Fort Kent Community High School - Warrior Yearbook (Fort Kent, ME)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1948 volume:
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FORT KENT HIGH SCHOOL
Fort Kent, Maine
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The Senior Class of Fort Kent
l-liqh School Wish to express their
gratitude and appreciation by
dedicating this issue ot the
Principal Stephen l. Drotter
In loving memory of our classmate
Rena Mae Daiqle
August 28, 1946
First Row, iLett to Rightl: Mr. Charles Todd. Mrs. Lois Bridges. Principal Stephen J. Drotter.
Mr. Richard Lawlis, Mr. Joseph Hallee.
Second Row: Mrs. Richard Crocker. Mr. Arthur Kelley, Mr. Alton Bridges. Mr. Andrew Freeh-
ette, Mr. David Willey.
Stephen J. Drotter. Principal Fort Kent
Subjects: Bus. Training, Com. Law
Tilda M. Crocker Fort Kent
Subjects: Stenography, Typewriting, Book-
Activities: Senior Class Adviser, Glee Club
Director, Faculty Adviser to Steno
Club and Meteor, Graduation
Lois P. Bridges Fort Kent
Subjects: Social Sciences
Activities: Junior Class Adviser, Faculty Ad--
viser to Student Council, Library
Andrew I-'rechette Biddeford
Subjects: Algebra, Geometry, Orientation
Activities: Freshman Class Adviser, Winter
Alton Bridges Fort Kent
Activities: Faculty Adviser F. F. A.
Robert Lawlis Houlton
Subjects: Physics, Biology, Gen. Science
Activities: Sophomore Class Adviser, Facul-
ty Adviser Science Club
Joseph Hallee Waterville
Subjects: Latin, French
Activities: Junior Class Adviser, Faculty Ad-
viser Magazine Campaign
Charles Todd Orr's Island
Subjects: Bookkeeping. Business Training
Activities: Bowling Adviser
Arthur Kelley Fort Kent
Subjects: English, Civics
Activities: Freshman Class Adviser, Director
of School Play, Faculty Adviser
David Willey North Berwick
Activities: Adviser to Soohomore Class, Dir-
ector of Speaking Contest, Faculty
Adviser of Meteor
ln viewing the people one meets in every
day life, it is alarming to note the lack of
loyalty in many. Loyalty is too. often made
synonymous only with adherence to the prin'
ciples of one's country. A citizen must be
loyal to his country, otherwise the situation
is contradictory. Citizenship in name only,
is not sufficient, one must be active. How-
ever, the purpose here is not to discuss loyal-
ty to one's country, but loyalty to one's
school, to one's friends. Without question
loyalty to one's country comes first. It pro-
motes united action. Likewise, does loyalty
to one's school and friends.
Loyalty to one's school means defending
it at all times and taking pride in its exist-
ence. It is a common practice for towns to
claim that their schools are better than those
existing elsewhere. Students in those schools
attempt to develop their activities to heights
which will bring glory to the schools. Parti-
cipants strive courageously to bring victory.
Their efforts indicate their loyalty.
Students who keep the school grounds and
building in good order are loyal to the
school. They realize that the appearance of
the school and its environs is instrumental in
maintaining its honored position. They real-
ize that damage to books, seats, walls, floors,
and toilets shows disloyalty to the efforts of
taxpayers to give boys and girls of the com-
munity the best of facilities. Acts of destruc-
tion are indicative of selfishness, treachery,
as well as to disloyalty to the organization
In the development of human relationships,
loyalty is the keynote. Friendship will not
exist if loyalty is absent. Attachment between
people is developed upon the foundation of
trust and respect. If one pretends friendship
with another, it is a mockery, for there is no
substance. If one is friendly with another,
then attempts to discredit him, or agrees to
malicious gossip about him, he is disloynl
and the friendship between the two is quasi,
not real. Instances have been noticed where
two people made an appointment to go to-
gether to see a show, an event, or merely
to play together. In time one of the parties
goes off with another. Such an act is posi-
tively rude, it shows disloyalty and lack of
character on the part of the participants. Such
practices are too common.
You are nearing Graduation Day. Soon
you will join the work-a-day work. ln that
world you will find hypocrisy, deceit, jeal-
ousy, conceit, chicanery. The enemy of these
destructive forces is friendship. You will find
friendship, but you must seek for it. To be
able to find it you must make yourself an
attraction. Develop the qualities of friend-
ship and you will attract it. Friendship is
a beautiful thing. lt must be based on loyalty,
otherwise it is ugly and virtually non-exist-
ent. Seek the beauty in life.
STEPHEN J. DROTTER
C ousins .
F rancis Quigley
K athleen Michaud
S Morin I
IRENE BABIN - "Bugs"
Transfer from St. Agatha Academy Third
Year, College Course, Class Secretary 3.
Class president 4, Assistant Meteor Editor 3,
Editor 4, President 4, Science Club 3-4, Steno
Club 4, Basketball 3, Softball 3-4, Speaking
Contest 4, Valedictorian.
JULIETTE BEAULIEU - "Julie"
Commercial Course, Steno Club
LUCILLE BLANCHETTE - "Lou"
Commercial Course, Softball 2-3-4, Glee Club
2-3-4, Steno Club 3-4, Spelling Contest Win-
GILBERT BOUCHARD -
Agricultural Course, F.F.A. Vice-
THERESA COTE - "Terry"
Commercial Course, Glee Club l-2-3-4, Sec-
retary 4, Glee Club, Steno Club 3-4, Meteor
Staff 3-4, CNews Editorl, School Play 4, Soft-
ball 3-4, Cheerleader 3-4, Class Gifts CBoys7.
NANCY COUSINS - "Cuz"
College Course, Glee Club 1-2-3-4,
Vice-President 1, President 2-3,
Student Council 2-3-4, School
Play 2-4, Class Prophecy, Operet-
ta 3, School Paper 3-4, Science
Club 3-4, Vice-President 4, Basket-
ball 2-3, Softball 3-4, Steno Club
4, Cheerleader 3-4.
JULIETTE CYR - "June"
College Course, Steno Club 4, Softball 2-3-4,
Glee Club 1-2-3-4.
RAMONA DAIGLE - "Ramon"
Commercial Course, Glee Club 1-
2-3-4, Treasurer Glee Club 4, Soft-
ball 3-4, Steno Club 3-4.
RINETTE DAIGLE - "Peanut"
General Course, Meteor Staff 4 CBusiness
Managerl, Steno Club 3-4, Softball 4.
ELWIN DRAKE -- "Drake"
General Course, Basketball 2-3,
School Play 2-4, Baseball 2.
LEROY DUMOND - "Hoy"
General Course, Baseball 3, Softball 4.
GEORGE GUY - "Turk"
General Course, Steno Club 3-4.
Speaking Contest 3, School Play
3, Basketball 3, Meteor Staff 3.
GLORIA HAGIBES - "Gibby"
College Course, Glee Club l-2-3-4, School
Play 3-4, Speaking Contest 3-4, Cheerleader
3-4, Student Council 1. Science Club 3-4,
Softball 3-4, Basketball 2-3, Salutatorian.
ELEANOR HENDERSON -
College Course, Transfer from
Madawaska Training School.
MAURICE JALBERT - "Prof"
College Course, Science Club 3-4.
JEAN r..ABoN'rY - "Giggles"
Commercial Course, Steno Club
3-4, Glee Club 3.
ERNEST LAFRANCE - "Bee"
THERESA MADORE - "Tweet"
Commercial Course, Steno Club
3-4, Meteor Staff 4 tTypistl.
MAUDE MCBREAIHTY - "Maude"
General Course, Steno Club 3.
BERNETTE MICHAUD -
Commercial Course, Basketball
1-2, Meteor Staff 4, Softball 3,
Steno Club 3-4, Glee Club 2-3-4.
KATHLEEN MICHAUD - "Kate"
General Course, Basketball 1, Steno Club 3-4.
Glee Club 1-2.
MERLE MICHAUD - "Mitch"
General Course. Class President 1,
Basketball 2-3-4, Baseball 2-3-4,
School Play 3-4 CAssistant Stage
ELZEAR MORNEAULT - "Junior"
General Course, Basketball 4 CManagerJ,
Softball 4, Baseball 4.
THERESA MURPHY - "Teei"
Commercial Course. Glee Club 1-
2-3-4, President Glee Club 4. Pres-
dent Steno Club 4, Vice-President
Steno Club 3. Treasurer 3, Operet-
ta 3, Cheerleader 2, Softball 3-4,
Winter Carnival 4, Meteor Staff
3-4 fTypistl, Office 4.
CECILE OUELLETTE - "Sis"
Commercial Course, Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Bas-
ketball 1-2, Meteor Staff 3, Softball 3, Oper-
etta 3, Steno Club 3-4, Public Speaking 3-4.
LORRAINE OUELLETTE -
Commercial Course, Steno Club
3-4, Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Basketball
1, Softball 3, Class Treasurer 1,
Meteor Staff 3.
PRISCILLA OUELLETTE - "Patsy"
General Course, Steno Club 3, Softball 3.
RICHARD OUELLETTE -
College Course, Winter Carnival 4.
ROGER PARADIS - "Pepere"
General Course, Basketball 2-3-4, Baseball
2-3-4, School Play 2 CAssistant Managerb.
CLAUDE PELLETIER -
Commercial Course, Steno Club
JEANNINE PELLETIER - "Jeanie"
Commercial Course, Meteor Staff 4, Secre-
tary 4, Librarian 4, Steno Club 3-4, Science
Club 4, Class History.
