Kenneth Bailey, VVaterville, Me. Thomas Mayo, North Anson, Me. Helen Oliver, North Anson, Me. 9fHomer Dickey, North Anson, Me. Ella Howard Sterns, Portland, Me. Harriet Parsons Morris, Lexington, Me. Donald Paine, Sanford, Me. Errold Quint, North Anson, Me. Olive XY ing Daggett, North Anson, Me. 9'Grenfell Sparks, York Village, Me. Ellen Hartwell Teague, Portsmouth, N. H. lRobert Porter, If.S.A. 1933 I "Charles Anderson, North Anson, Me. SfClayton Packard, North New Portland, Me. Jeanette Barnard' Stoddard, California Robert Chase, North Anson, Me. Irene Clark Edgerly, Madison, Me. Lermond Davis Davis, Five Islands, Me. 'kGerald Ellis, L'.S.A. "'Robert Ellis, U.S.A. 'FBlin Felker, deceased Altana Flagg Chase, North Anson, Me. Elizabeth Norton Johnson, North Anson, M l4Chester Paine, Anson, Me. Isbelle Perkins Dunlap, Embden, Me. George Shaw, Portland, Me. Georgia Sparks Staples, Farmington, Me. Bernice Young Moulton, Madison, Me. 1934 Violet Berry Corson. Skowhegan, Me. VVarren L. Farmer, Embden, Me. Kenneth Oliver, North Anson, Me. Inez Anderson Raymond, Portland, Me. "'Harold Bickford. New York, N. Y. Ella Dickey Flanders, North Anson, Me. Vernon Stapleford, Connecticut Isbelle Bradley Carlson, North Anson, Mc. Osborne VVells, California Glenys Vtfing Profenno, Portland, Me. Russell Peters, Anson, Me. C. Vera Barron Chipman, N. New Portland, Me. Kleber K. Skidmore, Athens, Me. Fifty Glenwood Richardson, California Benjamin Ela, Jr., Berkley, California Erma Crymble Bailey, Portsmouth, N. H Thelma Paine Moody, North Anson, Me. Ruth E. Steward, Bingham, Me. 1935 Nina Bailey Kent, VVinslow, Me. VVilma Bailey Ellis, North Anson, Me. 9FPerley Duguay, Madison, Me. Carl Flanders, North Anson, Me. t'4Robert Holway, Waterville, Me. Mary Monohon Lambert, Strong, Me. Thelma Otis Barron, Embden, Me. t'CWinston Paine, deceased - John Rand, Connecticut Esther Salley Dickey, Embden, Me. Margaret Smith Fields, Portland, Me. Frances Tarr Irish, Turner, Me. Barbara Thorne Davis, Five Islands, Me. 1936 Dorothy Clark, Fairfield, Me. Jeanette Peters Merrow, Fairfield, Me. Cora Berry Lightbody, North Anson, Me. fEdward Marston, U.S.N. "George Hoyt, U.S.A. Mary Viles Spencer, North Anson, Me. Hazel Berry Corson, Connecticut VVilliam Spencer, North Anson, Me. Thelma Berry Dunphy, North Anson, Me XHarry Viles, North Anson, Me. Edna LeClair Otis, Topsham, Me. Alta Barron Ufford, North Anson, Me. 1937 Dorothy Chandler, Lincoln, Me. Doris Foster Golding, Anson, Me. Shirley Peters Grey, North Anson, Me. Addie Walker Bellows, Waterville, Me. Margorie Paine Bearor, Anson, Me. dVVilliam Hooper, Jr., North Anson, Me Irene Giguere Mayo, North Anson, Me. XAllen Storer, U.S.N.-R. :kCharles Trenton, North Anson, Me. Vincent Davis, Five Islands, Me. Oscar Fenlason, North Anson, Me. iFHarold Smith, Gardiner, Me. Margaret Nichols Smith, Gardiner, Me. :l:Charles Clark, Jr., Fairfield, Me. i:Carroll Goodwin, jr., North Anson, Me. 1'fPaul E. Murray, Colby College, VVaterville, Maine Emma Jo Beale, R. L., Portland, Me. Barbara Heffren Hanson, Fryeburg, Me. 1938 XDonald Durgin, North Anson, Me. i:Clifton Lewis, Leominister, Mass. Walter Engelberg, deceased tLeo Mayo, North Anson, Me. Kent VVight, Vlfashington, D. C. Dorothy Dickey Flanders, North Anson, Me. 2"Robert Viles, North Anson, Me. Emmons Rolfe, New Britain, Conn. "4Roland Duguay, Madison, Me. Catherine Berry Hagopian, Madison, Me. 'kHelen Smith Sessions, Detroit, Mich. 1939 Shirley Lovejoy Goodwin, North Anson, Me. fKenneth Young, North Anson, Me. "4Violet Billings Vital, Rhode Island fWillis Lovejoy, North Anson, Me. Ernest Haskell, Gardiner, Me. 'kEllsworth Spencer, Anson, Me. 'kEzra L. Dunton, jr., Boston, Mass. Robert Barbeau, Anson, Me. Ecla Nichols Barbeau, Anson, Me. :Wlfalter B. Hall, Augusta, Me. 1940 Ruth Greenleaf Dudley, New York, N. Y. Charles Everett Spencer, North Anson, Me. Elwin Hooper, North Anson, Me. "Cl-lall Wfight, Madison, Me. Agnes LeClair Mayo, North Anson, Me. 