Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME)

 - Class of 1943

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Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 58 of the 1943 volume:

-veg-Q FREEDOM ACADEMY Incorporated 1836 COURSES OF STUDY College Preparatory Home Economics General Agriculture QSmith-Hugesj Freedom Academy is a. school that fits its students for life and for college. I Motto: "A sound mind in a sound bodyf' V FACULTY ' Frederick L. Thurston, Principal o r A.B. Bates Mathematics and Science A Pauline Higgins, Dean of Girls Languages, History, , A.B. Colby Q b Dramatics p , Muriel Wings 1 E, U T S l 3 A B.S. Farmington,State 2 . .1 Normal School f Home Economics Ann Rollins A E 1 B.A. U. of M. ' English o EXECUTIVE BCARD p up D George Marden, President' William A. Thompson, Secretary Isaiah J. Jackson Archie-Knight ' , A Percy Nickless V Guy Ware v H Philip Libby :n4:::: ::::::: -:::::::::1::::: -::::::::: ,::::::::::l::: Q -vga-pq pgoqcgqonoavofs-,QQ 09.0-Q-- 404- 0 -.-.A--face--Q ...0.,qQ4.Q- -DEDICATION OF YEAR BOOK gmirs. Cyavl .qnggins To our beloved friend and teacher lVe wish to dedicate this book to you You've worked untiring to the end And have proved yourself so true. We shall miss your kindness When we are far from here We hope that we shall meet again Sometime, within the coming year. itofzial cqfaff First row, seated, l, to r.g Arlene Clark, Ruth Grass, Erwin Nickless, Shirley Nutt, Margene Stewart, Janet Currie. Second row, l. to r.g Erdene Knight, Ruby McLel- lan, Mildred Stevens, Theodore Knowlton, Vivian Vose, Sarah Waterman, Mable Raven, Miss Rollins, Ruth Clark, Thelma Benner, Robert Thorpe. Third row, l. to r.g Laurel Drew, Fred Drake, Allen Vose, Raymond Stevens. Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Literary Editor Activities Photography Changes Home Economics Humor Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics Alumni Exchanges Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Seniors Business Managers Erwin Nickless Shirley Nutt Margene Stewart Raymond Stevens Mildred Stevens Janet Currie Vivian Vose Robert Thorpe '46, Allen Vose '45, Ruth Clark '44, Thelma Benner '43 Arlene Clark Fred Drake Laurel Drew Sarah Waterman Erdene Knight Ruby McLellan Ruth Grass Mabel Raven Howard Drake Theodore Knowlton 3 gclifofzial Every real American has but one immediate objective in the war now raging in the world-a prompt and conclusive victory. But in order to get that victory, we must be alert so that we do not lose the liberties which have made America great and kept her free. Of equal importance to winning the war is the preservation within America of her Democracy-a pattern for the rest of the world to fol- low in the years of reconstruction that are now waiting just ahead of us, for if we defeat the enemy abroad only to lose our liberties here at home, victory will be incomplete. In due course, the voters of this country will speak effectively on what kind of a peace they are fighting for and the kind of America they want after the war. At the ballot box the people, voting as Americans and not as Democrats or Republicans, will be seeking new advantages, and will determine whether the American dream has ended or whether, after the war, it will continue to guide our destinies to even higher accomplishments, and lead other nations out of their confusion into the democratic way of life. Erwin Nickless '43 This is the end of another successful year at Freedom Academy. There have been a few changes here because of the war. This fall, after school had begun, we had one afternoon off in which scrap iron was collected for defense. It really was amazing to see how much could be gathered in such a short time. We also col- lected rubber, and what we did do, I know helped the boys fighting at the front. We had started school lunches this fall down at the K. of P. Hall, but after Christmas it was discontinued for a few weeks. The lunches were started again the last of January, and have been continued. Shirley Nutt '44 4 gxecuiive eqjoafzcl Front row, l. to r.g Guy Ware, William A. Thompson, Archie Knight. Back row, 1. to r.g Isaiah Jackson, Philip Libby. Those not presentg President, George Marden and Percy Nickless. 5 ,Cftaculty Front row, l. to r.: Miss Muriel Wing, Miss Ann Rollins, Mrs. Pauline Higgins. Back rowg Principal Frederick L. Thurston. , x Wu QW X1 X , 4 fw- . 9,-Jfy5 ,,,,,,,ff"J WM' 7 Thelma Marie Benner uchoppy.. Freedom, Maine Thelma is a cute jolly lass, She likes the Navy, too, She had rather write letters Than to be in school. Home Ec. Course. Class Officer 2, 43 Dramatics 43 Editorial Board 43 One Act Play 43 Physical Fitness 43 Prize Reading 2, 33 Senior Drama 43 Student Council 4. Raymond Stevens "Stevens Freedom, Maine Salutatory Raymond is a nice boy Though Elsie is his aim, If he keeps up the good work It will bring him lots of fame. General Course. Assembly Committee 1, 2, 3, 43 Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 CLettermanJ3 Basket-ball 1, 2, 3, 4, CCap- tainb, CLettermanJ3 Class Of- ficer 1, 2, 43 Editorial Board 4, One Act Play 43 Senior Drama 43 Student Council 3, 4: Treasurer of Student Council 43 Track 1, 2. Erwin Briggs Nickless "Nick" Freedom, Maine Class Will Erwin is so very quiet And somewhat shy, But he's always on the spot When the girls draw nigh. General Course. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basket-ball l, 23 Class Officer 2, 33 Eastern States Exposition, CCattle Judging? 3g Editorial Board 2, 3, 43 F. F.A. Delegate at U. of M. 2, 33 F.F.A. Officer 3, 43 One Act Play 3, 4g Prize Reading 1, 2, 33 Senior Drama 3, 43 Student Council 43 Track 3. Vivian Charlene Vose "Vivian" Freedom, Maine Valedictory Vivian is always busy, We know she will succeed, To school she always comes With a smile for you and me. Home Ec. Course. Assembly 43 Class Secretary 33 Dra- matics 33 Editorial Board 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Home Ec. Club 3, 43 One Act Play 43 Physical Fitness 43 Prize Reading 1, 2, 33 Senior Drama 4. Mable Roberta Raven "Mable" Knox, Maine Mahle is a quiet girl, She's liked by everyone When a teacher asks a ques- tion, She usually has her work done. Home Ec. Course. Editorial Staff 43 Home Ec. Club l, 2, 33 One Act Play 43 Physical Fitness 43 Prize Reading 2, 33 Senior Drama 43 Soft Ball 33 Student Council 3. Sarah Florence Waterman ' I ncappy.. Montville, Maine Honor Essay Sarah is a cute little girl, The smallest of the class, Where does she spend most of her time? Speak to Charlie if you care to ask. College Course. Assembly 1, 2, 43 Class President 13 Class Vice-President 33 Class Rep- resentative to Student Coun- cil 23 Class Secretary 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Home Ee. Club 23 Dramatics 33 One Act Play 43 Editorial Staff 1, 3, 43 Prize Reading 1, 2, 33 iFirst Prize 2, 373 Physical Fitness 43 Senior Drama 43 Vice- President Student Council 4. Fred Ansel Drake "Fred" Freedom, Maine Class Gifts Fred likes a certain girl In the Sophomore class, We know that he is happy When he's with this certain lass. General Course. Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basket-ball 2, 3, 43 Class Officer l, 2, 33 Editorial Board 3, 43 Eastern States Expedition CShowmanshipJ 33 F.F.A. Delegate at U. of M. 2, 33 Prize Reading 1, 33 Senior Drama 43 Student Council 23 President Student Council 4. 8 Elfmhman There were twenty-three "Freshies" when school started last fall. Ella Tyler, Sherman Fogg, Kenneth Giles, and Edward Albert left dur- ing the year which leaves us with nineteen. A few days after school started, the Sophomores had us march down to the corn factory with the girls wearing one long and one short stocking and their cloths wrong side out, the boys wore skirts with one pant leg rolled up. On October 9, we had the much dreaded Freshmen Reception with stunts and a social afterwards. The Class Officers for the year were elected as follows: President, Marillyn Hamel, Vice-President, John Ingraham, Secretary, Louise Tyler, and Treasurer, Erdene Knight. About all of our class went out for Basketball with most of them making the team and taking part in the games. Because of the war, we had no prize reading this year, to the relief of most of us. ' Il. ' Erdene Knight '46 ix "' "V .,9 i 2, Qxxt-1' Sophomote X, - illfxfl ASW On September twenty-eighth this year our class began school with twelve members. The last of the year one member, Paul Hamel, left us. Sophomore Class Officers were elected as follows: President, Jean Fowler, Vice-President, Janet Currie, Secretary, Ruby McLellan, Treasurer, Helen McFarland. At the beginning of the year, we gave the "Freshies" a hearty reception, we also dressed up the "Freshies" and took them down to the corn shop. Sophomore boys and girls taking part in basket-ball are: Mildred Stevens, Janet Currie, Helen McFarland, Thelma Raven, Paul Flye and Wendell Glidden. The only Sophomore cheer leader is Jean Fowler. Ruby McLellan '45 guniofzs We started our Junior year off with a "crash" and ended up with a "bang," having twenty-two members in all. During the year the fol- lowing five members of our class left school: Calvin White, Donald Spaulding, Marshall Rhein, William Nutt, and Clayton Thompson. This left us only five boys. Although we missed those boys, the girls kept WWW' 9 up their courage and we pulled through the year coming out on top. We elected our class officers as follows: President, Shirley Nutt, Vice-President, Theodore Knowlton, Secretary Arlene Clark, Treas- urer, Hazel Clark, representatives to the Student Council, Ruth Grass and Clayton Thompson. Our class can easily be rated as "A" in dramatics. Two of our boys, Ernest Tweedie and Theodore Knowlton took part in the Senior Play. Many of our members were in the one-act plays put on by the dramatics class. Four of our boys are "lettermen" in basketball. So even though we have not as large a class at the end as at the beginning we can support the school activities in a big way. Ruth Grass '44 Seniovs Our class numbers only seven, the smallest in the school. At the beginning of the year we elected our class officers as follows: Presi- dent, Vivian Voseg Vice-President, Raymond Stevens: Secretary, Sarah Waterman, Treasurer, Thelma Benner. The representatives to the Student Council are: President, Fred Drake, Vice-President, Sarah Waterman, Treasurer, Raymond Stevens, Senior Class representatives, Thelma Benner and Erwin Nickless. In the fall we had our Senior drama DUMMY, which was patron- ized very successfully. February 12, we went to the Preble Studio in Waterville to have our pictures taken. Mable Raven '43 10 ofifefzaiwze NSHEP HOYT'S DOG" It was a dark night in July. I was coming along a mountain ridge from Fredericton where I had been earlier in the evening. As I got to the end of the ridge I saw a large form loom up in front of my horse. It frightened himg he began to gallop along towards home. The shadow was of a large dog, larger than my horse. It seemed to float along beside my wagon. I was startled for a momentg I craked my whip at the shadow and the whip went right through it. As I neared the end of the mountain, the shadow of the dog departed slowly up the moun- tain side. I stopped my horse and watched the dog disappear down the other side of the mountain. When I arrived home I told my father of the strange shadow of the dog. He told me that it was what was called "Shep Hoyt's Dog." It was said to have been Captain Kid's dog which he left to guard his treasure which had been buried on the mountain. The dog had been seen many times, going down one side of the mountain and coming up the other side. It was just a large shadow which appeared there every night around midnight. Janet Currie '45 WHAT AMERICA MEANS TO ME To me America stands for everything that is right, and now is the time for every patriotic American to be thinking just what Amer- ica means to him or to her. If America means anything at all to them, they will want to be doing something to help the war effort. If you are not old enough to join the armed forces, you can work in a war plant, if not that, plant crops, if you havn't much ground, you could have a garden, or hire land. The American people are made up of every nationality in the world, and the Germans that have lived here any length of time would, I think, fight for America. I read a story in a magazine about a Jap-A anese fellow that tried to enlist and the men at the recruiting office asked him which side was going to win, and on which side he preferred to fight. He replied that the Americans would win the war, and to the second question he answered, "If I wasn't for America, I wouldn't be enlisting." All in all, I think that America is one swell land, and it will give anyone a fair chance to live and be happy. In a few simple words, I can write what all Americans are thinking: "Thank God that I am an American." Ernest Tweedie '44 11 AN EXCITING DAY One cold day in March, I was awakened by my kid brother splash- ing cold water in my face. In my anger and without thinking, I stepped out of bed and brought my feet down smack-on a cold floor. Not only this, but I had gotten up on the wrong side of the bed. I started looking for my slippers, but could only find one. So I hurried out to dress by the living room fire. I opened the door and was met by a pillow and my slipper-My kid brother again. I picked up the pillow and threw it at him, then I got him out of the room. I dressed hurridly, and with no light. About fifteen minutes later, I found myself washing in cold water and trying to figure out what was happening. I next started preparing my breakfast. Guess what! I put cereal in my coffee