ROLAND PELLETIER -
CLAUDELLE PLOURDE - "Blondie"
General Course, Steno Club 3-4, Glee Club
3, Basketball 1, Spelling Contest Winner' 2.
DONALD OUIGLEY - "Ouig"
College Course, Class President
1-2, Baseball 2-3-4, Basketball 2-
3-4, Meteor Staff 3-4, School Play
4 CStage Managerj, Yearbook 4.
ELBRIDGE RIOUX - "Bill"
General Course, Steno Club 3.
DORIS ROBICHAUD - "Dol"
General Course, Glee Club 1-2-23,
Vice-President Glee Club 3, Oper-
etta 3, Bowling Team 3-4, Basket-
ball 2-3, Softball 3-4.
DAWN SAVAGE - "Savage"
Commercial Course. Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Sec-
retary Steno Club 3-4. Class Secretary 1-2,
Operetta 3, Basketball 2 Cheerleader 3-4,
Office Girl 3, Meteor Staff 4, Winter Carni-
val 4, Class Vice-President 3.
WILLIS STADIG - "Will"
General Course, Softball 4, Winter
ALBERTINE THERIAULT - "Al"
Commercial Course, Glee Club l-3-4, Steno
Club 3-4, Science Club 4.
ESTHER THERIAULT - "Too!s"
Commercial Course, Glee Club 1-
3-4, Steno Club 3-4, Science Club
MARCELLA VAILLANCOURT - "Mars"
Commercial Course, Glee Club 1-2, Steno
Club 3-4, Science Club 4, School Play 3-4,
Softball 2-3, Basketball 2, Winter Carnival 4.
CLAUDE VOISINE - "Chick"
General Course, Steno Club 3-4,
Class Treasurer 4, Softball 4, Met-
eor Staff 4 Uokesl.
DELCY VOISINE - "Cupid"
General Course, Science Club Treasurer 3,
School Play 4, Science Club Treasurer 4.
Activities for those who do not have pictures . . .
THOMAS CLAVETTE - "Tom" JOSEPH MICHAUD - "Joe"
Agricultural Course, F.F.A. Secretary 2, General Course, Winter Carnival.
President 3-4, Class Vice-President 4, Science
WAYNE MICHAUD - "Mitch"
Commercial Course, Steno Club 3-4.
CONRAD DAIGLE - "Bee"
VIOLA LOZIER - "Vi"
Commercial Course, Steno Club 3-4, Soft- WILBERT THIBODEAU - "Winn
ball 4, Class Will. Commercial Course, Steno Club 3-4.
Class Officers Clcrss Parts
President Irene Babin Valedictorian Irene Bahin
Vice President Thomas Clavette Salutatorian Gloria Hagibes
Secretary Jeannine Pelletier Historian .leannine Pelletier
Treasurer Claude Voisine Prophecy Nancy Cousins
Student Council Nancy Cousins , Will Viola Lozier
Presents for Boys Theresa Cole
Presents for Cirls Ernest Lafrancc
Colors Class Motto
Blue and Cold "Through Trials to Triumph"
MEMBERS OF THE SCHOOL BOARD,
PARENTS, TEACHERS AND FRIENDS
We wonder if you can realize just how
proud we are of this privilege of appearing
before you to-night and bidding you wel-
come to our simple ceremonies. To our par-
ents and relatives, it is an hour of pride and
affection, to our teachers an hour of joy in
our success, and regret, we trust, over the
necessary parting. You have demonstrated
your interest in us by coming to listen to all
that we may have to say during this one
little hour of our lives, yet it is we who are
passing out into your midst, we who are ent-
ering into your pursuits and pleasures, and
becoming one with you in the social and busi-
ness centers that make up active life. So much
of our success there will depend upon the
way in which you receive us and the spirit
in which you respond to our enthusiasm. Is
it not we then, who should ask, for the glad
hand of welcome? ls it not we who are the
outsiders, seeking for admission to your as-
sociation and favor? ls it not we, who,
though we have now the pleasure and privi-
lege of entertaining you, must at this turn
of the road step forth and demand our share
in all that has been yours for so long?
It seems well for us who are about to step
forth into the arena of the world's progress
to consider something of what our parts in
the great battle of life are, or ought to be,
as citizens of the greatest republic and the
grandest nation in the world. We have all
our lives heard a great deal about patriotism.
The distinguishing mark of American patrio-
tism is freedom. The spirit of Americanism
and American institutions is that of a true
democracy, which shall seek to cultivate the
best and eliminate the vicious and to stand
for the cause of liberty, freedom and truth
at whatever cost of property or even human
life. If we love our country, then, with the
best form of love we will set for her a stan-
dard of all that is highest and purest and
noblest, and then use all our efforts to help
her to make real the ideal that we hold for
Tonight is a great occasion for us, one of
the brightest spots in all our lives and bound
to live forever in our memories. It is an oc-
casion which closes an epoch in our lives,
the most important period that we have yet
known and one of the' utmost value in its
bearing upon all our future career. We are
sure that at this time, every one must realize
something of what it means to us and that
you also rejoice with us that we have been
able to accomplish so much as we have while
wishing for each of us greater triumphs in
whatever work may lie ahead of us.
Again, I welcome you, -- and yet, not l, but
the Class of 1948 that is speaking through
MEMBERS OF THE SCHOOL BOARD,
PARENTS, TEACHERS AND FRIENDS
Before we launch our tiny, yet hopeful
ship into the troubled waters of an uncertain
world, let us pause a while to procure a clear
perspective of the course we are to run, the
pitfalls we are to overcome and the goal we
are to achieve as graduates of an American
High School in the memorable year of 194-8.
Truly, the journey we are undertaking is
an adventurous one. We must like the dar-
ing explorers of old travel on the new route
to universal peace through justice and char-
ity in part, a panacea for the staggering eco-
nomic, social and moral ills of a world grown
old and fearful.
Age casts anxious imploring glances to-
ward youth. lt is, therefore, we, the young
blood of the nation, who must reassure them
and act in their behalf. How can we rekindle
in those tired eyes, the fires of brighter
days? How shall we rest those aching limbs
and hearts? Oh! World! Oh! great big suf-
fering world, how we fledglings strain to cry
out to you so that all may hear and rejoice.
It can be done. Universal security and
friendship can be real.
Perhaps we are now being mutely chal-
lenged to state what we can contribute to-
wards a better world. We accept the chal-
It is generally known that the seeds of the
last frightful war were sown in hatred and
ignorance. Our education has shown us that
the first of these evils may be corrected by
removing the couses of fear and jealousy that
the second may he effaced by infusing into
every citizen sound principles of morality.
and a clearer knowledge of our debt to other
people and the interdependence of all na-
lions. Therefore, we are equipped to continue
to study current history as it is diffused by
radio, newspapers and magazines, and to do
our share in the molding of the powerful
weapon of public opinion so important in a
democracy like ours.
We have also been taught to cherish our
democratic way of life. Our natural and poli-
tical heritage is very dear to us. We have
been taught to esteem it beyond present com-
fort and security. We will defend it with our
The die is cast. We are pledged to keep
burning forever the torch of liberty and free-
dom for all nations. We vow our hearts and
lives to the cause of all free mankind. We
want man to know peace, freedom and right-
eousness, justice and security and have an
equal opportunity to do his best, not onlv
in our own land. but throughout the world.
With these thoughts, we will steer our course
towards the clean world our young hands
lt was the tenth day of October, 194-4-, a
gloomy autumnal day, that the good ship,
Fort Kent High School stood at anchor at
the wharf of a new school year. It was the
same old ship that had carried many passen-
gers to safe harbor in the Land of Great
Wisdom years before, and this day was a
gala day in its history. Many people gazed
upon it in wonder as they watched the 61
young women and 4-9 young men as they
happily stepped aboard, for it was rumored
that they were about to set sail over new and
untried waters in a quest for the Fountain
of Perfect Understanding.
As the ship stood at anchor on that event-
ful morning of October the passengers began
to arrive: and as I was the first to be en-
rolled upon the list of passengers, to me was
entrusted the important task of writing the log
of the voyage'-- the voyage that, even then.
thev all realized was to be the most important
of their lives. l had scarcely finished the task
of placing my signature upon the ship's regis-
ter when Marcella Vailliancourt joined me --
a girl who had sailed with me on cruises of
other adventures and who. I was glad to
learn, was to join me in this longer voyage.
ive were both congratulating ourselves upon
the mutual pleasure of longer companionship
together. when we turned to welcome a third
The nations of the world look to America
to steer them to international harmony. Very
soon, we shall be the voters and public offi-
cials of this America.
Graduates of 194-8, let us accept the chal-
lenge. Let us solemnly promise in the pres-
ence of our friends that we will live in the
future so that our beloved America may
have reason to be proud of us, her respon-
sible citizens, that our teachers may willing-
ly acknowledge us as their loyal students and
that our self-sacrificing parents may be
proud to claim us as the generous. resource-
ful and intelligent young men and women r.f
their fondest dreams.
Now our ship, bearing the class of 10415
to be a class no more glides out between the
rocks that guard the shore.
Farewell, dear classmates. Let us never for-
get the years we have spent together.
oi Class of '48
comer, who had come from a distant town
to take passage with us. We peeped over her
shoulders as she wrote her name and were
surprised to decipher the letters that she
wrote. We had heard of Lucille Blanchettc
before, and had known of her many pranks,
so while we knew we would not find her ovcr
fond of study, we were sure her jolly nature
would brighten for us many an otherwise-
gloomy hour. ln a short time we were joined
by a fourth, whom we didnlt know, and soon
so many were crowding around us that all
the berths were filled in our room and some
of us had to go to Room 9. Even though
we were quite crowded, we were assured of
a very happy voyage.