'kliorest Wfalker, VVaterville, Me. 1941 Lorraine Barbeau Morong, Massachusetts Amy Berry Smellie, Skowhegan, Me. :kRaymond Greenleaf, North Anson, Me. Pauline Hamilton Edell, Anson, Me. Priscilla Harvie, R. N., XVashington, D. C. 'lflvan Hoyt, U.S.A. Alice LeClair, Veazie, Me. Marjorie Lightbody Berry, North Anson, Me. fMurray Livingston, North Anson, Me. Lillian Moody Bahr, Anson, Me. Lola Nichols Haskell, Gardiner, Me. PkSaterlee Petty, North Anson, Me. Robert Smith, North Anson, Me. XBetty Schwarz, R. N., U.S.A. Florence Trenton Fletcher, North Anson, Me. XBruce Viles, North Anson, Me. 'kRaymond Young, L'.S.N. Virginia Wing Moore, Biddeford, Me. 1942 i:Benjamin Berry, North Anson, Me. Merle Bessey. Skowhegan, Me. Elroy Davis, Connecticut A Frances Greenleaf Spencer, North Anson, Me. Mae Hoyt, Colby College, VYaterville, Me. d'Frank Paine, North Anson, Me. Barbara Safford, R. N.. XYaterville, Me. Norman Rickards, North Anson, Me. Ernestine VValker Mlilliams, Embden, Me. Thelma XVells. New Vineyard, Me. 1943 Elizabeth Beale, North Anson, Me. Mary Haskell, Brewer, Me. Anna Kitchen Pickett, North Anson, Me. Frances Moody, North Anson, Me. Olive Parlin, Portland, Me. Mavis Savage. North Anson, Me. Florence Slipp, Berywn, Penn. T944 A Frances Coro Savage, North Anson, Me. "'Randall Ellis, Castine, Me. Ruth Estes, Farmington, Me. Irene Ferguson, Skowhegan, Me. Richard French, North Anson, Me. Mary Greenleaf, North Anson, Me. Kathryn Moody joy, North Anson, Me. Lillian Dill Moody, Lewiston, Me. XRolIand Moulton, North Anson, Me. 1945 Frances Adams Edell, Anson, Me. Dawn Bessey, North Anson, Me. Erma Hoyt, North Anson, Me. Glenice Livingston Norton, North Anson, Me Donald McLean, North Anson, Me. Elizabeth Spencer, Skowhegan, Me. Joyce Young, Bangor, Me. flu the Service a'zu'1'ng lV01'Id lVar II. Fifty-One L I, ,, IZ: 3,15 , 14: :P , I: Ax! V! 1 K k 4 :r F4 li' WW ,4 fm 'Q emi 6 idea 4 IZIIIXIXIXIZPI IZIZIZIZIZIZI2IXIXIXIZIXIZIXIXI I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Compliments of Beaver Wood Produdts North Anson Mame I ve I so I u I N I oo I oo I oo I n I no I oo I oe I n I be I N I on I vo I so I vo I so I N I oo I n I 4 I on I be I oo I N I oo I uv I I v I N I n oo I N Er I no 1 I I 4 I no I oo I no I I vo I vo I 5 I 5 :S S Ci Q E 33 35 55 ' .O3D3C9333f353393ISQ33fC8l339U8S9C2UEC9333i12iCiCiCEC5QACk3ZE Fifty-Tlz1'cU Ill I'.l I'.l I:.I I,.I 1.1 1.1 I,.I I,.I 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1 I1.l 1.1 1.1 IVJ 1.1 1.1 1.1 I1.I I1.I 1.1 I1.I 1.1 .I 1.1 VJ .1 I I '1 I 'J .I 1 1 I 1.1 1. 1.1 1.1 1.1 I1,I lfi I I:.I I,.I I1.I 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 111 1.1 IPA 1.1 I,,I 1.1 I,.I I1.I 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 I1.l 1.1 1.1 1.1 l1.l I1.I Isl 1.1 I1.I I1.I 1.1 l1.I 1.1 1. 1.1 1.1 I1.I I1.I 1.1 I1.l 1.1 1.1 1.1 I1.l 1.1 I1.l I1.I Isl 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 l,.I I,.I If! 1 11 1.1 1.1 If! Ill 1 I-'I . 1.1 1.1 If! 1,1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 lf! 121 1.1 1,1 Q 1.1 Q 1.1 2 1.1 .3 NL 1 E . IZI I' I F 1'1 5 1"1 II, nt Q, Sh ,I 1.1 1.1 1.1 lf! . 1.1 1.1 1.1 1.1 11 1.1 1.1 11 1 1.1 1.1 1.1 I .I IPI . 