Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME)

 - Class of 1894

Page 1 of 54


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 54 of the 1894 volume:

.M FREEPGRT Grange and Marble Works E. B. 1X4ALLET,JR., PROP., Freeport, :- 2 2 Maine. --+++++- All kinds of Uemetery and Building Wo1'k Executed in Domestic and Foreign Granite and Marble. MONUMENTAL 'WORK IN ' Freeport Light Granite -un-s...........A SPECIALTY. Estimates d Design Furnished on Application. .:. .:. .:. .:. X7OL.IX7. 'fl ' NO. I. HQRILK, 1894. 'lf I-I E HIGH SCHUUL CLAKIUN PUBLISI-IIEID ANNLIALLY IX nn SIITIFNIH OI FREEPQRT HIQH SCHQQU. FRI FPORI MD Pm f-1 or I' F NTI mm! 18 P1 . W4 7 I ? 1 l l 7 DEDIGATION. To our beloveb 'feaclpers Nfvlyo lpawe la- l:sore5 so earryestlvl arf: faitlyfullvl for our a5X1aQcer12eQt, to tlpe tOXNQ'5 peo- ple Xlvlgo ljave slyowq suclg al? ipterest ir? our welfare aQ5 tlyrougly Xzvlyose exif: so ngucly bas bees? a55e5 to 'lille sclyool, an75, firyallvl, to our pre5ecessors iq freeport Higly Sclyool, We, tlye class of '94, respectfully 5e5icate 'flyis .. VOLUME. ,Y-A-- -,,- -- -..--,.,-..-.-,---..---.,,..--, NM Q ? ?2Q?iQ?24?l+i?2i XXXXXXXXXXXX "X.!X.fxfXfx U7 1 I I .4 4 Giifdaforzczl ftiooczfd. V s IXJXJ xx-V1 ' I Editor-in-Chiefi BIGSSIE M. JORDAN. Business Manager: EDWARD 0. CUSHING. Agssocldte Edmors LUCY 13. BURR, EMELINE s. GUSHING, FEED c. GREEN, ' GRACE M. MITCHELL, ABBIE E. SOULE, HELEN C. SQULE, THERESA H. SOULE, CHARLES A. W ARREN. ?ERQ?E?2QEQQfRQRQ?E5?2iHQ?E?ERQ5iG??2X5iQ?2i?Q?E?ERQ?lQ?E?l4?i9 ??2??2R?2'2?lQ?E-Q?P:?lf2X?lQ?Z2?l4 L ?E?l'i?E?iQ??9 XXXXW . XXXXXXXXXXXX XKRNWXWWWKWWXXXWXXXXXXXXXX XI Nyxg' 11- . 1 Lx 1 J GKZOOZ ffoczfd. Q' ..n,-x,x,-f ,V EVERARD RUSS, WINTHROP COBB FOGG, EDWIN CLARENCE TOWNSEND, SUPEIHISOII -xfx,f'xf-f xfx vw 4 ' F , 5-f?OCZ1"d ,Jm,ff:Jcfz0n. gf"x.f-Ni..f'-X-, Principal: FRANK PURINTON MORSE, A. B. Assistants : ANNIE EATON LITTLEFIELD, A. B., MARY ELIZABETH MITCHELL. XR X XWXRKXXXXXXX XXXXX P, I-1.3. onneion. Vol. IX7. l4tlQEIEIF'O1Q'l', BAKE., AI-,RIL, 1894. No. I. 7 2-I If LE U l" I T0 N 7 YENYN. 1n'.DI1l0RIA LS. llediculion, Erlltoriul Bonrll, School llourcl, liditoriuls, Memories ol' Sununcr, A Short Letter to the Senior A Rhyme ol' 'U-1. A Trip lil the Moon, 'l'ho Higher School, Ideal 'l'houghl.s, .X lilnneu llnckwnrcl, A Word from '06, Philosophicul Appamllis, Pcrsonnl und l'm,-culixxr, Frcsliids Bow, Locals, Slutistices of Clues '!l'l, Col. Williainl Gore, Athletics, Alumni Notes. From u Ulm-srmmlu. Senior Class, Junior Class, Sophomore Class, Fruslnium Gloss, The Courses of Study, Rhetorical Exorcist-s, Dcbutes, Exhibitions, lixurninutions, Librury, Hnuluntlon, liourd und Rooms, Tuition. lu llcmoriuin, Class, 1 l l HEN we were "Freshies", we looked with owe upon the Sen- iors who edited the lirst Clarion, ond looked forward to the time when we should have that duty, as if it were ten or twelve years away. But now we are Seniors, and before we can realize it, the time has come fo1'eiliti11g'tl1e Clarion. As we look upon the fruits of the labors of other yezirs, we feel that we are not compe- tent for such a tnsk, and so, Renders, we would ask you to read these pages with :L View of finding what there is of good, rnther than of criticising' our iirst literary efforts. Nearly all our class have goneg it hos grown Hsmnll by degrees and pitifully less." The girls have stood by better than the boys, its you will see from at glzuicre at oiu' editorial lio:1,1'd. In fact, "ltw:xs ever thus." Look at any class in school, and you will see that the girls outnuinber the boys. ND now :L few words in regfxrd to school nmtters. At the com- 111GllGG111611t of the school year, we were itll saddened by the announce- ment thnt Professor Mitchell had nc- cepted it position nt Bowdoin College. Although we knew it was at better G Tm-3 CLARION. position than the one he has been hold- ing, we could not be reconciled to the idea of losing him. But his place has been amply Elled by Prof. Frank P. Morse. lVe were fortunate in be- ing' able to retain Miss Mitchell and Miss Littlefield as assistants for an- other year. YVe think we are safe in saying that no other high school in the state has teachers so universally loved and honored as ours, and we should be sorry indeed, if called upon to part with tl1em. N regard to speaking, just a word. We think that, as a rule, it is im- proving' rapidly. Some of the girls are studying elocution, which