We were naturally very enthusiastic an-i
asked many eager questions of our Captain.
Mr. Drotter, as to the incidents of our voy-
age and its probable length, and we were as-
sured that if we were persevering and dili-
gent in our duties we would reach our desti-
nation in four years. So we steamed awav
from the wharf and out of the harbor. actu-
ally embarked for a four vear's absence of
our Voyage of High School Life.
Our travel on the Freshman Sea was not
a voyage in which we had manv soeialw. and
dances, but quite a few new things for us
happened. For instance, after three weeks'
acquaintance, the Captain and his crew of-
ficers advised us to elect our class officers.
We chose Merle Michaud for Presidentg
Nancy Cousins, Vice Presidentg Wilfred Saw-
yer, Secretary, Loraine Ouellette, Treasurer
and Gloria Hagibes, our Representative to
the Student Council. Freshman Initiation
didn't bother us too much, the Seniors were
lenient and really gave us a good time, but
Parent's Night made us get on our toes. We
had been on our voyage for two months
when our Captain said that our relatives at
the next port would be able to visit us. All
of us put our wings on that night and we
did the best we could in answering the ques-
tions put before us. After this great night the
days rolled merrily by, and we found our
voyage more fascinating than we had expect-
ed. The ship's crew officers forgave our many
blunders, and Mr. Daigle's many jokes
brightened the occasional gloomy hours. It is
evident with such a large crew that most of
the year was spent on adjustment. Soon we
had sailed through the Freshman Sea and
many of us will remember the wonderful time
we had that last day.
By the next October we had received our
checks of identification and were ready to
sail on the Sophomore Sea. Mr. Nadeau was
our new homeroom officer. We had a won-
derful time with him so it was with much
sorrow that we saw him leave us in the mid-
dle of our voyage, but we were fortunate to
have Mr. Hallee come to take his place. Af-
ter getting acquainted, we thought he was
tops. The voyage with its customary sorrows
and joys, pleasures and trials passed quickly.
We seemed to travel twice as fast on this
sea as we had on the first, and we suddenly
realized that we were half-way through our
Our passage into the Junior Sea was sad-
dened by the knowledge that during the pre-
vious two years we had lost many passengers
at various ports. Some were lured to take
passage on other ships, and others were en-
ticed by the call of the work-a-day world.
But our sadness was lightened by the joy at
the thought that new passengers joined us,
among whom was Irene Babin who has
proved to be a very loyal classmate.
Our crossing from the Sophomore Sea to
the Junior Sea did not mean the crossing to
more gloomy days. Mrs. Bridges, our home-
room officer, saw to that. Her gay manners
was an inspiration to all. No reminder is
needed to make us recall the thrilling events
we experienced in the glorious days during
which we won the Magazine Contest lThanks
to Cecile Ouellette's wonderful workj, took
part in the Operetta, "Windmills of Hol-
land" and the school play, "Mad Hattersf,
They were both great successes. We were
proud of Irene Babin and Nancy Cousins
who won first prize in Caribou in Chemistry
at the Science Fair and third prize in Aug-
usta where they competed in a state-wide
Science Contest. This year much interest was
shown in athletics. Our basket ball and base-
ball teams won the St. John Valley League.
Sailing through the last year was to be no
easy task. Mrs. Crocker, our class adviser,
helped us along whenever we felt downcast
and much persuasion was needed at times
to keep some of us from getting discouraged
and turning back. But the last part of our
voyage was not to be all discouragements
and sorrows. The Winter Carnival was a
real festival and all of us whether we took
part in it or not enjoyed every phase of it
from the Coronation Ball to the basketball
game with Van Buren High School. We were
proud to have Nancy Cousins, Doris Robi-
chaud,' Dawn Savage, Willis Stadig and Tho-
mas Clavette take important parts in this
In spite of the fifty protesting voices, time
marched unheedingly. Easter vacation came
and going up on deck, we saw in the dist-
ance a port, our destination. We had been
anxious to reach this port for a long time,
but now there is no rejoicing in our hearts.
It has been a most wonderful voyage and
we have accumulated many souvenirs from
every port. We have not faced any gale
which we were not able to withstand. The
tides of our averages have continued to ebb
and flow, and the billows of examination
questions have sometimes tried their worst to
overwhelm us. We have been able to pro-
cure the necessary passports at the entrance
of each succeeding sea and have been able
to pay the price in good hard work for
every part of the passage. We have sympa-
thized with the seasick passengers that made
up the various new classes. We have enjoyed
the successful experiences of those who have
landed on -other shores.
Now we look at the larger, more majestic
ocean ahead. We will go on writing new logs
of greater adventures, for while the Voyage
of Iiigh School I.ife is at an end, the voyage
of Real Life is ahead of us after this trium-
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS:-President, Irene Babin: Vice-President, Thomas Clavette: Secretary, Jeannine Pel
tier: Treasurer, Claude Voisine:Represen1aiive Student Council. Nancy Cousins: Class Adviser, Mrs. Richard Crocker
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS:-President, Patrick Babin: Vice-President. Mona Jalbert: Secretary, Yolande Loi
Treasurer, Robert Savage: Representative Student Council, Normand Lizotte: Class Advisers. Mrs. Alton Bridges. l
i - , -.. , L 4 L "I
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS:-President, Lionel Dube: Vice-President, Gloria Robichaud: Secretary, Marcella
ube: Treasurer, Jeannine Daigle: Represeniaiive Student Council, Lillian Levesque: Class Advisers, Mr. David Willey,
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS:-President, Sandra I.. Bowers: Vice-President, Ronald Labonty: Secretary, Patricia
iw: Treasurer, Norma J. Irish: Representative Student Council, James Toussaini: Class Advisers, Mr. Andrew Freche
e. Mr. Arthur Kelley.
Literary . . .
T0 THE GRADUATES
Soon we will be veterans of four years of
combat duty with Math, Languages, Science,
Commercial Subjects in the service of our
officer, the Intelligence. A few of us will be
going on with this great army and become
teachers, professionals. But the great major-
ity of us will soon register for life long serv-
ices and enroll in the great army of the em-
ployed. This Army, as other armies, is coni-
posed of leaders and followers. Both have a
vital part to play in this world. Some people
have the qualities of a leader, they can in-
fluence a group who will follow them. On
the other hand, the followers are not people
who "just ain't got what it takes." Rather,
they are people with different kinds of tal-
ent, and because of it are often more under-
standing than leaders. To be able to accomp-
lish something, leaders need followers and fol-
lowers depend upon leaders. The idea can
be compared to officers in the army and their
soldiers. The officers plan the attack of a
certain battle lineg they are the leaders. Then
the soldiers by applying those plans fight
the enemyg they are the followers. Thus by
cooperation and by use of the talents of all
kinds of people we can make the world a
better place to live in, thus making our own
town better. Soon we will be the voters and
public officials of America, of our town.
We have learned to cooperate at school.
Four years of basketball, baseball, participa-
tion in Clubs, Student Government, Class
Elections, and even in our Class Rooms have
shown us what cooperation means.
It took a great deal of effort to be active
and still get fairly good marks. Perhaps every-
thing seemed hard at times but it made us
realize our motto "Through trials to triumph."
Irene Babin '43
Legendary Lore of the St.
The first natives of the St. John Valley
were the Malicite Indians, one of the tribes
of the Abnakis nation. The principle ham-
lets of the Malicites were Meragoneche fSt.
Johnl, Aukupag flfredrictonl, Medocter
fwoodstockl and Madoueskak. It is a gen-
eral belief that the Micmac family occupied
the St. John Valley and were driven away
by the Abnakis.
Although the Malicites were far from the
Iroquois, the latter came on different occu-
sions to start bloody struggles. The most
famous of these war-like expeditions was
when the Iroquois came from Upper Can-
ada to exterminate the Malicites. They
reached the St. John River and began their
battle by attacking a small village of the
Madoweskaks, the worthy Pemmyhaouet, the
great chief of the Malicites, with about 100
warriors of his camp, organized immediately
for the defense of the fort. The fight which
followed is the most memorable mentioned
in the Indian Legends. The great Pemmyhouet
fell during the combat and his son was mor-
tally wounded. As soon as the defenders
fell, wives and daughters took their places.
lt was only after a struggle of several days,
that the courageous women were obliged to
surrender their fort. The wild Mohawks
found two women crouching in a corner of
the fort, begging for death as a deliverance.
These women were Necomah. the affianced
wife of the chief's son, who had just died of
The Iroquois, delighted with their success,
resolved to go and fight as far as the lower
valley, and being ignorant of the navigation
of the St. John River seized the two women
and took them to act as guides.
Vlfhen night came, the canoes were entrust-
ed to the care of Melobiannah only, Necomah
having died of grief.
Melobiannah, weeping over the loss of her
lover and grieving about the misfortunes of
her nation, nourished in her heart the Indian
revenge. She resolved to sacrifice her life to
avenge those whom she loved and at the
same time save her people from the disaster
which awaited them. She directed the flotilla
toward the deadly Grand Falls.
If there were a simple cure for self-con-
sciousness most every person would want to
get it. Unfortunately there is no such remedy,
although a cure exists. It may not be quite
as simple as a teaspoonful of medicine, but
it isn't very hard either.
Most self-conscious people worry all the
time about the impression they make on oth-
ers. They try hard to fix fhings so nobody
will notice their little defects. But by fussing
about their weak spot, they only draw peo-
ple's attention to it.
It is important for vou to expect to get in-
to embarrassing situations. And when they
come, laugh. Laugh at yourself and the next
time, you run into the same trouble you
won't be so self-conscious about it. When you
get into an embarrassing situation don't be-
come panicky and run away. You'll only
make your failure that more conspicuous.