1'.1 11 111 1.1 I J P If! 1.1 - 11 H ' M ' P uuen and C 0111 pan V M EN 's Fu RN 's 1-:ING s M EN 's w OR K CL OT HE s N orth A RU B nson B E M aine C 01 11 lhlialz 01 ,US fyf 'P H ' 0 M ' B fale D N ow 0 e nson keW er s an d C an d Y s tic ks M Sin 9 F iff M. ' 'F 011, I O4 I O0 if O4 I OO I OO I O4 I .Q I oe I ov I OO I OO I .4 I OO I .4 I 90 I O6 I 90 I OO I OO I OO I oo I O4 I ov I O6 I OO I OO I u OO I OO I IQ I OO I O6 I OO OO QD I O0 '5 oo I oo I oo I oo I 60 I OO I OO I OO I O4 I O4 I 90 I I I 90 I O6 I O6 I vo I O0 I O4 I O0 I 94 I I9 l vo I Q4 I OO I ov . I . . ,, I OO I OO I If I V9 I VO I V0 I 99 I 99 I oo I no I oo I oo I .4 I .4 I O6 I OO I I 60 OO I 50 I OO I OO I OO I I I OO I oo I OO I oo I oo I oo I 90 I . ' ' ' . I IXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXI IXI IXIXIXIXI I IXIXIXIXIQIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXI I I IXIXIXIXI IXIXI IXIXIXI IXIXIXIX Comphments Mame HSOI1 North A I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I I I N I I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I N I 3 h S I.I.I2I,I2I:I I IXIXIX IXIXIZIXIXI2I2IXIXIXI2IXI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIZIXIZIZIXIXIXI I I2I2IXIXI2lilII2IX'2l2l'lXlZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI mb Z UZ .A - V f TU F 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 ,4 I4 4 I4 IK4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 I 4 I4 44, 4,44 I4 4 4 45: 4 , 4 I4 'I 4 44' 4 4 4 4 I' C40Jl1f'IIlI'1t'IlfS C0?'l1f7Ii1lIP1IfS I I I I I I I I I I I '4 01' of 4 L. B. Rogers Ideal Print Shop I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 4 I North Anson Maine North Anson Maine 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 4 4 I j4 ,4 I I I I I 'I I I I I I I 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 44, 4 414 4 4 44, 'II C'044:f'Iin1C44z'5 of 44' 4 44I 44I I I 4 444 I MuI1in's Red SL White 444 'I 4 'I I4 4 444 444 414 4lI I 'I4 GROCERIES GRAIN '4 44: 4,4 4 4 4 4 II' 4" I 4 4 :II North Anson Maine 4'4 II 4 4 I 4 4 4 4 L-L7.27gI I 4 I I 4 4'I 'I 4 I I 'I 'I 4 I I 41I 41I I 'I 44I II 444 'I 'I 41I 4lI 4lI I I I 'I I 4 II '4 444 41I 41I 41I I I 4 I 4 4 4- 44' 4I 'I 44I 'I 4 44I 'I I 414 414 ,I I I 4 I I I I I 4 I I j4 41I I I I 4 I 4 I I I ,I I I I I I I '4 4lI 41' I I '4---Y-v------4-'---v-'f------Y---v-v--v--' vTvf-Tv?-T-T-T-T-Tv?-T-T-Tv?-T---v-v----'--V-------Y----.-.-.II 4 IV 4" I I 42: 4 44 4EI.ff.I'-SLI' I I I I I I I I2I!I2I2I2IXI2I2I2I I IQIZIZIZIZI I I f .. . 3' J 'J J 'R 'J 'J 'J 'J 'J J 'J 'J 'J 'J 'J 2 'J S' 3. I S' S' I S' 'J J if Comphments : I 'R 'J of 9' I 2. orth Anson Reel Compau ' I A O0 .1 I I I :. 2. 1 I a .5 I J r. .1 I .1 I E' North Anson Maine 5 3 .1 .1 I .1 .1 :. .1 2. OC 3. .1 I t. 3. I r. , I I I 535 CQOQ CECiOD35Q33TIi4lVC8Z8I F i ty-Scz'c'n 1'1' 1'1' 11' 1'-' 1'1' 1'1' 11' 1'1' 11 I 1 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 11: 1 1, 1 1 11, 1 1,1 1 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 1'-' 111' , ' 1 1 1 :gg 11, 11, 1 1 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' , 1 1 1 ,1 I 1 1 lg' ,1 '1 ,I 1'1' 11 11, 1-, 1, 1 1 1 -1 ij: 11, 1'1' 1:11 11, 11, 11, 1:1 1'1' 111, 11, 1 1 1. P ,. 1:1 11: 11, 11, 11, 1 1 11 I1 ,1 1: 11, 11, '1 11 1 1 1 1,1 lg-1 11, 11 111: 11, 11, I1 11 I1 1: '1 1'1 1'1' 1 P 'I ij: , 1 Service Station Compliufzenfs Of Rick ards' Rexall Drug Store J. W. Cr M. R. Clark, North Anson, Maine Proprietors North Anson Maine Couzplimeazfs W, Home Hardware Store R. B. L nds Upper Main Street N01"3h AHS011, Maine North Anson Maine F iffy-Eiglzt X IXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I OO I 60 I I OO I OO I 50 I DO I 64 I O4 I oo I 94 I I oo I M I 50 I OO I O4 I vo I I OO I 66 I oo I 90 I O9 I oo I I I DQ I oo I vo I n I oo I so I OO I OO I OO I 50 I OC I I I O0 I O4 I OO I OO I oo I O4 I OO I I n I oo I OO I O4 I O I 00 I 99 I OO I .4 I 'J IZIXIXIXIXIXIX IXIXIXIXIXIZIXI I o lu Congratulations. I IXIZI: IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXQI IXIX XIXIXIXIXIXl!IXIXIZIXIXIXIZIXIQIXIX to Anson Academy tor an excellent publication IXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIX I IXIXIXIXIXIX IZIXISIXIXIX IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX The Ska hegau Press IXI I'IXI2I! IX III I! I:I'I I I3I3I2I2IXI!I!I I Commercial