cup, and my coffee in my cereal dish! Mad? I sure was. These few incidents are just a part of what happened all day at school. I stepped out on the platform and got hit in the eye with snow ball. I started off the steps, all the snow off the roof went down my neck. I got out of the truck and slipped and fell in front of an on- coming car. Someone helped me up and hurried me to the side of the road. No bones broken! I was thinking it over after a while and made up my mind I'd had a pretty close call. Now just to mention a few of the incidents that happened during the day. First thing, I fell up the stairs, tore my stocking and banged my knee. Not only this, but for the first time since I started at Free- dom Academy, I got caught passing a note. What happened? Well, I read that note in front of the whole school! Was my face red! I went home at three-thirty, went into the house and caught my toe on the rug. I fell over a chair and burned my arm on the stove. I went over to the mirror to see where I burned my arm, and what do you know? The mirror fell to the floor and smashed into a thousand pieces. Seven years bad luck! This had gone far enough. I was going to find out the cause of all my bad luck. I went to the calendar, and the date was Friday the thirteenth of March. Ruth Grass '44 TRIP TO ISLESBORO On March 12, the basket-ball team took a trip to Islesboro. We started from here about one-thirty. Mr Thurston, Mrs. Perkins, and Theodore Knowlton took their cars. We got over to Islesboro about four o'clock, and from four until about five o'clock, we spent looking the island over. About five o'clock, we went to the places where we were going to stay and got our supper. After supper some of us boys I2 rode around until about seven o'clock, then we went to the hall and started getting ready for the game. The girls played first and lost. Then the boys played. We won in this game, but I think it was the hardest game I ever played. The next morning we started for home around eight o'clock and we got back to Freedom around ten. Howard Drake '44 SCHOOL YEAR When basket-ball is over, And baseball begins, That's the time they And ask, Where's Mr. Chick? look around Well, Mr. Chick is in Helping to fight those Japs, There won't be many of them left When Chick gets in their laps. the army, Now there's another matter That has taken place this year, We have two new teachers, A man and a woman here. , The gentleman is Mr. Thurston, principal of our school, The The lady is Miss Rollins, The teacher of English rules. -Pearl Carmichael '44 PUNCTUATION MARKS Of all the punctuation marks I think the period is the busiest man. He is really like a traffic cop, Line by line he blocks the words And brings them to a stop. The question mark is a very funny fellow, He is small, but very wise, He asks so many questions For a fellow of his size. Of all the punctuation marks I like the comma best, Because when I am out of breath He just simply lets me take a rest. -Betty Bradstreet '45 A RADIO RIDDLE Now l'm going to ask you a riddle, He's very famous and plays a fiddle, He's on the radio every Sunday eve., And he and Fred Allen do enjoy, I believe, To give each other dirty cracks, And slam each other behind their backs He was up to Bangor quite a few weeks ago, And gave the people a wonderful show. He entertained the soldiers of Dow Field And all their sorrows he tried to heal. I'm sure you have heard his big, fat announcer, I think he is one you may call a "bouncer", The squeaky tenor on his radio show Is one, I'm sure, you all must know. The lady actress who receives great applause Keeps the show rolling without a pause. And still another who I think is best His jokes surpass all of the rest. His voice is hoarse, his skin is dark, But with me, he hits the mark. I'm sure you all have guessed by now- Yes, lt's Jack Benney! And how! ! -Erdene Knight. '46 a 13 SPRINGTIME THOUGHTS CWritten in Ballad Forml ,Tis The evening slowly creeping in, sun is sinking lower, The dishes have been washed and dried And I've just swept the floor. The baby's eating his supper now And talking in his baby way, It's peaceful as I'm sitting here Thinking at the close of day. The sun reHects upon the window And also upon the floor, Those rays seem bright and calm to me As the sun is sinking lower. The days are warmer and longer now, 'Tis spring, I guess that's true, The snow covered fields are clearing And the sky is a pretty blue. The streets are thawing slowly And the birds beginning to call, This all seems very nice to me, But the sun is best of all. I guess the summer is rather nice With its warm days and nights, The fall is Very pretty too With all its autumn sights. I like the winter too, I guess, For all its snow and ice, But best of all I like the spring It seems so bright and nice. E veryone has his favorites, Of cloths, and eats, and time, Cf all the favorite things there are, I believe that spring is mine. You can't express some things in words, Mere words don't express your feelings, You can't say why and how by these, You have to see to believe in. One can't say why he likes the trees, And the sky of a pretty blue, I can't say in words why I like spring, So this will have to do. -Jean Clark ,44 OLD GLORY When I see Old Glory waving in the air, Waving o'er this land so fair, When the stars and strips I see, It makes me sing and shout with glee. After this wicked war is o'er, When heart-ache and sorrows we know no more Old Glory will still be waving high In this true American sky. Now if we want this war to cease, We must help production to increase, Help to make America more than swell, And keep the Hag we love so well. -Barbara Upham '46 RATIONING Don't be a sourpuss as rationing gets underway Donlt go around grumbling about it every day It isn't so bad as you'll find out When you see what it's all about, For it's helping our boys who are in training To keep their weight and keep on gaining. I'm sure we don't really mean to grumble Any more than a cannon can help its rumble. So every time you begin to sputter About your coffee, tea and butter, Think again just what it's for And let's all beat the Axis in the war. -Betty Webber '46 POEM WITHOUT A NAME I can't think of a thing to write I guess today I'm not very bright. As I look around the room I see All the students filled with glee. And yet, I'm so blue, so very blue I can't think of a thing to tell to you. But I guess this is enough for anyone to write Especially for someone who's not very bright. -Arthena Taylor '46 14 LEST WE FORGET The stars upon the field of blue Stand out as states united, Our flag waves high over many lands, Those countries that are fighting. The ones who for their country die Their memories have not ceased, But live they shall through many years As ones that died for peace. Let's do our share, we will, we must, Today why