And there is the danger that you develop the
panic habit. Running away is an easy way
out. If you are being humiliated or made fun
of, stick it out. Make a stand. It may hurt
in the beginning, but the next time it will
hurt much less.
A Happy Ending
lt was a bright sunny day. Jane jumped
out of bed determined to go for a walk in
the woods with a crowd of girls and boy-4.
She did not want to go at first but when she
was told that Harry was going, it had changed
Harry was tall and a good-looking fellow.
He was not a football star or a basketball
player, but that did not bother ,lane in the
She hurried downstairs singing, 5'My
Dreams are Getting Better all the Time."
She was going to have fun today. She would
have a chance, maybe, to talk to Harry and
maybe get a date. Who knows?
As usual, when things are planned in ad-
vance, there's always something that comes
up and spoils everything. She was just start-
ing to prepare her lunch when she saw her
father coming up the walk. He looked tired.
Father home from office as early as this?
Why he had not left more than an hour ago,
thought Jane. Was there anything wrong? Sho
ran to the door and cried, "Father," but it
was too late, her father had fallen on the
She hurried to the phone to call a doctor,
shouting to her mother at the same time.
All her hopes of going with the crowd had
gone. It did not take long before the doctor
came. He looked at the body which was still
lying on the front walk. He looked at ,lanes
mother, than to Jane. They started crying.
but the doctor announced that he was not
dead, he had had a heart attack and should
not have walked all the way from the office.
They brought him in on the sofa and it was
not long before he was insisting that he was
Jane telephoned Mary to say that she would
not be able to go with them. She felt disap-
pointed because now her last chance of talk-
ing to Harry was gone. She was thinking of
all this when she saw a boy coming down the
street carrying a rake, shovel and several
He looked a lot like Harry but it was im-
possible, because Mary had said that Harry
was going. Maybe he had changed his mind.
Sure enough! that's what had happened.
"Didn't you go with the crowd?" asked
Jane as he came along.
"No," said Harry, "I thought I'd better be
starting a victory garden. Won't you join
me?, he asked, after Jane had told him what
He didnit have to ask her twice. She was
already in the shed looking for her father's
rake. Wasn,t it wonderful how things had
happened, she thought happily, as she walked
by Harry's side.
Lucille Blanchette '48
Sue worked in a department store after
school. She was an intelligent girl and the
manager had put her to work at the hosiery
department. To his surprise Sue asked to be
transferred after a few days but gave no rea-
son. The manager changed her to the station-
ery counter, but again after a couple of days
she asked for a transfer. Finally., at her own
request she wound up as a stock girl, carry-
ing boxes and merchandise from the store-
room to the sale counters. She had worked
her way down from sales-girl to working in
the stock-room, but at last, she seemed con-
Her mother became worried. In school Sue
had always been an ambitious girl. She could
not understand this sudden change in her
daughter. Maybe something was wrong with
her mind? So she took her to a doctor.
An examination soon showed that Sue was
not sick and that there was nothing wrong
with her mind. The story behind the volun-
tary demotion in the store was simple. Sue
was self-conscious about her hands. She
was a pretty girl, but her hands were not
much to look at. They were red and plump.
and her fingers were stubby. Sue had tried
creams and message, but they had not done
much good. In school her hands had not
bothered her much, hut behind a sales count-
er it was a different story. And instead of
learning how to live with those hands of
her's, she had developed an inferiority com-
plex about them.
Sue's case is just a simple example of the
many things about which people can be self-
conscious. Her case shows how self-conscious-
ness can become a handicap for a girl, a
handicap in work, in love, in social ability.
Such a self-conscious person goes through
life in constant fear of people, a fear of what
people might think, what they might say, or
how they might treat her. The dread of be-
ing made fun of or being laughed at is con-
stantly on their minds. They fret about little
things as well as big things.
At a little distance from the abyss, some
of the warriors who were suffering from
sheer exhaustion were awakened by the roar-
ing noise of the falls. They asked the young
girl the meaning of the dull sound. She told
them it was only another branch of the riv-
er. It was only a few hundred feet distance
from the abyss, when a deadly current was
drawing them to the precipice that they real-
ized the trickery and jumped out of their
canoes but it was too late. They disappeared
in the foaling cataract, yelling curses, they
could still hear the triumphant shrieks of
Malobiannah in which mingled the names of
her betrothed and her avenged nation.
The Malicite heroine has been celebrated
in verses in the Abenakis, French, and Eng-
Greek History offers nothing greater nor
more sublime than that simple and ignored
self-sacrificed of this unknown girl of our
Theresa Murphy '48
Unraveling The Atom
The study of atomic power might be re-
garded as something very new, because of
its much publicized and sudden appearance,
but actually the atom is something which has
puzzled and confused such learned men as
the philosopher and scientist Aristotle and
his student, Galileo, who lived in the 4-th cen-
tury before Christ.
The atomic bomb is the results of the work
of men and women of many different nation-
alities who have indirectly contributed to its
perfection. For example in the late 17th cen-
tury William Crookes discovered that when
he sent high voltage -electricity, through a
vacuum tube a peculiar set of rays were gen-
erated which he called Cathode Rays. I. J.
Thompson of Cambridge University studied
of negative electricity which he named elec-
trons. They are the lightest and most active
particles in an atom, by what we know to-
day. The next century Roentgen made X-Ray
light move by using these electrons to bom-
bard metal tragets in a vacuum. Bacquerel.
a Frenchman was prompted by that discov-
ery, to investigate the physical properties of
elements that glowed in the dark. He found
that Uranium gave off radiations similar to
the X-Rays. All these discoveries started oth-
er scientists going, particularly such a famous
man, in the scientific field, as Ernest Ruther-
He formulated a model of the atom which
is surprisingly similar to our present concep-
tion. He described the atom as being made of
a very small, but very heavy, nucleus carry-
ing a positive charge and around this nuc-
leus the negative electrons are spaced in var-
Bohr, a Danish, added to Rutherforifs
theory and, said that the electrons revolved
around the nucleus of the atom, like the plan-
ets revolve around the sun.
Rutherford suggested that if the nucleus
could be hit hard enough to fracture it, dif-
ferent kinds of atoms would be produced. A
few years later, he actually accomplished that
first artificial transformation. After this first
experiment, his only move was how to get
a more powerful hammer or projectile with
which to strike the atom. Twenty years later
Dr. Lawrence of the University of Chicago,
invented a cyclotron which is able to acebrate
positively charged particles or high as 10,000
miles per second. The Curie family then dis-
covered with the help of Chadnick, a new
type of particles which had the mass of H2
but carried no charge. Chadwick gave it the
name of Neutron. The existence of the neu-
tron had been announced by Rutherford 12
A professor at University of Chicago, us-
ing a mass spectrometer, something like a
Wilson cloud chamber, detected a rare atom
of Uranium with the atomic weight of 235,
the common had the weight of 238.
All radioactive particles disintegrate and
while doing this, they give off energy and
consequently lose weight. All radioactive ele-
ments are recognized by the time it takes for
them to disintegrate, this is called their half
A German discovered a new type of dis-
integration which is a complicated process
and it is started by bombarding the nucleus
of the atom with slow moving neutrons. The
substance which corresponds to one which
was the result of his discovery. and is now
being used is ll-235. Once this process is
started it accelerates and releases a tremen-
dous amount of energy. This is what is used
in the atomic bomb.
lly this short history of atomic studies you
arc able to see the enormous amount of
work and research that was necessary. direct-
ly and indirectly for the construction of the
l"urthermore. buildings with very thick
concrete walls lined on the inside with thick
sheets of lead had to be constructed. Peace
timc use of atomic energy' is still a matter ol
theory and conjecture.
Maurice ,Ialbert '48
Where arc you? l fear you not
Where are you. have you forgot?
'l'lw years have passed since last wc met,
But still your memory lingers yet,
I feel your presence near to me
Yet. when l look l cannot see.
Your very thought fills all my speech
liut words of you l cannot reach
To tell of pain you caused to me.
Still in my heart and mind you'll always be.
By Theresa Jackson
To the Seniors of nineteen hundred and
forty-eight. the last graduating class of Fort
Kent High School. we. the Juniors. bid a
happy journey through the obstacles of life.
May you go out into the world and use
the knowledge and characteristics you have
You are leaving this school and entering
into a troubled world, a world of political,
military. and social disruptions. lf you have
acquired proper knowledge of world affairs
during your years of schooling. you will und-
erstand these conditions better and try to
help correct them.
Those of you who are going to college will
carry the trade mark of your school with
you. Your character. most of all. will prove
the ability and training that you have ac-
quired in high school.
Wherever you go, whatever you do -- you
will always remember your high school days
as the best period of your life.
Next year. we. the first graduating class
ol Community High School No. 1, shall go
forward into the world and strive for achieve-
ment. as you are now planning to do.
We will remember you always, as great
classmates -- yes. this class of 194.8 is in-
deed a great class -- may your future be just
Patrick Babin '49
Meteor Staff ,
First Row, tLeft to Righty: Theresa Cote, Gloria Hagibes, Rinette Daigle, Irene Babin, Ther-
esa Madoro, Theresa Murphy, Nancy Cousins. Mr. Bridges, Mr. Willey.
Second Row: Mrs. Crocker, Dawn Savage. Jeannine Pelletier, Thomas Clavetie. Mona Jal-
beri. Patrick Babin, Randall Pinkham. Claude Voisine, Robert Savage. Bernette Michaud, Norma
Irish. Lucille Pelletier, Ronald Labonty.