Printers ' Ilccgs at Y our Sm"z.'fc IXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXI I2I2IXI2I2IXIXIXI2IXIXI IXIX I IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I IXIXIXIXIXIX IX Q I S fo I vo I oo I of I OO I O0 I oo I 90 I on I N I OO I O4 I OO I OO I OO I O4 I OO I OO I 64 I 04 I 50 I 60 I 60 I OO I oo I 90 I of I O0 I O0 I O6 I A O0 5 5 vi D K I , is I r- 'I I . N - I 9 i I - OO I OO i I 60 , w I . if N - 96 N 5 ' 4 I O9 I OO I O4 I OO 3 I ' A M I I OO 3 , I . ' 69 I u I of I OO I 94 I M I oo I M I 4 I 90 I O0 I OO I OO I O4 I OO I O I I OO I OO 3 I X! . 2 2 Odd Fellows Building Dial 784 4 la Skowhegan Maine X IXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXI IXI I IXIXIXIZI I2I!I I IXIXIX 'lui ANCHOR zs fiom 0111 presses Fifty-Xilic J 1' I 1 4 I I 1:1 1,1 1 1 l I 1 ll .,1 'I 1 1,1 'I I 1 1 1,1 1 1 1 1'+ 15' I 1 1, 1 1" 1 I I 1 1 15' 1 11 1" 11' 'I 1 IJ 'I Ijl Cl I 1 I 1 fl 1 1,1 I 'I 1 1,1 1 l1 1, 1 1'1 ,I ,I 1 1 1 I 1 :-1 1ll 1 1,1 Z: I1 1 1,I 1,1 1,I I,l 1,1 1,1 11' 'I 1 .,1 'I 1 'I 1 51 1,1 1,I rll 1,, li' 1 1 1 I I 11 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 :I I I 1:1 1,1 'I 4 12' 1 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11: 11, 11, 1 1 1 I 1 11 11, C0llI,f71i1llCIlf.S' of Carmlvassett Light Ee? Power Compom Electrical Supplies North Anson Maine fozzzpliamvzfs of Elm Street Market MEATS : GROCERIES PROVISIONS North Anson Maine IL:L:LTL1LTLTLTLTLTLTLfLfL:5LfLfLfL:LfLf5LfL:L:L:LfLfLfLfLfL:il:,:LfL:LfLfL:LrLrL:L:LfLflrlrL:Lrl:L:L:l:.1.T.7.fvf.f.f,f. Sf.1'1'-v I 1 :2111 IXI IX: I2 :ISI ' :lzl ' 2 ISI! QISISIXI 2 2 I ' 2 XI :III I,l XIXIXIXI lxlflxlxlxlxlxl I IX: Izlzlzlflzl I IZIZIXI I I vo I oo I vo I vo I N I oo I on I N I Q4 I w I so I N I M I oo I oo I E I I oo I no I I I I vo I 04 I oo I oo I oo I N I I I no I no I 5 I I oo I 4 N I I M I oo I I oo I I oo I I oo I oo I oo I oo I vo I I vo I u I oo I M I oo I no I so I N I 00 I N I N I no I no I no I I no I N I no I vo I oo I oo I I no N A Ia Compliments HI M on orati IV HSOT1 thA Nor I no I no I oo I I I N I oo I oo I oc I 04 I N I vo I vo I oo I oo I I I I I I so I no I no I oo I oo I oo I ov I I no I oo I oo I oo I be I oo I oe I fo oo I oo I oo I no I I no I so I oo I oo I so I oo I oc I oo I on I oo I oo I oo I oo I M I no I oo I oo I UL I 0 C O CE if 'CFSYCSCQ iO35Ci1I.c K 333328253132 Sift V-O nc , - .... -- 1'-' 1'-' ,Ii , 11' 1111 11, 11, 11, 11, 1 1 1'1' , I 1 I 1 I I 1 I I all 1 11' 1'1' 111 11, I1 111 11, 11, 11, 11, 11, 11, 11, I1 111 li' 111 11, 11, 11, 11 1'-' 1Fl 11' 11' 11' 1Q1I 11, 11 1'1' 11 I 1 11 - 11 I ,I I I 11' 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' 111 11, 1'1' 1'1' 111 I1 1'1I 1 '1 1'1' 111 11, 11, I1 111 11, 11, 11, I1 1'1' 111 11, , 1,11 1- 1'1' 11 11, If 1" 1 . 1' 11: 11 11, I, , I Sixty- Tico Gangxmfufafianat and best wishes to the community, the faculty, and students of the Anson Acaderny, who by their efforts, have rnade "The Anchor" a school publication unparalleled in quality. The Morning Sentinel North Anson's Gwn Daily Newspaper Engravings in "The Anchor" were rnade by SENTINEL ENGRAVERS Sentinel Building Tel, 476 Waterville, Maine IXIXIXIXIXIXUX XIII!! I IXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I IXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXI Q XIX! Compliments S t T C P X E Tree CHS Ohm Lu J Maine North Anson XIXIXIXIQIXIXIXISQI I oo I I oo I no I oo I oo I oo I oo I on I oo I oo I oo I 04 I oo I on I on I so I of I ov I be I oo I oo I 04 I on I 14 I Q4 I va I oo I oo I oo I no I of I 04 oe I 00 ir 04 I oo I 04 I I I no I I Ov I I no I I vo I no I I 04 I to I vo I oo I oo I vo I be I I I vo I vo I vo I no I oo I oo I Oo I oo I oe I oo I 04 I oo I oo I oo I Q4 I no I no I so I oo I so I oo I I oo I oo I o I 04 I oo I I I oo I oo I I o I oo I oo I oo I I xl I