not begin? Buy stamps and bonds and do your part To help our fighting men. -Margene Stewart '44 MY POEM What shall I write? What shall I write? With emptiness my head does ring, I guess I'1l wait until tonight, For I canlt think of anything. Everyone 'round me is laughing and V fooling But I must think of something, I musn't start any whispering For my brains a poem must bring. Shall I write about milking the cow? Or shall I make it a goat? My brain surely is empty right now, So empty I'm sure it could float. Guess I'll write a toast to Herr Hitler, No, that wouldn't sound right, Shall I write about the "romantic fiddler' No, guess I'll wait 'till tonight. How can a fool like me write a poem? Now that question I ask of you, Can't write about Paris, Greece or Rome, So guess this will have to do. IN ENGLISH CLASS We all came to class today With our lessons well prepared To find our lesson had been changed To something twice as bad. Now we must try to write something Some poetry or some prose, Everybody is busy writing, But what I'll write nobody knows. The teacher said, 'Thing hard and fast," We have no time to spare, For we must have some material, Our year book to prepare. So I shall try to write something And see if it will pass, Because you don't get ranked for nothing When you're in English class. I think I'll get a D for this, I've done all within my power, The next time they want me to write a poem Please give me more than an hour. -Lila Raven '44 -Thelma Benner '43 15 Uqlumni Freedom, Maine April 6, 1943 Dear Alumni Editor: Looking back almost a year to twenty-six members of the class of 1942, I find it'rather difficult to learn of their exact positions in our so rapidly changing world. Our three honor students were Shirley Bessey, Margaret Marden and Hazel Tyler. Shirley is working as vigorously as ever at home in Knox. Margaret, or better known as "Mugs," to all the gang, attends Bangor Maine School of Commerce. Hazel has taken the name of Mrs. Stephen Cross and resides in Freedom Village. Mary Knowlton who had previously been at home in Freedom is now in Virginia. The other girls who are working at home are Beatrice Hanson, Myrtie Curtis, Marguerite Penney and Marie Clark all of Knox. Also Doris fHustusJ Abbott of Knox, and Evelyn fSteWartJ Drew of Free- dom. Of the six boys in our class Daniel "Judge" Raven is working on the farm in Knox, Clair Barstow who has been in the Bath Iron Works is now waiting for the "bu.gle call." The other four boys are now under Uncle Sam's guidance in the Army. Carleton L. Curtis at Camp Pickettg Merton M. Keller enlisted after attending Northeastern Uni- versityg Ralph L. Overlock at Fort Devens, Mass. for a short time, and Carleton B. Flye is in Missouri waiting patiently for his transfer to Oregon. Mildred Emerson is married to Harold Abbott, and while he works for Uncle Sam she lives with her mother in Clinton. Another soldier's wife, Frances fYeatonJ Hustus has employment in Belfast. Also working there is Hilma Blenis. Muriel fNuttJ Bowerman is living in Augusta Where both she and her husband are working. Farmington State Normal School houses one of our classmates, Rebecca Ward, whose home town is Thorndike. She is taking a Gen- eral Course which includes Home Economics. The remaining four on my memory list are Phyllis Turner who works in the Augusta State Hospitalg Idella Clark now in Portlandg Hester Raven working in Knox, and Bernese Ravin residing in New Haven, Connecticut. 16 I am listed as a Freshmen of Emerson College in Boston and in terested especially in the Orotory Courses and Little Theater Work I certainly find, as I am sure all our members do that our motto No Victory Without Labor" has proven true to form. No doubt they extend with me our very Best Wishes to all of you Sincerely, Ruth Barstow Bryant Freda Flye Cornelius Larrabee Mildred McDonald Burleigh Raven John Raven Virginia Stewart Spaulding Mary Todd Clayton Alexander Alfreda Clark Welch Eleanor Craig Leland Belgard Stephen Cross. Shirley Flye Bessie Hunt Pattee Myron Keller Floyd Larrabee Winnifred McCorris'on Darlene Nickless Crabbe Merle Nickless Quimby Millard Pattee Beatrice Suitor Raven Carlene Thompson Rita Tyler Cooper Gerald Ward Lois 1938 1939 Thompson '42 Portland, Maine Palermo, Maine Thorndike, Maine Portland, Maine Bath, Maine Portland, Maine Montville, Maine Address Unknown Army Service Clinton, Maine Address Unknown Army Service Freedom, Maine Oakland, Maine Freedom, Maine Army Service Navy Service Lewiston, Maine Freedom, Maine Albion, Maine Army Service Brooks, Maine. Deceased Augusta, Maine Army Service 17 1940 Daniel Storer Temple University Earl Shorey Newport, Maine June Clark Clark P0I't131'1d, Maine Muriel Robinson Collins FI'e6d0m, Maine Benson McFarland Army Service Edward Larrabee NPIVY Service Ervin Tyler Address Unknown Gerard Ward Army S9I'ViCG Kenneth Ward Marine Service Bernard Nickless Thorndike, Maine Denby Larrabee Knox, Maine Richard Todd Address Unknown Berdena Davis Shaw New Haven, Conn Velma Tyler Bradeen Unity, Maine Louise Bryant Farmington Normal School Marie Knight U. of M. Edward Flanders Air Corps Service Hattie Ingraham U. of M. Evelyn Baily Crabbe Troy, Maine Roland Fogg Thorndike, Maine Malcolm Blanchard Navy Service Seth Raven Knox, Maine Roberta Barstow Winslow, Maine 1941 Pauline Perkins Knox, Maine Elsie Stewart Freedom, Maine Geneva Thompson Larrabee Knox, Maine James Spaulding A1-my Service Arthur McArthur Deceased 1942 Hilma Blenis Evelyn Stewart Drew Belfast, Maine Freedom, Maine Hazel Tyler Cross Lois Thompson Margaret Marden Frances Yeaton Hustus Beatrice Hanson Idella Clark Phyllis Turner Rebecca Ward Shirley Bessey Mary Knowlton Doris Hustus Abbott Muriel Nutt Bowerman Mildred Emerson Abbott Bernese Raven Myrtie Curtis Hester Raven Marie Clark Marguerite Penney Ralph Overlock Clair Barstow Merton Keller Carleton Curtis. Daniel Raven Carleton Flye Freedom, Maine Emerson College, Boston Mass. Maine School of Commerce Belfast, Maine Knox, Maine Portland, Maine Augusta, Maine Farmington Normal School Knox, Maine Richmond, Va. Knox, Maine Augusta, Maine Knox, Maine New Haven, Conn. Knox, Maine Freedom, Maine Knox, Maine Freedom, Maine South Freedom, Maine Freedom, Maine Army Service Army Service Knox, Maine Army Service 19 Ljlcanges School started September twenty-eighth. Everyone had a pleasant summer. When school began, we had four teachers, Mr. Fletcher, Mrs. Fletcher, Mrs. Higgins and Miss Wing, but we had no Agriculture teacher. It was arranged so that the boys could take other subjects to make up for this course. Later, Mrs. Fletcher had to go back to Crosby High School in Belfast, so we got along for a while with three teachers. Mr. Fletcher and Mrs. Higgins taught Mrs. Fletcher's classes. Our schedule had to be changed a great deal, and the teachers had double work to do. In