First Row, lLett to Rightlz Lionel Dube, Lillian Levesque, Nancy Cousins, Patrick Babin.
Second Row: James Toussaint, Sandra Bowers, Mrs. Bridges, Normand Lizotte.
Officers of the Student Council: President, Nancy Cousins: Vice-President, Irene Babin: Sec-
retary, Patrick Babin: Adviser, Mrs. Lois Bridges.
First Row, iLeft to Rightl: Mr. Lawlis. Maurice Jalbert, Nancy Cousins, Irene Babin. Patrick
Babin, Delcy Voisine, Richard Pelletier.
Second Row: Albert Lozier, Gloria Hagibes, Jeannine Pelletier, Kathryn Jalbert. Richard
Pinette, Thomas Clavette, Randall Pinkham.
Third Row: Mary Ellen White, Esther Theriault, Albertine Theriault, Marcella Vaillancourt
Dolores Bouchard, Mona Jalbert, Betty Dube, Gil man Dube.
Officers of the Science Club: President, Irene Babin: Vice-President, Nancy Cousins: Secretary
Patrick Babin: Treasurer, Delcy Voisine: Adviser, Mr. Richard Lawlis.
First Row. ILeft to Bightjs Roland Daigle, Gilbert Bouchard, Mr. Bridges. Thomas Clavettc,
Second Row: Bernard Nadeau, Reynold Pelletier, Gilbert Lozier. Edmond Bouchard, Normand
Third Row: Sylvio Pelletier. Elroy Daigle, Paul Desjardins. Donald Daigle, Edgar Paradis.
Officers of the P. F. A.: President, Thomas Clavette: Vice-President, Gilbert Bouchard: Secre-
tary, Richard Pinette: Treasurer. Roland Daigle:
This yvzir. lrt-iw lialiin and Nancy Cousins
l'1'pI'0S0llU'fl Fort Kvnt lligh Svhool at tht'
livgional Scicnvc' Fair in Carilvou. Thvy' gart-
a discussion on Base-l Ml'lilll1bliSIll in tht- fiolrl
of Biology. They' cann' out first in tht- fir-lil.
lying for honors with Fort l7airfivlcl.
Onv wvvk latvr. tht' girls wont clown lf
Augusta whvrv thvy voiiipvtc-ri with miiimlitltltc :Q
from this whole' statv. Hvrm- lllvy mum- out soo
oncl in tht' field of Biology living thv only
stain' winnvrs from Northorn Maiiw. fl11'ai"
tht-y' lirought faint' to tht- sc-it-ilvv 1li'pui'liii1'f'l
of l"ort Ke-nt lligh School.
Adviser. Mr. Alton Bridges.
F. F. A. t
Un Nowinlwr 123. lVlr. liritlgvs and Tho-
inus Clawltc atlciidvcl tht- annual F. F. A.
Fallivr and Son Banquet sponsorvd hy' th:-
Un Saturday. llvvvinlwi' 13. tht' offirm-rs
ami tht' advisor drove to l'rvsquv lslv to at-
tvnd the Northern District l7.F.A. Meeting.
Business matters cont-vrning thv Northern
llistrivt wt-rv rlisvussml and this was followefl
lvy a roport on the- trip to Kansas City. Tha'
Presqiiv Ish- aclvisvr gun' us prop:-r pzirlia'
nimilzii'y illSll'lll'liHll for scurrying on an inw-l-
ing. l-ict-rt-utioii was furnishml Ivy int-mlwrs
from 1-avh 1-linplt-r. forming baske-tliall tvani-1.
On April 16 21 Barn llaiiu' was given in
lVi.T.5. gym which was a grt-at social suc-
.. .Q .
First Row. tLett to Rightl: Gilman Dube, Mar cella Vaillancourt. Lenora Daigle. Rita Boucher.
Kathryn Jalbert. Theresa Cote. Gloria Hagibes. Lillian Levesque. Dawn Savage. Nancy Cousins.
Jeannelle Nadeau. Jeannine Daigle. Mary Ellen White. Doris Robichaud. Irene Babin. Elmer
Second Row: Mr. Andrew Frechette. Montfort Ouellette. Richard Pinette. Maurice Morin. Raoul
Chasse. Donald Drake. Henry Dow. Thomas Clav ette. Elmer Jalbert. George Guy. Normand Lizotte.
Reynolds Labbe. Randall Pinkham. Merle Mich aud. Joseph Toussaint. Donald Quigley. Nelson
Cote. Robert. Sirois, Lionel Dube, Elzear Morne ault. Mr. Vin Marquis.
Third Row: Armand Caron. Emery Labbe. Robert Lizotte. Leroy Dumond, Elmer Pelletier.
Richard Ouellette. Normand Desjardins. Willis Stadig, Donald Daigle. Reginald Deschaines. Fer-
nando Gagner. Robert Doucette. Joel Sylvain. Lawrence Audibert. Robert Dee. Lewellyn Rioux.
Robert Savage. Gerard Picard. Roger Paradis. Ric hard Morin. James Toussaint. Roderick Savage.
Sports ot the Year
llaying completed the haslxelhall season
with many douhts as to whether or not it
was successful. hasehall is in full swing. Des-
pite the unnumerous victories of the season.
the haskethall team profited greatly. llnder
the leadership of Vin Marquis. the hoys dis-
coyered that sportsmanship was more impor-
tant than winning hall games. Disregardingt
the fact that three lettermen will leave
through graduation. Coach Marquis already
has a group of fast smooth players working
as a unit. practicing now for next year. Keep
your eyes on these hoys. they may surprise
many a team. The haskethall season conclud-
ed with a hanquet sponsored hy' the Rotary'
Sports at lfort Kent High School this
year consisted of more than basketball and
hast-hall, The Wiriter Carnival was held Feh-
ruary 128. and proved to he the largest in
flroostoolx County. Our team was coached hy'
Andrew Frenchette. who proved himself a
great athlete hy winning hoth the ski jump
and the slalom.
The haskethall intremurals were held
lVlarch 5 and won hy' the Sophomores. Sen-
iors really' hated to lose that one. hut the
Sophomores didnlt want to lose either. Final
A benefit game for Joseph Miehaud. an
injured skier of our Carnival team. was
played March 12 against the Town Tea'n.
which we won 23-20. The game was also a
Softhall is underway' and the girls of our
Senior Class hoast of heing capahle of heat-
ing any other class in the school. This how-
ever. remains to he proved. and many doul-t
Our attention is now focused on the hast--
halt season and we are all hopeful of again
winning for the third time in a row. the St.
John Valley league.
Donald Quigley 'I-it
The Senior cheerleaders. Nancy Cousins.
Theresa Cote. Gloria llagihes. llawn Sayage
did a good joh in keeping un the spirits of
the haskethall hoys during the year. Too
had you have to leave us girls.
Girls' Glee Club
First Row. tLett to I-lightl: Jeannelle Nadeau, Laura Bernier. Albertine Theriault. Bernette Mich-
aud. Lorraine Ouellette. Theresa Murphy. Kathryn Jalbert. Cecile Ouellette, Lucille Blanchette.
Jeannine Daigle. Gloria Hagibes. Theresa Cote.
Second Row: Lorraine Warman. Mary Ellen White, Esther Theriault, Doris Young. Mary Par-
adis, Norma Charette. Nancy Cousins, Romana Daigle. Lillian Levesque. Juliette Daigle. Car-
men Dube. Sandra Bowers, Juliette Cyr. Nilda Lozier. Mrs. Crocker.
Third Row: Jeannine Cyr. Rita Boucher. Jacqueline Morin. Racheal Pelletier. Dawn Savage.
Rinette Roy. Della Charette. Lenora Daigle. Beulah Caron, Evangeline Hebert. Claudette Gagnon.
Bernice Bard. Joella Dionne. Rena Mae Dubois. Viola Dubois.
Officers ot the Glee Club: President. Theresa Murphy: Vice-President, Lillian Levesque: Secre-
tary. Theresa Cote: Treasurer. Romona Daigle: Asst. Treasurer, Jeannelle Nadeau: Adviser, Mrs.
Spear Speaking Contest
Mr. David Willey was in charge of the an-
nual Spear Speaking Contests at Fort Kent
High School. Very few participated in the
contest. The contestants and their selections
Cecile Ouellette llamolo and Savanarola
Mona ,lalliert Prisoner at the Bar
Dolores Bouchard Soldier's Reprieve
lrcne Baliin The Wheels of Time
Gloria Hagilmes Madame Y
llctty Dulic Soul of the Violin
lrenc lialiin won first prize with her selec-
tion "W7heels of Timef'
Mona ,lalhcrt won second prize and Helly
Dulie won third prize.
lrcne participated in the St. john Valley
contest held in Van Buren and the Northern
Aroostook contest held in Carihou.
The Glee Cluli with forty memliers under
the leadership of Mrs, Crocker met early in
November and planned for rehearsals to he
held every Thursday after school. They were
invited to take part in the musical program
at the Wiiiter Carnival with the l3.P.W. and
Madawaska Training School Glee Cluhs.
The Cluh went to Houlton May 15. where
they participated in the Northern Maine
lfeslival and received an excellent rating.
This year Mr. Arthur Kelley. who was in
charge of the school play chose "Me and My
Shadow." for presentation. Those taking parl
were: Nancy Cousins. Gloria llagihes. Mar-
cella Vaillancourt. Theresa Cole. Delcv Voi-
sine. Elwin Drake. Randall Pinkham. and
l.ouise Thihodeau. and also Patrick Dahin.