IXIfIII!I2IXlzlzlxlzIXIXIXIXIKIXIXIXIXIXIXIX ZIXI I!lxIzlxlXIXlXIXIXIXISIXIXIXIXIXIXI!IzIxIXI!I2I2l2I!I2I2I:l IXIXIXI INININININININININININININI -N NINI ININIMINININININININI.ININIMIuIMIMINIMININININlulnlnlnlnlnlulnININININININININININI INIMININININININININININININININININININININININI I INI NINININININIMININI Siffv- Three 1'-' 1'1' 1'-' Co111pI1'11n-1115 Cofflflillwflfs 1:1 :Qi ' ' 11 '3' FIRST NATIONAL STORE QE J. P. MURRAY T. J. King, Manager I I l'1 111 1, ffl: North Anson - Maine North Anson Maine 1:- 12' 1'-' 1'1' 1'-' GI , . . kj: C0llIf'IlIllCIIfS of 1:- IQ 1 1 1,1 1:1 15: 151 PURE MILK and CREAM 1 tl 1,1 EQ: North Anson, Maine Tel. North New Portland 256 15 111 1 i 1 12' 12' 1211 Ijig ij: 1,1 1121 15' 121: 1:- If.: COIlIf7Il7l1FIIf.S' of 11 ' 15' 11 1'1' 1 1 .4 , 1 1 '1 11 '51 Central Maine Insurance Agency 13' 121: :Q1 Earl C. Wing 13: '1 1 '1 1' ' I 1 1 EQ: North Anson Maine 1,1 15' I' 1 1'1' 1'1' 1'1' , 1 1 1 15: I 1 1 1 1 1 1 :'T'f----T-Tv?-T-T-T-T-T-T-T-T-T-T-TY-Y----W--f---v--W-' 2TfT-T-T-Ti?-Tv?-T-Tvfvf-T-T-TvT--'-'W'f'w-v--w---f--w-w-----v- Sir!-1'-F0111' 1 :W of of ' McLEAN's DAIRY 1 I2IXIZIXIXlSIXIZIXIXIXIXI2I2I2i2lZlXl2lXl2l2lXl2lXl2l IXIZI2IXIXIXIXIXIXIZIZIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXI IXIXIZIXIXIZIXIXIXIXI' C011zplimc1zts of Cla'rk's Manufaoturing Co. NOVELTY WOOD TURNINGS N no vo vo N oo vo oo 0 oo o oo oo vo Q N N oo oo oo 44 oo o oe oo oo oo oo oo oo N N Q N 0 o vo N o oo oo oe oo Q a oo N N oo oo o vo N North New Portland : Maine Compliments of Compliments STANSBURY'S Of On the Square 3 Garage and General Store DRUG X North New Portland Maine C. L. Stansbury, Prop- North New Portland Maine vo H. O. Hewett, O. C. Pease, Cwfffifffffffffs President Sec. and Treas. - CHASE HEWETT CO Inc SOLON GARAGE Novelty and Spool Turnings Solon Tel. 1-30 Maine North New Portland : Maine B. A. Shepardson Prop' Uf I 'I ' OO Y 7 XI2lxIXlxlxl2lIIXlXlXlXlIlxlXlxlzlxlxlxlzlzlxlzlxlzlxlzlxl IXIXIXI l lxlxlxlxlxl IXI2I!!2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXISIXIXIZIXIX Accessories Gas Oil Greasing I .. I .. I 90 I .. I .. I O4 I 00 I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I Of I I I .. I OO I OC I .. I 99 I 94 I 90 I O9 I 04 I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. OO I OO 'E OO I 56 I O0 I I OO I OO I OO I OO I O0 I OO I O0 I 94 I 54 I I 94 I .. I .. I .. I OO I 00 I 00 I 99 I I .. I .. I OO I 50 I OO I 00 I 90 I OC I 00 I 50 I O0 I 90 I VO I VO I O9 I 90 I O9 I 99 I 90 I O0 I .. I I O0 OC I OC I OO I OO I 04 I I - , F. Smit-Fztc Co111,pli1nenfs of Compliments Taylor, Hill SL Keene of Outfitters for AndreW's Variety Men and Boys E. V. Andrews, Prop. I Solon, Maine House Furmshmgs Bingham, Maine C0"1PIi"'0'1f5 Compliments of Of WHlTMAN'S Clothing Store 8 Modern NATION-WIDE V. J. Pierce, Prop. Bingham, Maine Bingham, Maine C0mpIin1e1zf5 of C0"'fJ1m'B'if5 of Of STERLING fr WOODARD HARDWARE BACHELDER'S NEWS Bingham' Maine Bingham, - 1 Maine 9 ry-Sir x x x Conzplizzzenzis A FRIEND ' ANSON ACADEMY X X I X X C0lIlf7I1.llZ87lfS 0 Dalon Sportmg Goods 25 Central Qtreet Bangor 67 Temple Street Waterville Center For All Sports Conzjvliizzczils Of Solon Lumber Co. LUMBER Compliments of on oo M N oo vo N vo N oo ea N oo M oo N oo oo Pleasant VIEW Farm S I vo I N I and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Paine E Building Material Solon, Maine I vo I N I I North Anson, Maine Q I N I N I N I I N I oo I M I N I oo I on I oo I IXIXI IXIXIXIXIXI I IXIXIXIXIXI IXIXI Ixlxlxlxlxlxl I IXIXI IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIX XIZIXIXIXI I IXIXIXI IXIXI XIXI I 5 3. 5 5 3 A f .5 A 3. 3. A . . 3 1 5 3 3. I 0 E f .e 5 K 5 5 5 3 2. 5 5 3 I of ji I . 