February, Mr. Fletcher passed in his resignation and we were fortunate enough to secure two new teachers, Miss Rollins and Mr. Thurston. Our schedule was again changed, but our new teachers were very nice to us and liked our ways of managing the school. Due to the war, we have had no speaking contests. - We also changed our Friday morning assemblies and omitted them, but three days in the week, we have a Devotional Period, and every other week, Mr. Hooten, minister of our Congregational Church, whom we are very fortunate to have, comes in to speak to us and sing Negro Spirituals. We have had rather hard times getting basket-ball games, but our teachers and basket-ball managers have tried to find a way. We think they have done well in helping us make our trips successful and en- joyable to all. On Tuesday afternoons we listened to the Vfictory Corps program on the radio. We decided to have Physical Education, so every after- noon, in activity period, we began to have it instead of basket-ball practice. The boys and girls had the Physical Education on a rotated schedule. Miss Wing was the girls' instructor, Mr. Fletcher the boys' Later we decided we would have to have basket-ball practice instead of Physical Education because we couldn't do all of our practice after school as some of the pupils had to leave on the school bus. In order to make up time which we lost by not beginning school at the first of September, we are having six periods a day instead of five, and we have only a half hour at noon and ten minutes for recess, thus, we make up one day each week. We have had a very successful year, and our teachers have helped us to make it so. ' Janet Currie '45 20 Home gconomics This year the Home Economics classes have been successfully conducted by our new Home Economics instructor, Miss Muriel Wing. All classes have had units in the glory of Home Economics, which you all know is cooking. The freshmen have taken up Foods, Clothing, Personal Develop- ment, Grooming, and Crafts. Some of the garments they have made were aprons, skirts and blouses. In the spring they will have a unit on Crafts. A Valentine party was given for Freshmen boys and eighth grade students. The Sophomores have taken Etiquette, Table Service, Foods and have served two lunches. They have also made more difficult gar- ments in clothing. The Juniors have taken Table Service, Foods, Clothing and Grooming. In their foods work, the Seniors served a supper to the principals of surrounding towns, they have also taken units on Personal Devel- opment, Family Relationship, and Etiquette. All classes have two major projects in Foods, Clothing, Home Decoration, Child Development, Crafts, or some other phase of Home Economics. This work is done outside of class. Also there are one or more such problems done in class. It is a requirement of the State Department, Qsince our Home Economics department is classed as being Vocationalj, that each student do either two major, or one major and two minor projects during each year. Vivian Vose '43 Sept. Oct. Oct. 8 Oct. 9 Oct. 12 Oct. 15 Oct. 16 21 Qqctivities Onward to Greater Deeds and Fun 28 School opened. Registration. 2 Freshmen parade around town. Talk given by Curtis salesman. Two groups, "Army" and "Navy", were organized to sell magazines. Freshmen initiation. Senior play try-outs. First play rehearsals were held. Scrap drive begins. Oct. 29-30 Teachers' Convention recess. Nov. Nov. Nov. 1 1 3 Vwictory Corps Program started by Mr. Fletcher. 9 Ring salesman here to show Sophomore rings. Armistice Day off. Nov. 16 Started night rehearsals for Senior play at Mr. Thompson's. Nov. 27-28 Thanksgiving recess. Dec. 10 Dec. 11 Dec. 18 Dec. 19 Jan. 1 Jan. 6 Jan. 18 Jan. 29 Feb. 12 Feb. 19 Feb. 22 Feb. 29 Mar. 12 Mar. 23 Mar. 26 April 19 May 9 May 14 Senior play dress rehearsals. Senior play, Dummy, presented with a great success with the help of our instructor, Mrs. Higgins. Christmas Vacation. Mrs. Higgins makes a trip to North Carolina. Mrs. Fletcher leaves to teach in Crosby High. F. A. travels to Albion High School. Boys win over Albion. We started extra period. F. A. travels to Brooks. Seniors went to Waterville. What a day! Party given in gym for Mr. Fletcher on his resignation day. Canned goods rationing week. Mr. Thurston and Miss Rollins arrive to fill the vacancy left by Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher, respectively. Our trip to Islesboro. What a trip! Fl. A. won. Wow! Brooks comes to F. A. The Preble Studio takes pictures at F. A. Exhibition game at F. A. Social afterwards. Baseball practice starts. Baccalaureate Service. Commencement Exercises and Commencement Ball. Raymond Stevens '43 22 C3 Senior J lay DUMMY First row, l. to r.g Mrs. Higgins, Vivian Vose, Sarah Waterman Second row 1 to 1 Theodore Knowlton, Mable Raven, Erwin Nickless, Thelma Bennei Thud iow 1 to r.: Ernest Tweedie, Fred Drake, Raymond Stevens. Characters: Mrs. Waltoli Mr. Walton Jim Cameron The Dummy Alaska Sylvia, fMaidl Samuel Hedges Mrs. Walton's daughter, Margaret Dorothy Burton, fNursel Stage Manager Lights Coach Vivian Vose Fred Drake Raymond Stevens Erwin Nickless Theodore Knowlt Thelma Benner Ernest Tweedie Sarah Vxfaterman Mabel Raven Laurel Drew Howard Drake Mrs. Higgins 23 The Senior class presented their annual play at the Freedom Gym- nasium on the evening of December 11. The people who were enter- tained by coming to our play, found that it was very interesting. With the excellent coaching of Mrs. Higgins, our play was a successful one. Raymond Stevens '43 gxclzanges LIBERTY-Walker High Banner-We like your poetry and literature. but think that your book could be improved by more pictures. ALBION-Besse Breeze-Your year book is very good. The jokes are excellent, but we think the number of poems and stories should be a little more evenly divided in number. BROOKS-Morsonian-We like your book. Your selection of pictures is good. The jokes are also good, but a few more might be added next time. SOUTH CHINA-Pinnacle-Your book is well arranged. The idea of haing the poetry distributed through the editorials and literary sec- tion is good. Sarah Waterman '43 .gfumoiz h Mrs. Fletcher: Name some ways of introduction that you have trouble in doing. Mr. Keller: Introducing groups of people to someone. Mr. Ingraham: Introducing my rank card to my father. Mr. Nicklessz How do we know that Jesus was born in 4 B. C. Mr. Manning: Maybe someone wrote it down in a birthday book. Miss Larrabee: What does bonny bride mean? Miss Rollins: A good-looking bride. Mis: Larrabee: Oh! I thought it meant a skinny bride. Laurel: No, what is the difference? 