- A A -
First Row, tLeft to Rightl: Juliette Cyr, Bernette Michaud, Cecile Ouellette, Lorraine Ouellette, Claudelle Plourc
Rinctte Daigle. Esther Theriault, Jean Labonte, Albertine Theriault, Theresa Cote, Lucille Blanchette, Romona Daig
Jeannine Pelletier, Theresa Madore, Juliette Beaulieu, Norma Charette, Robert Dee, Robert Savage, Richard Pelletier.
Second Row: Dora Paradis, Thelma Vaillancourt, Lenora Daigle. Jeannelle Nadeau, Lorette Lamore, Patricia St. Jol'
Mona Jalbert. Nancy Cousins, Bernard Hughes, Zenon Babin, Wilbert Thibodeau, Elner Michaud, Frederick Harve
Wayne Michaud, Leonard Dumond, Patrick Babin, Kathleen Michaud, Albert Lozier, Claude Voisine, George Guy. Clau
Pelletier, Maurice Morin. Emery Labbe, Julien Daigle.
Third Row: Lucille Pelletier. Claudette Beaulieu, Viola Hafford, Sylvia Gagnon, Joan Michaud. Annie Kelley, Ma
berte Michaud, Velma Nadeau, Ethel Theriault, Doris Gosslin. Yolande Long, Betty Dube, Elsie Desjardins. Joella Mor:
Emely Berube, Kathleen Long. Irene Babin, Marcella Vaillancourt, Hedwidge Pelletier, Della Charette, Dawn Savag
Theresa Murphy, Mary Ellen White. Lewellyn Rioux.
Officers ot the Steno Club: President, Theresa Murphy: Vice-President. Patrick Babin: Secretary, Dawn Savag
Treasurer, Mary Ellen White: Adviser, Mrs. Richard Crocker.
'llln' llrst .innuul lfurt livnt Viiintvr Carnival skating.
ivis lu-lil tliis v0'1r. Thi- t'2'll'IllV'll mrnvvtl lu lu' . . . .
K Q I 'H' - L l- lilt'lliH'tl Out-llvttn' nnssvil tln- Slxtlllll! tilla-
:1 gn-at siivvc-ss. Un thi- first night uf tht- . .
. . Q . ln zi fi-is' points losing tn Claw-ttv ul t.urilmu.
1-znnnzil a liall was lwlcl at tht- gymnasium. -
Nlarilyn Nlicllaufl ul lVl.T.S, was crowned Un tht- final niglit uf tht- Carnixul. I".li.ll.s.
vurnnal queen lwlorf- lluntlrwls of anxious played Van Buren in a l,e-aguv Imskt-ilmll
llll lllf' lflllfvwingi rlzly. tliv fit-ld events fl vlnnn lraslwtlrall ganiv tvrininnti-cl tli-'
nvri' lu-lil. Ctlfllillll won tln- cup for tln' var- 1'zn'nixal that i'u'ninf' lt rc-ullx N214 f'ri"it fun
,.. U . ,, . .
inns vu-nts. invluiling slalom. jumping. anil Alai this prim- tn ln' an annual t'Yt'Ill.
O mm U
Ramona Daigle Raspberrv f full of worms! Roger Paradis Muslcmelon f sweet and spicy!
Jeannine Pelletier Parsnip islender and white! Priscilla Uuellette Eggplant I sweet when young!
Lorraine Ouellette Lima Beans I preferred by some! Thomas Clavette Turnip fhard-headed!
Esther Theriault Cherrv I small and sweet! Viola Lozier Peanut f two in a shell!
Dawn Savage Carrot f our red-top! Theresa Madore Swiss Chard f bright but delicate!
Lucille Blanchette Cucumber Hong and slender! Wayne Michaud Soy Bean fextremelv vigorous!
Gilbert Bouchard Garlic fstrong and mightv! Eleanor Henderson Pineapple f hard to get!
Albertine Theriault Apple I rosy cheeks! Ernest LaFrance Broccoli f tall. erect and vigorous!
Theresa Cote Peach f has a "Pit"! Delcy Voisine Stringless Bean f attached to nothin!-I!
Bernette Michaud Tomato I soft and mushy! lerov Dumond Queen's Golden Corn I keeps popping up!
Gloria Hagibes Sweet Herb f useful in many ways! Merle Michaud Carawav fgrnws wild!
Irene Babin Jubilee Tomato f has outstanding qualities! Roland Pelletier Leek flong and thin!
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Names Nicknames Expressions
Maurice J albert
Gee! I Don't know
It's true, Eh?
Ye Gods 81 little fishes
I forgot it
I don't care
Are you kidding?
H ----- mm
I'll be darn
Going to Milo
lixperimenting in Science
Collecting Ash Trays
Collecting labels on beer bottles
Ah! Collccfng book matches
Suffering cats Fishing
Oh! Heck Meclianic work
Holv Cow Farming
Geez Driving Irene in his Ford
Theresa Cote '48
Kathleen M.: "I understand that Lorraine
O. is quite ill."
Rinette Daigle: "Lemons have gone down,
Claudelle P.: "Yes, she has a slight colrlg
tried to cure herself by reading a daily health
hint and is suffering from a typographical
Theresa Murnhv: "Beally? I hadn't heard."
Dinette D.: "Yes. Onlv this morning l saw
a sign in Soucy's Cash Market saying 'Lem-
Drops five cents'.,'
Her Red Hair
Red Hair Si Blue Eyes
Her Golden Locks
Fondness For Annie
J ob at Daigle Sz Daigle
Her Boy Friends
A Wee Bit of Shyness
Seat in the Allagash Bus
My Wild Irish Rose
Au Claire de la Lune
Open The Door, Richard
Put That Ring On My Finger
Farmer In The Dell
Hand Me Down My Walking Cane
Vive L'amoure, Vive La Compaignie
Young lwoiman With A Horn
l'm Gonna Love That Guy
S'oux City Sue
I Dream of Jeannie with the Light Brown
I Want A Gal
It's Love, Love, Love
Waiting For The Train To Come In
Get Up Those Stairs, Madamsoille
How I Hate To Get Up In The Morning
I Wish I Was Single Again
I'll Buy That Dream
If l'm Lucky
The Butcher Boy For Me
Give Me A Date, A Ford V-8
T00 Fat Polka
Now Is The Hour
A-Huggin' an' A-Chalkin'
Either Itis Love Or It Isnit
Give Me Something To Dream About
I'll Be Down To Get You In A Taxi, Honey
The Man I Love
Thatis My Desire
Just A Little Fond Affection
I'll Walk Alone
For Me And My Gal
Back In The Saddle Again
I'm A Lonely Little Petunia
Here Comes The Freedom Train
Turkey In The Straw
Milkman, Keep Those Bottles Quiet
Meet Me In St. Louis, Louis
Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey
Across The Alley From The Alamo
Little On The Lonely Side
Mrs. Bridges: "'Why do so many people
die of heart disease?"
Gloria Hagibes: "Well, there's nothing else
to die off,
Lucille Blanchette, while writing a compo-
sition for English class asked: "Is water
works all one word, or do you spell it with
a hydrant in the middle?"
In 1956, Donald Quigley wired home from
his job, saying, "Made foreman. Feather in
A few weeks later he wired again, saying,
"Made manager. Another feather in my cap."
After some weeks he wired again, saying,
"Fired, Send money for train fare home.',
His father unfeelingly telegraphed back,
"Use feathers and fly home."'
What Would Happen If . . .
Theresa Madore - cut her long hair?
Merle Michaud - couldn't go down to
Elwin Drake - were no teacheris friend?
Elbridge Rioux - could be the thin man?
Claude Voisine - couldn't dance?
Elzear Morneault - came to school on
Donald Quigley - couldn't date blonde
Lucille B., Lorraine O., Bernette M., Kath-
leen M., Claudelle P., and Cecile O., - did
not have a car to ride in?
Gloria Hagibes - couldn't go to the Sil-
Theresa Murphy - couldn't type?
Theresa Cote -- couldn't dance the Rum-
Doris Robichaud - could get along with
the teachers? '
Juilette Beaulieu - was noisy?
Esther Theriault - were tall and fat?
Wayne Michaud - would not wear tight
Marcella V. 81 Dawn S. - did not have
Maurice Jalbert - did not make any re-
marks in Am. History class?
Viola Lozier - did not have that certain
ring on her finger?
Mr. Hallee - wouldn't smile after scold-
ing a pupil?
Mr. Frenchette - would crack a smile in
Mrs. Crocker - wouldn't teach school any
Jean LaBonte - didn't chew gum in
Albertine Theriault - couldn't sew?
Rinette Daigle - couldn't sell advertise-
Jeannine Pelletier - did not know her
Roger Paradis -- couldn't ride a horse?
Richard Ouellette - couldn't borrow il
Joseph Michaud - were not such a good
Willis Stadig -- were not so jittery?
Conrad Daigle - couldn't milk cows?
Thomas Clavette - would do his home-
Jackie Bouchard - were not bashful?
Ernest LaFrance -- were single?
Juliette Cyr -- were thin?
Wilbert Thibodeau - did know a certain
Maude McBreairty - were not so friendly
with the hus drivers?
Priscilla Ouellette - was not so neat?
Eleanor Henderson - were not so friend-
ly with St. Francis boys?
Leroy Dumond - couldn't have a date?
Claude Pelletier - were not such a teaser?
Nancy Cousins - did not think so much
Irene Babin - were not so friendly with
a certain boy?