5 A 3 N 3 I 96 A .5 I I I 3 5 I 5 5 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I . I I I i XIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I3IXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIQI I2I2I1I,I I3I2I2I2I2IXIXI2I2IXI2IXIXI2I!IXI!I2I2I2IXI:I2I2I I:I2I2 X X 3 g IZIXIZI I I I I I S i,1'fy-S61 'en 1 II: 11, I 1 12' 12' 112: 12, 12, 12, I 1 12' 12' 1" 1 C0 :upliments JI Ii :ig of 12' 12: 1,-, 12, 12, ' I ' I 1 11, Dr. E. L. Greenleaf Ii' :EI , 1 1: D 111 M3d1SOH, Maine 1" 11: Iii! 12' 12' 11: 11, 14, 1 12' 1 1 1 1 11' 1 , I I' ,I I 1 1 1 :1- 12' :QI C0111pl11'1'1cnf.r 1 I I 1 1 12' 12' 12' Of 12' 12' 12' 12' 12' 12' M erriiI'5 Ben Franklin Store 12' 12' 1" 1" ' I ' 1 'lj Madison, Maine 12' 121 1,-, I 1 , 1 1 I lf' 1,1 C011zjnIimenfs of 0f Merry Makers Music Madison Maine C0 1'1zpIi11'ze1zfs of D. W. Iennys D, M. D. Madison, Maine Si.1'fy-E ight I2I2IXI2I2IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXI I lxlzlxl IXIXIZIIIXIXIXIXIXIXI lxlzlxlxlxl 2 :I2I'I2IXIXIXlXl'l FOR "Kitchen Maid" Cabinets Johns Manville Asbestos Siding Shingles in Color Applied to Your Buildings Call or Write .. I ' 'I Compliments E oo I oo I TAYLoR's DRUG stone N M N N I n I I of .5 R. Anson, Maine ,, NORTH ANSON, ME. Tel. 18-3 C0!lIf71flllFlIfS Of WALTER RAY Anson, Maine Cl0lIlf'!I'IIIPI1l'S of H. S. BARKER Meats and Groceries Anson, Maine Compliments of Dr. MARTIN SCHMIDT The PEOPLE'S ICE COMPANY Dentist , Anson, Maine Madison, Maine Couzplilzzmzfs JAcoB's MARKET of KENNY'S DRESS SHOP Anson, Maine North Anson, Maine 2 X X 2 X X I IXIXIXUXIXU IXIXIXIXIXIXIZISISISISIZISIXIXIXIXIX " UXIXIZUXIXIXI I IXIXIX g IgIXI2I2IXIXIXIXI2IXIXISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I lxlxl I I I I I I I I I I OO I O0 I O9 I OO I OV I UQ I OO I 'I 50 I 50 I 5 I 00 I .Q Of I O9 5 90 I 99 I OO I I OC I I V. I 90 I I 99 I I I OO I I CQ I O. I 5. I 99 I 99 I 99 I OO I UQ I I 90 I .. I 9. I O4 I 94 I OO I OO I .Q I .Q I 50 I ff I .Q I 9. I .Q I 00 I Q9 I ff I 3' QC I OO I OO I I 50 OQ I OO I O0 I 90 I 99 I I I I 59 I I O9 I if I QQ I 99 I I Sm fx'-,N 1116 f l T 12' 121 I1 12' 12' 1 1,2 1,1 1 1 : I I 1 I I I 1. 1,2 1 12 11 I 1, 12' 12' 12' I II I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 '1 'I I1 1 1 1 1 I Ill 111 ',I ',I 11' ' I I I 1 1 I 'I .11 111 111 141 1 .I I I I I I I I I 1 I 1,11 1,1 I11 111 I 1 12' 12' 11 I 111 111 111 all 111 VII .11 111 1 1,1 1,1 1,1 1 141 I 1 1 I I 1 II 1 1 1 I 1,1 1,1 Ii' I' 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 111 I1 1'-' 12' 12' 12' 121 1,1 1,1 1,11 I 1 1'-' 1" 112: 1,11 I1 I 1 I 1 I-1 12' 12' 12' 12' 12 Cozizplivlzcazfs of ' 1 O O The Davis SL Miller Store CLOTHING, SPORTSWEAR and SHOES Telephone 217 Madison Avenue Madison, Maine Compliments of I o o I Madison Woolen Mill Madison Maine SETFIIII' I IitL:LTLTLTfTf?v?v?v?-?f?v?-fvf-Tfrfrfr-Tire?-Tftvr-7-7ff-T-T-:fi 2TfTfT-rf?f7-TfTvT-T-f-T-TYT-tv?-tv?-7-T-7-T-T-Tv?-ff?-f-f- IXIXUXIXIXIX!!!XuxuxuXu!I2:XuXnXnXuXu2l2uXl2uXuXlXu I Ixlxlzl l2lXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXI IZIXIX XI I be I 04 vo Complmlems C0l1'Zf7liWl6Ilf5 3. of of FLORENCES BEAUTY SHGPPE POMERLEAUS MARKET 5 Madison Maine Madison, Maine 5 C0mpIi141en1'.x' Of MALCOLM'S Old Point Cash Grocery Candy, Meats, Ice Cream Madison, ' Maine to fozzzflizzzmzfs of 5 I 04 G. D. Perkins Hardware Co. A Tel. 10-14 3 Madison Avenue Madison, 2 Maine 'E Compliments F. Compliments of . 