24 Shirley: Do you know the difference between a car, an exclamation, and a monkey? Shirley: A car is too dear, an exclamation is oh dear, and a monkey is YOU, dear. Vivian: Anyway I have an advantage over you in my feet. Sarah: How so? Vivian: Well, the bigger the shoe the bigger the kick you get out of it. Thelma: I just finished sewing my holder with a square in the middle. Mabel: I guess I'll make mine with a circle in the middle. Thelma: Oh, you couldn't get a circle straight. THE MODEL ANN SHERIDAN THE MODEL ROBERT TAYLOR OF FREEDOM ACADEMY Most Popular: Best Dancer: Hair: Complexion: Figure : Dress: Walk: Voice: Teeth: Eyes: Baby Snooks Popeye Margene Stewart Thelma Benner Lila Raven Jean Clark Margene Stewart June Tweedie Mildred Stevens Jean Fowler Marillyn Hamel Ruby McLellan OF FREEDOM ACADEMY Theodore Knowlton Erwin Nickless Raymond Stevens VVendell Glidden Ilcward Drake Theodore Knowlton Leroy Nickless Fred Drake Paul Flye Ernest Tweedie COMIC ALBUM Robert Thorpe Laurel Drew Maggie and Jiggs Lord Plushbottom Joe Palooka Mutt and Jeff Tillie and Mac Three Stooges Vivian and Raymond John Ingraham Allen Vose Paul Flye and George Manning Betty Webber and Gilbert Keller Ruth Grass, Jean Fowler, and Margene Stewart Katzenjammer Kids Arlene and Jean Clark 25 SONGS Long May We Love Why Don't You Fall in Vlfhispering Me and My Gal Take Me You're Dangerous I Wish I Had a Girl We're So So So in Love He's 1 A in the Army The Army Air Corp Song He Wears a Pair of Silver Wings I Threw a Kiss in the Ocean Comrades The Bad Humor Men Love with Me Somebody Else is Taking My Place Do You Miss Your Sweetheart I Wish I Had Someone to Love Me I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now Here Comes the Navy Rosie the Riveter What would happen if? Leroy and Florence Laurel Drew Arlene Clark Fred and Mildred Brother Knowlton Mr. Thurston Allen Vose Ernest and Ruby Ruth Grass Mrs. Higgins Ruth Clark Marillyn Hamel Betty and Thelma Allen Vose and Ro Thorpe Betty Larrabee Miss Wing Jean Clark Howard Drake Thelma Benner Vivian Vose Raymond couldn't sit near Vivian in history class? Laurel forgot how to act foolish? Wendell would start growing? Fowler cou1dn't see Hamel once a week? Thorpe could talk faster? Howard came to school once a week? Arlene and Ruth forgot how to laugh? Mildred couldn't play basketball? Margene couldn't dance? Students forgot how to chew gum? Miss Rollins got angry? Ruth Clark could go steady? Florence didn't talk about Roy? Hazel forgot Frankie? June didn't flirt? bert 26 ?, ,,.4..,,,,,E, n,7,,,,,4 ,,,,, ,,,,,,,., , Ernest lost Ruby? Ruth Grass forgot her bows "beaus"? Arthena didn't get into mischief? Thelma Raven lost her broom? Ella V'ose didn't smile? Fred Drake didn't sputter? V.V. S.W E.N. F.D. M.R T.B. R.S. SENIOR STATISTICS Very Vlorous Silly Woman Ever Noisy Foolish Duffer Merry Rascal Truly Beautiful Real Smart .us .M S- . X , l 3 27 -a ---Y Y . ...Y .I,.,, ,,,, iw -N ge g. .gififsxi Uqflz lefics ix fr X xi First row, 1. to r.g Mildred Stevens, Janet Currie, Arlene Clark, Shirley Nutt, Jean Clark, Thelma Raven, Helen McFarland, Louise McFarland. Second row, l. to r., Miss Wing, coach, Barbara Upharn, Winona Larrabee, Elizabeth Webber, Beatrice Thompson, Arthena Taylor, June Tweedie. Although the girls' basket-ball team did not prove to do so well this year, it being our first year of actual playing, we did have many good times at the games we played. Because of gas shortage, we could not play all of the teams we usually play: however, we did play games with Albion, Unity, Brooks, and Islesboro. We also played two alumni games. I think everyone liked the trip to Islesboro best of all. We all en- joyed the ferry ride and no one became seasick. Miss Wing, Mrs. Higgins, Mrs. Perkins, Boyden Hall, and Mr. Thurston accompanied us on this trio. Since Mr. Fletcher resigned, Raymond Stevens and Fred Drake have been coaching us assisted by Miss Wing. We think they have been doing a fine job. We hope to win more games next year. 28 Freedom Freedom Freedom Freedom Freedom Freedom First Team Players Louise McFarland Helen McFarland Shirley Nutt Mildred Stevens Thelma Raven Arlene Clark Substitutes Jean Clark, Janet Currie Second Team Players Beatrice Thompson June Tweedie Louise Tyler Elizabeth Webber Barbara Upham Arthena Taylor Winona Larrabee Summary F.A. Albion ftherej 27 Brooks Qtherel 25 Unity Qtherej 9 Islesboro ftherej 11 Alumni fhomej 42 Alumni Qhomej 47 Opp Arlene Clark 29 eqgoys, Qaskefball if If ' K' lf' Front row, l. to r.g Fred Drake, Ernest Tweedie, Raymond Stevens, Laurel Drew, Paul Flye. Back row, 1. to r.g Leroy Nickless, John Ingraham, Milford Nickless, Wendell Glidden. This year we did not have nearly as many games as usual because of the difficulties of transportation. The team gave a very good account of itself in all the games we played with other schools: being defeated only by Morse on Morse's floor, and by Winterport on our floor. The team should do as well if not better next year as it is losing only two lettermen by graduation and it has some good "subs" to take their places. The lettermen this year are: Captain Raymond Stevens, Ernest Tweedie, Laurel Drew, Paul Flye, Howard Drake, and Fred Drake, with John Ingraham, Milford Nickless, Wendell Glidden, and Leroy 30 Nickless as "subs" In addition to the games listed in the following summary we had three other games with the alumni, two of which we lost. 3 Summary F.A. Opp. F. A. vs. Alumni, H 36 24 F. A. vs. Besse, A 39 37 F. A. vs. Morse, A 18 23 F. A. vs. Unity, A 48 26 F. A. vs. Winterport, H 23 29 F. A. vs. Islesboro, A 15 7 F. A. vs. Morse, H 35 21 Last baseball The teams in this The winning team section. We came game, but we were tunity to them. On Fred Drake '43 .ggaseba season, the league was divided into two sections. section were Albion, Unity, Morse, and Freedom. of this section was to play the winner of the other very nearly having a chance to play in this final defeated twice by Brooks, and we lost this oppor- May 1, 1942, we had a very interesting game with Monmouth, but were defeated by one run. We have been thinking about baseball, and we all hope that we will have an early season this year. We will not have Mr. Chick with us this season, and transportation is even more critical this year than last, but we will carry on as many games as possible and we hope to see all of you baseball fans out to them. Summary F.A. Opp, F. A. vs. Unity, Qawayl 16 3 F. A. vs. Monmouth, fawayj 9 10 F. A. vs. Albion, fawayl 8 0 F. A. vs. Morse, Chomej 6 12 F. A. vs. Unity, fhornej 12 1 F. A. vs. Albion, fhomel 19 5 F. A. vs. Morse, Cawayl 5 6 Fred Drake '43 2 'Ji s-T +" an .3301 0-2 E E-P13 'Q .cz QWHQ 8 O 5322 E23 1 iw s-.HQV1 4505551-1' BE -Q D615 cv -55 Kiwis 30,-Q05 .ummm Swh E352 592.1 H Q, :wma iffszo WEEE 5233 568 me U 'sick : bv: Pwmm 556525 Z3-E E E-aww Ucu',f3 -.mga +-IEQCU.