W. R. S. Willis Regains Sylvia
M. A. V. Mars Adores Veterans
R. E. O. Rides Every Old-thing
N. M. C. Nothing ilikej Milo Chicks
G. E. G. Gathering Eggs Graciously
R. L. P. Rotten Little Pest
P. A. O. Pretty And Optimistic
J. B. Just Bashful
E. M. Everybody's Moron
G. L. B. Good Little Boy
T. C. Tough Case
W. T. Wagging Tongue
C. P. D. Can Play Dumb
J. M. L. Jean Must Love
D. R. Darn Right
C. M. P. Call Merle's Place'
R. D. Resist Drips
V. M. L. Vi Marries Louis
T. M. M. Too Many Men
B. T. M. Butch -- That Man
R. E. D. Ready Every Date
L. M. Looks Meek
D. F. Q. Darn Funny Quack
C. V. Cute Villian
L. L. O. Lorraine Loves One
T. A. M. Tease All Men
E. R. Extremely Round
C. A. P. Calling All Pets
G. L. H. Glorious Little Headache
D. F. S. Dee For Sure
K. P. M. Kiss Pretty Men
C. M. O. Can Marry Once
A. R. T. Always Ready To fTake Offl
T. M. C. Too Many Calls
J. J. P. Just Jealous Perhaps
H. W. M. Henderson Won't Mush
E. H. Everybody's Helper
E. L. Earnest Lover
l. B. ls Bashful
D. V. Darn Vision
M. J. Major Jerk
E. M. T. Excellent Monkey Trainer
L. B. Little Bo-Peep
L. D. Little Demon
M. M. Most Mischievous
R. P. Really Prettv
J. J. M. Jumping Joe Mitch
M. M. Money! Money!
J. C. Just Curves
E. D. Easy Dancer
Maurice ,I albert
Now Is The Hour
Beg Your Pardon
That's My Desire
Dicky Bird Song
Now Is The Hour
Night And Day
Now Is The Hour
Who's Sorry Now
The Best Things In Life
Lucky In Love
Wine. Women and Song
Till The End Of Time
Hurray For Love
Now Is The Hour
Now ls The Hour
As Long As I Live
Dicky Bird Song
Smoke Gets In Your Eyes
Now Is The Hour
We'll Girdle The Globe
The Stars Will Remember
Back In The Saddle Again
Beg Your Pardon
Beg Your Pardon
Mais Cher Vingt Ans
O What A Beautiful Morning
Beg Your Pardon
The End Of A Perfect Day
Now Is The Hour
He's a little strict
But has laughed at our tricks.
Though now to be frank
We express our thanks.
When things go wrong
She sings a song.
She's kind and thoughtful
And not the least doubtful.
MRS. BRIDGES A
She's always ready
To come to our party
To be merry and jolly
And keep us from folly.
Our man of agriculture
Is a real good "feller"
With a wink and a smile
And a "hi" to all guys.
A man not to cross
We know who's the boss .
He's one of the best.
He works hard every day
Trying to show us the way
We admit heis a whiz
We mean a genius fthat isj.
To the coach of our play -
We would all like to say
It was made a success
Because of your zest.
Notre maitre des language
Il est tres sage
But we like him just the same
Because heis also tame.
He's the athlete of all
He can iump and play ball
He teaches us math
He's a sport for all that.
Mrs. Bridges: lln American History
class! "What part did the Navy play in the
War of 1812?"
Maurice Jalbert: "The Star Spangle Ban-
Three men were repairing telephone wires.
Gloria Hagibes drove by with her car and
when she saw the men climbing the poles,
said: "Look at those darn fools -- you'd
think I'd never driven a car before."
The Nickname Revelry
How Elbridge Rioux ever got to be nick-
named "Slim," still remains a mystery. "Cuz"
is derived from Nancy's majestic last name,
Cousin. Roland Pelletieris middle initial
stands for "Archibald" so they say, and I
heard that "Gibby" is the Greek translation
for Gloria Hagibes.
Years ago, George Guy had a short hair-
cut and when his hair grew longer, it was
sticking up straight like a mad turkeys
ruffled feathers, hence the name "Turkeyf"
Rinette Daigle was christened "Peanuts', by
movie fans because of the noise she made
leating peas and nutsl in the theatre. Elzear
Morneault was named "Junior" on account
of his father being older than he is. Because
of Claudelle Plourde's blonde hair lprobably
a wigl, we have called her "Blondie," Since
Claude Voisine goes around breaking egg
shells, he is known as "Chick." "Ti Reenw
was named Irene Babin, er-excuse me, it is
supposed to be the other way around. Don't
you think so? I wonder if Donald Quigley
was named "Don" for short lor for pantiesi.
Nobody seems to know why the name
"Mars" was given to Marcella Vaillancourt.
She certainly does not look like a creature
from Mars, or does she? Maurice ,lalbert was
presented by his classmates, the name "Curly"
because of his nice curly hair ljust like
minel. I was about to end my column when
Rinette Daigle pops and places a complaint
against us calling her Peanut and insisted
that we call her "Machacha," which, she
says, is an Indian name that was given to he:-
by her ancestors because of her long, long
ltoo longl pigtails. Of course we all know
better than that, don't wc? She had just gon--
when Irene Babin rushes in and tells me that
Thomas Clavette was named "Torn" fo"
Short land sweell. As soon as she had Home
out. the "Steno Gal" came in and told me
that she was going to lock the room and go
home as soon as I could leave the grounds.
llncidentally, she is Mrs. Crocker.l
I left the room and put on my coat and
hat lpardon me, I did not have a hatl. Go-
ing downstairs, I glanced in the corridor and
who do you thin I saw? Yes. it was Twerl.
pardon, the type has gone battv, l'll begin all
over again. It was Merle Michaud and what
he was doing. well you can guess. No no --
not that. He was sweeping I LIKE AN OLD
MAID, TOO. IMAGINEJ. Every time that
he moved his broom on the floor, I could
hear a noise that went something like this,
"Mich" "Mich" "Mich", Now do not think
that Mr. Willey had told him to do that be-
cause I was told by someone that Merle had
joined the Boy Scouts and I guess that he
was only doing his good deed for the day.
A Perfect Senior Girl
Cecile Ouellette's hair
Esther Theriault's pink complexion
Rinette Daigle's ears
Theresa Cote's sparkling eyes
Eleanor Henderson's continuous blushing
Doris Robichaud's musical voice
Lucille Blanchette's dimples
Bernette Michaud's effeminate hands
Jean LaBonty's slender waist
Dawn Savage's neatness
Nancy Cousinis posture
Kathleen Michaud's attractiveness
Maude McBrairty's ability as an office girl
Albertine Theriault's giggling
Claudelle Plourde's walking swing
Juliette Beaulieu's wonderful conduct
Theresa Madore's unfailing studiousness
Irene Babin's sense of humor
Jeannine Pelletier's ability to work
Ramona Daigle's ringing laughter
Priscilla Ouellette's attentiveness
Marcella Vaillancourt's acting ability
Gloria Hagibes' smooth dancing
Theresa Murphy's accuracy in secretarial
Lorraine Ouellette's excellent driving
Viola Lozier's ability in getting an engage-
A Perfect Senior Boy
Richard Ouellette's handsome face
Thomas Clavette's dark hair
Elbridge Rioux's curly hair
Elwin Drake's blushing
Roger Paradis' grin
Conrad Daigle's voice
Elzear Morneault's winking
Delcy Voisine's good manners
Roland Pelletier's height
Gilbert Bouchard's broad shoulders
Claude Pelletier's teasing ability
Donald Quigley's love making tactics
Ernest LaFrance's fountain of knowledge
Leroy Dumond's agility
Maurice Jalbert's quietness
Wayne Michaudis fondness for girls
Wilbert Thibodeau's pride
George Guy's ambition
Willis Stadig's sportsmanship
Joseph Michaud's courage
Louis Morin's farming abilitv
Claude Voisin's dancing ability
Merle Michaud's faithfulness
Rinette Daigle: "Did you give Louis any
opportunities to propose?"
Viola Lozier: "Yes, but goodness. I could-
n't tell him they were opportunities, could I?"
Hollywood's Leading Actress
eyes of Esther Theriault
hair of Dawn Savage
smile of Bernette Michaud
legs of Kathleen Michaud
form of Theresa Cote
pearly teeth of Nancy Cousins
sense of humor of Irene Babin
personality of Lorraine Ouellette
dimples of Lucille Blanchette
freckles of Theresa Madore
brains of Gloria Hagibes
charms of Maud McBreairty
voice of Doris Robichaud
dancing technique of Cecile Ouellette
love technique of Viola Lozier
blushing cheeks of Claudelle Plourde
Hollywood's Leading Actor
curly hair of Elbridge Rioux
voice of Conrad Daigle
courtesy of Delcy Voisine
sense of humor of Elzear Morneault
muscular strength of Gilbert Bouchard
sportsmanship of Joseph Michaud
pleasantness of Thomas Clavette
eyes of Donald Quigley
dancing technique of Claude Voisine
love technique of Merle Michaud
brains of Maurice ,Ialbert
smile of Richard Ouellette
charms of Elwin Drake
personality of Roger Paradis
ANOTHER DISADVANTAGE of being a
fat man is that it is difficult to convince the
fellows that he really works hard.
IN A QIIARTET all four think the other
three can't sing.
A FEW' GIRLS want to remain single, but
most of them would rather knot.
THE ONLY EVIDENCE of breeding that
some children show is when they scratch
IF A IVIAN takes off his hat in an elevator,
it means he has good manners and hair.
Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow ye
DETECTIVE STORIES have gone so far
that the only murder suspects left now is the
Wayne Michaud: "If I threw a kiss across
the room would you consider me bold?"
Annie Kelly: "No, just lazy."