3 Q 1 . Koritslc S Delano s Market V J. E. Cannon Co. 5' Madison, Maine .. I 09 I 09 I OO I O I OO I 90 I OC I I OO I OO I OO I 90 OO I O0 I OO I OO I OI I O9 I O0 I O6 I I OO OO I O0 I 2' OO I O4 l O0 I 90 I OO I OC I OO I OO I I OO I 00 I OO I OO I OO I OO I I O0 I .. I OO I of 'a OO I 00 I OO I 90 I O9 I 09 I O0 I O0 I 64 O6 I OO I OO I I O4 OO I O4 I . - 1: Madison, Maine .4 OO I OO xlxlxlxIXIXIRIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2lxlzlzlzlxlxlzlxlxlxlzl i 12nXu2l2:Xn2u2l2uXlXl2I2:XI2l2IXIXnXI2I2n2lXl2l!l- Sevenzty-Oxze I oo I Get Your Drug Store Needs at MoRoNG's PHARMACY 1 1. I I 1, f :ii Agent for I. 1 41 'il . . . lj: Zenith Hearing Aids rj: P lg: Madison, Maine 11 1 Compliments 1: gif: of 111' 12 ggi FERNALD'S MARKET Iii LAI li li! QQ! C0'H1ff7IilIlC1ZfS of 15, 'I Q25 FLANAGIN ff Boom Madison, Maine 1 r 1 r all :QI CHEVRULET Sales and Service ff' 15' :QE Madison Maine 1,11 15' IX1 ,J :il ggi R. W. HEALD Plumbing and Heating Furnace and Range Oil 1 Burners 124: 1 fl 1 15' 11-I IQ, , l :1 5c'2'c11z'y-Tivo Comfvlizzzezzfs Of MAUDE'S RESTAURANT Madison, Maine Comjwlizzzmzfs of CHRISTOPHER'S Corner Store Fancy Fruits, Candy and Ice Cream Madison, Maine C07'llf7Zill16'1ll'S of Harold E. Danforth D. M. D. Madison Maine Compliments of VILES ESSO SERVICENTER 1 R , . - . . :n Madison . Maine Madlson, Mame lxlxlxlzlxlxl I!IXIXIII!IXIXISIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI IXI l I2IXI2IXIXIXIII!lxIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXI IXIXIXIXI IXIXIXIXIXI Compliments of State Theatre Madison, Maine N l N I N l N l N l N I N Compliments E' lVlcl.ean,s Dairy N n N N N Pure Milk and Cream .. N Tel. North New Portland 256 .. North Anson, Maine " N E. A. Daggett Philco Radios and Refrigerators A. B. C., Thor and Speed Queen Washers Atlantic 8: Monogram Stove and Ranges Elto and Evinrude Outboard Motors Homgas Service IXIXIXIXI2IXIXlXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I IXIXIXIZIXI I2lil!IXIXI!IXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZI Daggetos Corner S N I I I I I I I I I 5 5 5 5 I I OC 5 I 'n' O0 I I I I OO 5 5 5 I 5 5 I 5 I 5 5 5 5 5 I I I I 5 I 5 tore 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 5 I 5 90 I 5 5 5 I Severity--Tl11'ee Ice Cream Candy Lunches Tobacco Soda Cigarettes North Anson : Maine Telephone 62-12 l N l I N I of I5 1 4 15: I 1 12' 15: 14, I 1 12' 12' 12' 12: II Compliments 12' 12: 12' of 12' 12' 12' 12' 12: II 12' 1': 12 IQ: R. E. Barbeau 1,2, 11, 1,, lg: li' 'I . II: Anson, Maine ' 1 1 :1 II1 1,2: 1,2 1 1 . 1 I 11' 'I 1,2 I1 1 I I 12' 15: 1,1: 1,1: 1,1 1,: . 12' 1 1, . C0111pl1111c11fs I 12: III of 12 11 1,2: I 1 12' 12' 15' I 1 I. 1 1 II . :I1 Mrs. Lou Foster 12' 12' 12: II: I: Tel. 117-24 I II' 1'-' II . . I.: Madison Maine 1,1: 11: 1111 12' 12' 1' jl 11: Somerset Greenhouses C0111j1I1'111ents of lidgg Bsaufy SEO? -"' 3 CL ' 1 TI' 4 KIT Madison, Maine Co11'1f1Ii11ze11fs of I. R. Emery Co. Dealers in Pgint Garage HARDWARE TINWARE PAINTS OILS VARNISHES DOORS WINDOWS SPORTING GOODS Madison, Maine I I'LTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLT'T'T-T-T4 2?-T-T-T-T-Tv?-T-T-T-fvrvt-7-T-T-:-fvfvf-7-TY:-1-T-1-T-T-7-TWT-T-7-T77-T-T Svvvzzfy-Fozlr I:IXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIZIZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXl I IXI2IZIXIXIXIXI!IXIXIXIXIXIZIXIXIXIXIXIXI lXl!lXl2l'l2lXlXlX'!' U ' I I I I 04 l S OWL 1171671 S 0 5 , C pl' If f 'g Air Conditioned 5 Mads Market no I oo Restaurant The Best in .- Stan Tyks' Prop' GROCERIES, MEAT and E N Complete Fountain Service F 'SH i Skowhegan, Maine Skowhegan, Maine 3 Compliments 3 USED CARS 5 of When You Want A Used Car 5 on l S. Russakoff See 3. To Be Assured of a Fine Gift Make 'J N ov 0 , 3 Your Selections Early S Q Jeweler since 1907 'E Skowhegan Tel. 354 3 Skowhegan Maine I OO N OO 60 I N I 64 I N I OO I O4 I O4 I OO Q I OO I 00 04 I OO I OO I OO 5 O9 I I O0 I 64 I n I OO I O4 I u I u I i0 I OO I I 00 I 06 I OO I N I n I I I 6 I O I O I M I O9 I O4 I 90 I 99 I I 94 I 90 I I OC I OO I I O4 I OO I N I OO I l,I I:I:I:I I I Izl gmm-z-z-x-z-:-z-x-:-x-x-z-z-z-x-x-x-x-:-x-x-z-x-x-x-x-x-x-.-z-z-x-x-:-x-2-x-x-2-2-z-x-x-2-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xm -z ' x x x :- Severity-Fiz'v 1. 