-C mk4""w 0039 -CD45 Cgm BSU CU 4-w N 'U PSCIUJQQ ufgl-3,-.C f2w3 2350 SEEN MES, Z king Uvlaagzu 5554 563 -ef!! 50 'QS' 5-4,-4 cu -AQVJ .HO ,C Q1-.mm -C EO ,325 wiic 336 f "' -1 ...sz 3223 Emzg if hun, oaks... .QEXEQ 2534: Eggs mafia EE Q2 2-IEE 9520: E .hc .,., M ,JU E328 Ecwmi Sauk Mm? mia? Digs F11 S-70922 WEEE otha "'--M v-4m - 53-QFULYJ bumcubm cucvq-3 5 Cv .aw A2 Fm E , ig cuzggiz L-21.83 :Imax mf'-'E GJEUQ ,-42020 -C 2: QQ-is -4-1 hs-4m , UQ 5-4:-.Q-.4-wil' ,-4 M Qian 650841205 M::,,fZ+5,HNmcv Q mms.. rn 5: ug, ,..O imma! U1-111 wT0D'5.f1LQ:.J.2o wmmgPzgzg -and -Hn , W,ggE2""'5'Uf-'na f- U ww. :H ,.5i'E..1'5 .ggi-:C5:.,cQ'fw Q559gfg3'iS5 35AES3gf- . M0 . ,-qw fha, f H 135 D50 g., 'Djs-. 0-'O o aa ophkl Hmasw - miibwvmfa -2231343562 CU :lg k4U.1CUmE-4,45-43 32 W. B. Arnold Co. Allen's Drug Store Waterville, Maine "Where there is always Hafdwafe Merchants a registered Pharmacist to Plumbing serve you. and Tel. 2095 Heating Supplies -T00lS-- 118 Main Street Established over a Century Waterville, Maine BANK BY MAIL If tire and gasoline rationing make it inconvenient for you to do your banking in person, your mailman will bring this Mutual Savings Bank to your door. 1. Write for Instructions WATERVILLE SAVINGS BANK 182 Main Street., Waterville, Maine :::::-::::::::Q-ue-e..:::: HARRIS BAKING CO. -Bakers of- HARRIS BETTER PRODUCTS Waterville, Maine .iold by LEADING GROCERS Freedom, Maine Compliments of B. Tire Company RETREADING AND VULCANIZING Tel. 495 210 College Ave. Waterville, Maine THE PREBLE STUDIO O. K. BRADBURY "Famous for Life-like Portraits" Official Photographers for this 1943 "Academy Echo" 68 Main Street Waterville, Maine ::::::::::--::::r4::::::::::::: mt A 0 u 0 u 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 Q 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 I1 11 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 U 11 11 11 11 11 n II 1 0 11 11 11 11 0 11 0 I u 0 0 u 11 U u 0 0 0 0 0 U 0 11 11 11 0 11 ,etc Everything to Wear -For- Men, Women and Children Stern's Dept. Store Waterville, Maine GALLERT SHOE STORE GOOD SHOES FOR ALL Reasonable Prices 51 Main Street Waterville, Maine Tel. Augusta 533 Tel. Waterville 36 J. E. McCORMICK 8: SON AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS AND REPAIRING Milking Machines Local Agents for International Harvester Company Oak Street Sanger Ave. Augusta. Me. Waterville. Me. Compliments of Lombard Traction Engine Co. Electric and Acetylene Welding Waterville, Maine EMERY BROWN SL COMPANY CENTRAL MAlNE'S LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Featuring Better Style and Quality Waterville -:-- Maine HART'S Tailors, Cleaners 8: Dyers Men and Ladies' Gannents 22 Main Street Waterville, Maine ----------,---..-A---A A-- Compliments of Thurston A. Gilman Optometrist 148 Main Street Tel. 1612 Waterville, Maine OUT FITTERS FOR High School Students Wm. Levine SL Son Waterville, Maine Compliments of Dr. M. M. Small Waterville, Maine HAGER'S CANDY sToRE Headquarters for Candy 113 Main Street Compliments of F. E. Toulouse, Jr., D. D. S. Dr. Office, 50 Main Street Waterville, Maine Waterville, Maine LEARN TO EARN . Compliments of AT . Dr. R. E. Poulin Thomas Business Cgllege 26 Main Street Waterville, ' Maine Waterville, Maine Compliments of J. C. PENNEY CO. Waterville -:- Maine W. S. PILLSBURY SL SON Complete Farm Equipment-John Deere and DeLaval Prompt Service and Repairs Waterville - Tel. 613 - Maine The Brown Studio Carleton D. Brown Photography of Disitinction Waterville, Maine Compliments of Farwell's Fabric Shop 75-77 Temple St. Waterville, Maine Compliments of Neal SL Mitchell The Rexall Drug Store Fairfield, Maine Tel 17-91 M. H Bradford Lumber and Pulp Wood Thorndike, Maine Compliments of Farwell Brothers Thorndike, Maine Compliments of Lawry Bros. Co. Furniture Fairfield, Maine Cole's Garage GAS AND OIL SERVICE AND PARTS Thorndike, Maine Carroll Barber Shop and Pool Room Thorndike, Maine H. C. McCORRISON Thorndike Tel. 8 Maine Packard and Pontiac Automobiles G. M. C. Trucks one-half to ten ton All makes used cars. Well equipped repair shop. No job too large or too small. Front End Aligning. All work guaranteed. Compliments of Dr. F. E. Hanscom Osteopathic Physician Unity, Maine PARKHURST'S SUPER SERVICE GROCERY STORE We aim to please Unity - Maine Maplewood Lumber Company, Inc. Stores Unity and Thorndike Maine J. H. Farwell SL Son -Dealers in- FLOUR, FEED and FERTILIZER Unity, Maine - 38 --:vo4:------1:------ ----- AAAA- - ---A----A---:v4:------A---- Pi II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I II II II II II II I II II II Il II I I I I I I II II Il II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I I II II I I II 'I I I I II II II II II II II II II g:: SOME OF OUR SERVIICES Checking Accounts Safe Deposit Boxes Savings Accounts Christmas Club FEDERAL TRUST COMPANY WATERVILLE, MAINE BRANCH AT UNITY, MAINE MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. McCormick Deering LYLE H. ADAMS FLOUR - FEEDS GROCERIES - HARDWARE MEATS - FISH SALES AND SERVICE Full line of Repairs Wood working and metal work of all kinds H. M. PARKHURST Tel. 48-8 . . ' 'I ' 3 Unity, Maine Umty' A am HUTCHINS BROTHERS Letterpress Printers Thorndike, Maine Compliments of Harold L. Keay QUALITY MERCHANDISE Tel. 2-3 Albion, Maine Compliments of W. M. Yeaton GARAGE Albion, Maine Compliments of Perry Press Clyde Perry Albion, Maine Compliments of DR. A. C. ROSS Albion - - Maine Compliments 6 of GENERAL MERCHANDISE DALAWARE FEEDS Albion, Maine Cooper SL Marden Albion, Maine H. B. Knights, Apiaries PURE MAINE HONEY Specialists in Bees-Queens and Native Honey "Don't be fooled" No Honey until July 1943 Albion, Maine Fred N. Flye Barber Shop and Confectionery Closed Thursday Afternoon Freedom, Maine Phillips Williams -High Quality Eggs- Freedom, Maine Compliments of G. A. Turner Freedom, Maine 1 Compliments of BANGS SL KNIGHT Freedom, Maine 41 ::Qo::::::ooQo4:::::::::::::::::: ---A- -- WILLIAM A. THOMPSON Funeral Director LADY ATTENDANT AMBULANCE SERVICE -"' Freedom - -- Maine Telephone Thorndike 1 1 - 1 3 ' Freedom l 8-1 2 Qsaoooooooqnsceooososcesz:: 1:-::::::: : : : :::: I II l II 42 gva: ..v. II II II II II I I Il II II T II II II I II I I II I II II II II II II II I I ll Il Il I II II II II I I I I I I II I I I II 0 II II II II I II I QQQ1::,-he II II II KNOWLTON'S GARAGE CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE DISTRIBUTOR FOR NEW TIRES AND TUBES Freedom, Maine FREEDOM LUMBER COMPANY BRUSH BROOM AND MOP HANDLES DOWELS AND NOVELTIES FREEDOM, MAINE L::oe::: e : : 1 : :oooo:et:eo: :oboooooooooooaooooooooeooo ooQoQq-,49cooaoooooooo::::::::::::::::oQ- Q , G. E. Bryant SL Son AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS AND REPAIRS Freedom, Maine Ethel's Lunch COLD DRINKS SANDWICHES AND ICE CREAM Freedom, Maine Economical Transportation lfllgflill-E'f7 ,fbrEoonomiwlTnnqrarhlion CHEVROLET CARS G. E. Bryant SL Sons Freedom, Maine International Agricultural Corp. Charles E. Bellows Representative , Freedom, Maine Berry Brothers GENERAL STORE WIRTHMORE FEEDS Tel. fLibertyJ 