A Typical School Week
Taken From The Diary
of a Senior
lVlonday. May 10 -- Blue Monday and l
sure am blue. This morning I had an oral
composition for English class. l'm so proud
of myself. Why, even the teacher compli-
mented me by saying, "You know, after
listening to you, I think you are really grcat-
er than Einstein himself. According to sla-
tistics, only twelve men in the whole world
understand Einstein -- but NOBODY under-
Tuesday, May ll -- A book report is flue
by the end of the week. Today l brought my
book to be checked by the English teacher.
The title sounded alright to me -- "The Egg
and I" -- but for some reason or another he
did not want to "okay" it. Guess I'll haw
to find another one.
Wednesday, May 12 -- Today I was sick
and unable to go to school. With the doctor's
advice, Ma decided to take my temperature.
She borrowed a barometer and placed it on
my chest, it read "very dryf, After drinking
the pint of beer she gave me, I felt as good
as new. Shucksl I'll have to go to school
Thursday, May 13 -- We started practic-
ing marching for the graduation. Boy! Wa.-
it nice to get out of class. Some of my class-
mates grew tired walking so slowly. but I
didn't for I never walk any faster. If I do
say so, I think everyone was out of step ex-
Friday. May 14- -- Guess what! I saw my
first baseball game today. I liked the niteher
the best. He was wonderful, he hit the bat
everytime. I'm so thrilled -- our boys won.
Saturday. May 15 -- Tonight I went to nm-
of those western movies. lim disgusted. The
same old actors. same old scenery. same old
horses. and same old story. But it sure was
Ernest I.aFrance. a discharged Marine
classmate, in the shining splendor of his first
new suit of civvy clothing. stepped into the
downtown bank to cash his discharge check.
However, when the cashier asked for identi-
fication, he had failed to bring anything with
him to identify himself.
He looked around but failed to see anyone
who knew him. He thought deeply. Suddenly
a smile lit up his face. He reached into his
mouth and pulled out a set of false teeth.
Stamped on the back was his service serial
number which matched the one on the check.
Our Comic Section
Tillie the Toiler
The EST Family
Mr. Cote: "Who broke that chair in the
parlor last evening?"
Theresa Cote: "It just collapsed all of a
sudden father, but neither of us was hurt."
Teacher: "Can anyone in the class tell me
the meaning of the word 'appetite'?"
Wayne Michaud: "When l'm eating l'm
'appy and when I'm done I'm tight."
Barber: "What's the matter? Isn't the razor
Roger Paradis: "Yeah, it's taking hold all
right but it ain't letting go."
Joe Michaud: "Doctor, the size of your bill
makes me boil all over."
Doctor: "That will be S20 extra for steri-
lizing your system."
Priscilla Ouellette lost her balance and ff-il
out of a window into a garbage can. A
Chinaman passing remarked: uAVT1PI'iCR'1'4
velly wasteful. The woman good for 15 years
"Why donit you make love to me like
that?" Joan Daigle told Elmer J albert at the
movie show during a love scene.
"Do you realize how much he is paid for
that?', he replied.
Irene Babin: "I bet you don't know why
the earth turns all sides to the sun ?"
Juliette Cyr: "Yes, I know, because it
doesn't want to get sunburned much on one
Theresa Murphy: "Don,t drive so fast
around the corners. It makes me nervousf,
Donald Quigley: "You d'on't want to get
scared. Do as I do -- shut your eyes when
we come to the corners."
Arthur Cyr - Patent Attorney in New
York City. Residing in Kew Gardens, Long
Annette Lozier - Deceased.
Germaine Picard -- Mrs. Richard Savage,
Fort Kent, Maine.
Mabel Byram - Mrs. Edgar Bouchard,
Doris Sweeney - Mrs. Doris Dennis, Ban-
Wilfred Kelley - Residing in St. Francis.
Hilda Marquis - Mrs. Louis Morneault,
residing in Massachusetts.
Arthur Pinette - Residing in Portland.
Leslie Young - U. S. Navy, stationed in
Paul Archambault - Postmaster in Mad-
Violet Harvey - Mrs. J. L. Albert, Fort
Henry Thibodeau -- Attending University
Clarence Pinette -- Attending Univcrsili
Adrian St. Pierre - Employed at Starch
Factory, Fort Kent, Maine.
Rosaire Ouellette - U. S. Army Air Force.
stationed in Texas.
Rita Ouellette -- Mrs. Leo Paul Daigle,
Soldier Pond. Maine.
Conrad Long - Attending University of
Alfred LaBonty - Attending University
Lorette Dumond - Mrs. Clifford Bab-
kirk. Gorham. Maine.
Theresa Daigle - Residing in Daigle.
Roland Daigle - Residing in Daigle,
Louise Cyr - Mrs. Charles England.
Toussaint Clavette - Bottling Works in
Fort Kent. Maine.
Bernice Bouchard - Mrs. Wilbert Sausier.
Fort Kent. Maine.
Phvllis Barton - Teaching in Limestone,
Bertha Sirois - Residing in Fort Kent.
Guy Baker -Teaching in Fort Kent,
George Bouchard - Employed in Connect-
Bernadette Dube - Bookkeeper at Tele-
phone Office, Fort Kent, Maine.
Harry Etscovitz - Automobile Business,
Fort Kent, Maine.
Lucien L. Long -- Married and living in
,lean O'Grady - Mrs. Bertrand Daigle,
Fort Kent, Maine.
Lewis Plesset -- Residing in Bangor,
Beatrice Sirois -- Registered Nurse in
Washington, D. C.
Kathleen O'Grady - Mrs. Kathleen Bou-
chard, Caribou, Maine.
Ludger Ouellette - Employed at Emile
Ouellette's Garage, Fort Kent, Maine.
Annabelle Simon - Stenographer at
Health 81 Welfare Department.
Lionel Thibodeau - Partnership in Music
Shop, Fort Kent, Maine.
Robert Sirois - U. S. Army.
Jeannine Gagnon - Employed at Fort
Kent Drug Company.
Willard Voisine - Employed at J. C. Pen-
Kathleen White - Employed at Retail
Drug Co., Fort Kent, Maine. '
Maria Dubois - Student Nurse at St.
Richard Fitzpatrick - Attending Mada-
waska Training School.
Danford Theriault - Attending University
Donald Lamore - U. S. Navy
Marie Audibert - Mrs. Lucien Theriault.
Reinamae Pelletier - Student Nurse at St.
Bruce Larson - U. S. Armv Air Force
Don Fitzpatrick - U. S. Navv.
Alva Daigle - Employed in Madawaska,
Peter Cousins - U. S. Army.
Fernand Cyr - U. S. Navv.
Judith Emery - Attending Madawaska
Carmen Dubois - Employed in Connecti-
Cecile LaBonty - Employed in Connecti-
ALLAGASH BUS LINE Morneault's Sunovo Serviu
Laurence Pelletier Fon Kem Market sine! Maine
Compumems of Compliments of
MET. LIFE INS. Co. 5 A,,,,,d sm,
Inlaid 8: Linoleum
Romeo Marquis. Agent Price Awful Low
Compliments gf Compliments of
BILL'S MACHINE SHOP CHEZ FRANCOISE
Tel. 128-2 Fort Kent, Mo. Ladies APPHN1
1 1 1 1 l 1 1 l 1
YD ROLAND A. PAGE
Com!-Tlimenis of Compliments of
AUGUSTE 0. OUELLETTE
Studebaker Sales 8: Service
Fort Kent Maine Main sz. Fm Kent. Maine
Compliments of Compliments of
T- A- ST- sl Grocery Store - Taxi
Tel. 17-22 Market St.
Compliments of Compliments of
DE LUXE CLEANER RAILWAY EXPRESS
Dry Cleaning 8: Laundry
I-'ort Kent Maine
1 1, " 1
1 1 I Y -
THE BAND BOX DRESS SHOP
LOCATED OVER I.. J. OUELETTE'S SHOE STORE
J. J. NEWBERRY COMPANY
THE STORE OF VALUE
AROOSTOOK'S MOST MODERN VARIETY STORE
FORT KENT MAINE
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94 MAIN STREET PHONE as-3
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TEL. 35-3 FORT KENT, MAINE
THE FORT KENT TELEPHONE COMPANY
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '48
THE JONASON STUDIO
220 MAIN ST. PRESOUE ISLE. ME.
CLASS PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR
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Car Repairs 8: Welding
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BETTY'S BEAUTY SHOP
Market St. Fort Kent
Community Rexall Store
Building Materials, Sinks, Ceiling Tile
Hinges. Drawer Pulls. Veneer Ply-
wood. Nails, Doors, Bathroom Tile
22 Market St. Fort Kent. Me
Permanent 8: Oil Treatment
Manicure and Facial
ALFRED D. SOUCY
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PURINA - WIRTHMORE AND H. K. WEBSTER FEEDS
DRAGON PORTLAND CEMENT AND SPRAY MIST DUST
OFFICE TEL. 27-2 HOME TEL. 27-3
WAREHOUSE 27-ll SOUCY'S CASH MARKET 35-3
Dr. Irenee R. Cyl'
Dr. Normand E. Cyl'
Dr. Maurice J. Cyl'
I i 1
POST OFFICE EMPLOYEES
FORT KENT. MAINE
ARTHUR R. DAIGLE
HUDSON SALES - SERVICE - WHITE TRUCKS
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Home Owned and Operated
TEL. 110-11 FORT KENT, ME
IOYYLED UNDEI AUTNOIIYY OF YN! COCA-COLA COMPANY If
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FRED S. COURY
Anoosroox COUNTY DISTRIBUTORS
RHEINGOLD CANADIAN ACE
DAWSON'S JOLLY SCOT
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TEL. 100 FORT KENT. MAINE
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