1,I 11, 11, 1:- 15' 11 11, 11, 1111 11 Ii' II II 1121 12' 111: 1:- 11 11, 1, 1,-, 11, 11, 11, ' 1 1 If 4 15: II' 11 ' 1 V. 1111 'I 11, I 1 II I 1 1-' 111: I1 11: P 1:I 11 1 1 1 1 1 11, 14, I 1 12' 15' 11 11, I 1 II I1 1 15 11' 11' 12' 11 I' . 11 Ii' 11 11, I 1 1'I 15 11' 11 11, 11, 11, 11, I 1 11' 12' 15' 1 1 1 1 1 1 II II 11: 1 1 111 11: , 11, Ig 1,11 11, 14, 11, II' 11 11, 11 1'-' S 1: 7 - X I SKOWHEG-AN, MAINE x 1 1 I 'Z C07l1f7li111ClIf.S' of Skowhegan Savings Bank Retain Your Savings Bonds They are the best investment in the World Skowhegan Maine ez'c1z1'y-Six I u I N I N I vo I N I so I N I I M M I oo I I M I no I M I oc I no I M I M I N I N I N I I N I N I M I N I N I oo I N I vo oo I N I N I N I N I N I oo I oo I N I vo I oo I N I M I N I oo I oo I oo I oo I vo I oo I vo I N I I 04 I of I N I I N I oo I oo I N I vo I so I oo I M I ov I N I so I oo I oo I oo I N I so I n I oo I N I N I I I n I I N I n I u I vo I n I oo I n I N I oo I :XIX:Xl2l2lXl2:XIXIX:Xu:I2lXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIQIXI I IXIXIXIXIXI IXI l IXQIXIZIXIXIXIZIXIXIXI IXIXIXI 12:21 IXIXIXI 1 E 3 5 .5 3. C0I'l'Zf7Ii11lL"HfS Graduation Watches and Cut PI'iC6 Ciclthing L J E Stgre Jeweler William J. Laney, Prop. 71 WATER ST. BON TON SHOP 'g N I Skowhegan Madison If Skowhegan Maine I I 'J oo I M I 04 I oo I M I N I 5 Conzpliufzenfs Complimezzts of Haines Drug Store DOTS CAFE Skowhegan, Maine Skowhegan, Maine 11:2IXIZI!IXI2I2IX!!IXIXIXI!IXI!I!l2IXIXIXI2lXlXlXl!lXl2l!l2u2u2l2u u IXIXIXISIXIXIXIXIZIXIS.2-:-z-z-X-:'!-x-x':.x-X.:- I IZIZIZIZIZI ruining: I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I .. I O4 I V4 ' I 94 I 96 I S' of ,, I I 2 6 W6 fy .. I 04 I OO I OO I OO I O4 I OC I O0 Q Q 5 I 90 I OI 5 3 5 5 I 09 I 3 5 5 I I OO I .. I .. I OO I O0 I OO 5 5 I 5 5 I .. I OO 3 Of of .1 I O4 I OO I O4 I 00 I VO I ff I V0 I C9 I VO I .. I .. I 99 I 99 I .. I .. I I 99 .. I .. I .. I 99 I O0 I V4 I I OO I Y 09 I OO I 00 I 90 I OO I S even fy-Sz'i'61z '1 I 1 11: 1 12: 11, , . 1 1 1 I 1:1 I 1 11 11, 1,-, 11, I 1 11' 12' 11: 1'1' 12' 11: 11, 11, I1 12' 15' 1,1 1 I 1:1 11 ,I 1 1 . 121: 1,-, L41 111: , 15' . 11: 11: I1 15 I l. 12' -1 1: 1 I, 11: 1:- 15' 'I 11: 1,-: 11, 1131 'P P 'I 1, 1,-, 1,-, 1,-: 1,-, 1'-' 1 1 , 1 11' 1 1'1 1'1' 15: 11, 11, I 1 12: 11, 11, 11, 11, I1 1'1: 1 I1' 11 1 ll' 1'1' 1:1 C0!IlflIlIllCIIf5 Of SkrnNhegan.h4aytag Store Stems' :v Department Store We Service All Makes of Washers Skewhegani Maine 160 Water sr. Dial 456 Compliments of THE PREBLE STUDIG O. K. Bradbury "Famous For Life-Like Portraits" 68 Main Street Waterville, Maine '2ZTLTLZLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTL7L7L7L7L7:TLTLTLTLTL5L75gTL72747LTLTLTLTLTLTLTLfLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLT. 5L'T'Cl1fj'-Effjllf I2IXIXIXI2I2IXI2IXIII!IXIXI:IZIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI I lXIXIXIXIXI2I2lxIXlxlxlxlxlxlzlxlxlxlxlxl lxltlxlzl lxlzlxlxlxl CROSS HARDWARE CO. COH'lf7liH1C?'lll'.Y of Hardware and Sporting Goods Devoe Paints RTHIS Plumbing and Heating Crockery Skowhegan Maine Skowhegan, ' Maine RAYMOND'S "Your Clothier" A Complete Line of Men's and Boys Clothing and Furnishings Raymond Laney, Prop. Skowhegan - Maine CARROLL'S CUT-RATE - PFRFUMER R. L. Barcelon Dealer Patent Medicines Cosmetics Tobaccos Perfumes IN ovelties Skowhegan Maine Compliments of TU RCOTTE'S CAF E Madison Avenue Skowhegan - Maine C01'llf71'Z'HlCIIfS Dr B P TUROFF Skowhegan Maine W. T. Grant SL Company 9 J , , of 3 C0mplim.enIs of , zzzzxxxxxxxzx xx -x-:-x--x-g...g.g Skowhegan Maine 2 3.3.gggggngIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXIXI2I2I2I2IXIXIXIXIZIZIXIXIXIXIXIXI I I!IXI:IZIXI I2I I I I I I I I I I I I I I:I I I2I 3 .Sll"Z'L'IIfj'-Nfl

Suggestions in the Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) collection:

Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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