24-19 Morrill, Maine 0----o--o--vv---vv--v-v- 9 oo--,-QoqQQ------v----- 'I II II I II II I II I II I II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I I II II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I I I I II II II II II I I II II II II II II II II II I I II II II II A Fred F. Palmer HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 68 Main St. Belfast, Me. Arey's Chocolate Shop Home Made Ice Cream Fresh Nuts Everyday Carrie Sylvester, Prop. 89 High St. - Belfast Hall Hardware Co. Builders Supplies Sporting Goods Dupont Paint and Duco Electric Wiring Supplies Tel. 55 Belfast George O. Hart Reg. Druggist Drugs and Toilet Aticles Prescriptions a Specialty Belfast, Maine Next Door to Woolworth's TAKE IT UP WITH US In your quest for financial independence we offer you every Service and Convenience of Modern Banking SAVTINGS ACCOUNTS-TO ACCUMULATE CASH CHECKING ACCOUNTS-TO PAY YOUR BILLS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES- TO GUARD YOUR VALUABLES TRUST DEPARTMENT-TO CONSERVE YOUR ESTATE Helpful Advice THE MERRILL TRUST COMPANY A Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Belfast, Maine P II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I u II I II II II II II II II II II II II I II II II II I I I I I I I II I I I I II I I I I I II II I I I I I I I I I O 43 v - - - - oaoooeooogeooogoooooooog 0 ..-. -- .ooovvoo-..oe-..o------v G. E. Bryant SL Son AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS AND REPAIRS Freedom, Maine Ethel's Lunch COLD DRINKS SANDWICHES AND ICE CREAM Freedom, Maine QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ Qqopog Economical Transportation I-flI2ILfS'LET7 jbrEoanomia11T1znaparhlion CHEVROLET CARS G. E. Bryant SL Sons Freedom, Maine International Agricultural Corp. Charles E. Bellows Representative . Freedom, Maine Berry Brothers GENERAL STORE WIRTI-IMORE FEEDS Tel. fLibertyI 24-19 Morrill, Maine ::::o:::oo::o::::::::: 44 cccoo::o::::::::::::::::::::::::::::o:::::::::::::o:: WALDO COUNTY PEOPLE READ THE REPUBLICAN JOURNAL ITS SPECIALITY IS THE LOCAL NEWS OF WALDO COUNTY Only 52.00 a Year Tel. 347-M CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS FOR MEN AND BOYS HOWARD L. TIBBETTS 77 Main Street Belfast Maine I I I I I I Compliments of Georgie's Beauty Salon Tel. 449-W Belfast Compliments of F. S. Jackson Belfast, Maine Dunton Sz. Morse Attorneys-at-Law Belfast, Maine W. G. Stover Jewelery and Gifts 25 Main St. Belfast II II II I -- ----- ---------A------LY-,--A--YY-------- :::1:e4 I I I1 II II II II II II II II II II II II II I A II 0 A I I H H II U II II II II II II II II II II I II II I II II II II H I U 0 H 4 Colburn Shoe Store SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY Belfast, Maine H. W. Hatch Wholesale Confectioner Cliquot Club Ginger Ale Moxie Agent 67 Main St., Belfast The Clark Agency Real Estate and Insurance PYTHIAN BUILDING Belfast, Maine C. A. Paul Crysler and Plymouth Cars International Harvester Trucks Sales and Service Phone 185 - Res. 23 Belfast, Maine Compliments of Darres Ice Cream Bar Main St., Belfast Phone 665 Sibyl's Beauty Salon ll Main Street Belfast, Maine Over Smith's Dry Goods Store Mayfair Launderers DRY CLEANERS Phone 54 33 Main Street Belfast, Maine Johnson's Confectionery Lunches - Ice Ceam Magazines 791 High Street, Belfast AA ---- ------- -AAAA A-A-::-::::::rc::::-1:22041 ---- ---v-- 46 ::::::::::::l: :::::::::::: Fred F. Palmer HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS 68 Main St. Belfast, Me. Arey's Chocolate Shop Home Made Ice Cream Fresh Nuts Everyday Carrie Sylvester, Prop. 89 High St. - Belfast Hall Hardware Co. Builders Supplies Sporting Goods Dupont Paint and Duco Electric Wiring Supplies Tel. 55 Belfast George O. Hart Reg. Druggist Drugs and Toilet Aticles Prescriptions a Specialty Belfast, Maine Next Door to Woolworth's TAKE IT UP WITH US In your quest for financial independence we offer you every Service and Convenience of Modern Banking SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-TO ACCUMULATE CASH CHECKING ACCOUNTS-TO PAY YOUR BILLS SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES- TO GUARD YOUR VALUABLES TRUST DEPARTMENT-TO CONSERVE YOUR ESTATE Helpful Advice THE MERRILL TRUST COMPANY A Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Belfast, Maine QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQL--vi'v,,vv-vvv--v O Compliments of Colonial Theatre City Drug Store Read 8: Hills, Prop. The REXALL Store P. O. Square Belfast, Maine Tuttle's Studio Portrait Photographers Cameras -- Supplies Photo Finishing 47 High St., Belfast Compliments of David Morrie The Home Furnishing Co. "Belfast's Greatest Store" Complete Howe Furnishings Crawford 8: Glenwood Ranges Phone 216 47 Main St. Compliments of The Texas Company Knowlton's Garage Local Distributor AAAAAAAAA- A0004-ooo::::o::::::::::::::::--A::::::: 48 ,::::::::::::::pc:::p4::::: THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BELFAST COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENT SAFE DEPOSIT AND STORAGE VAULTS TRUST DEPARTMENT MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP. BELFAST, MAINE -::::::ooc::::::::::::oo::::b1:::::::::9oc::: QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ -A--- -Q----A---o::o:::::::::::::::o Tel. 34-W HOFF SES Super-Cleaners 3 hour Service if required 52 High St. Belfast, Maine Compliments of Consumer's Fuel Co. Belfast, Maine Dr. R. E. Whitcomb 52 Miller Street Belfast Phone 1 2 Veterinarian Isaiah jackson l'Illl,f'U RADIUS ilflil RIEITRIUIERATORS Cooper SL Company Belfast, Maine BUILDING MATERIAL Toncan Culvert Tel. 262-263 PERMANENT WAVES 53.00 to 812.00 With Machine or Machineless You don't have to make an appointment Open at 8 every morning TEL. GRACE SHOP 399 Downstairs TEL. IDEAL SHOP 174 Upstairs Same Location PROFESSIONAL BUILDING Next to Elks' Hall Freedom, Maine I Waterville, Maine - - QQQQQ : :eeoo : :cocoa : : QQQQQQQQQ v v 50 Compliments of DR. M. G. COLLINS MONMOUTH CANNING COMPANY PIONEER PACKERS OF FANCY WHOLE KERNEL CORN ALSO PACKERS OF CREAM STYLE AND FANCY STRING BEANS Freedom Maine -----...- 1 p QQQQQ 0 Q-- QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ P. S. Cross SL Son Local Representative of THE EASTERN STATES FARMERS' EXCHANGE Freedom, Maine QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ .go A. --..--------..---- ----..--.4


Suggestions in the Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) collection:

Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 10

1943, pg 10

Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 36

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Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 46

1943, pg 46

Freedom Academy - Echo Yearbook (Freedom, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 6

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