they seem to enjoy greatly. It is certainly a good thing for the school when the scholars study to improve themselves. A-ta-ta-ta-ta-te! When Miss I Mitchell appears, singing book in hand, we know it is ti1ne for our mu- lesson. And what fun we all have! We never fully realized, before, how much musical talent existed in the school, particularly among the boys. How their voices ring, as they sing the exercises, with their cheeks glow- ing, and their eyes sparkling. Oh, they enjoy singing lessons! T the end of the fall term, several visits were paid us by a member ofthe School Board, rule in hand, Who promised us double windows. But the chilly winds still roam through the school-rooms at their own sweet will, and still we hover round the ra- diators, and sit on them to keep them warm. EBATES are supposed to occur two or three times in a term, but the fall term passed with only one. Those debates are very useful to us in the way of teaching us to collect our thoughts and put them into shape for utterance, and also in giving' us what we lack in the way of self-confidence. XVe wish they might be of more ire- quent occurrence. URING the past term, Mr. Morse has introduced tho Swedish Course of Athletics. Every day, im- mediately after recess, about ten min- utes are used for this exercise. lVe enjoy it very much, for it is helpful and very refreshing, after bending over ou1' books all the morning, to go through a part of thc movements. Sometimes it is rather amusing to watch some of the scholars. For in- stance, at the command " Left, face I " a boy will turn to the right, and after looking greatly surprised at the evi- dent mistake of the school, will turn to the left, in the meantime. looking' about to see if his mistake has been noticed. Or, at the connnand, "Heels lift!" a girl will sometimes lose her balance and suddenly pitch forward upon an unfortunate neighbor in a manner anything but graceful. .But excepting these mishaps, and a few others, such as hitting the desk rath- er forcibly with our knuckles, or re- ceiving a blow on the back or arms from a well-meaning neighbor, we im- prove quite rapidly, and certainly en- joy it immensely. A 'mn CLARION. 7 T Christmas the school was very pleasantly surprised by receiving from Mr. B. S. Soule, a graduate of the school, Shepp's XVorld's Fair Pho- tographed. This gift is very much appreciated by the scholars, and is often seen in their hands. JIIEMO ICIIJN 01" S U.lIllIEl8. nr Hluun' nnnrnsn ness, 91. 'Fheldays ofsunnner. long since past, Were days ol' pleasure and ot' ease. When sollly blew the sunnner breeze, Annl long did lingering daylight last. What happy memories do they brlng, OI' hours from care and sorrow free ! Whatoullngsl.1y the land and sea ln joyful measure do they sing E And as the winter closes round And all about, is dark and mlrcnr. Like some fail' picture, bright anal clear. Our summer memories are lound. But when lhc spring-time comes once more They softly. gently, fade away. Their time is over, past, their day The coming pleasures, are before. r Bul. they are never wholly past, They still relnuin and have their place, ln that dim halo, full ol'graec That glows behind us, they still lust. SIIUH7' LETYUJH T0 TUE SENI 015 CLA SS. 'I I have been asked to write a few lines for the Clarion, and as I was wondering what subject to choose, my thoughts turned to tho present Senior class, and I decided to send them a few words of greeting through the columns of the school paper. f It is nearly two years since I enter- ed Freeport High School as a teach- er. NVhile my recollections of all the scholars are very pleasant, and such as I shall always cherish, there are none of whom I have pleasanter mem-' ories than the present senior class, then the third class, or by the name I remember best, the " Caesar class." How plainly I can recall the mem- bers-.vf the class just as they looked the lirst day we took possession of the new recitation room. I think the room received more attention that day than the Latin, though I presume that 'was the teacher's fault. I-Iow you all did struggle with Caesar! It was not a struggle in vain either, for I know you conquered at last and in a fair and open war. Of your troub- les with Geometry I knew but little, though I heard much, but having once taken the study myself you had my sincerest sympathy. IVith the spring term my connec- tion with the school ended, though I did not lose my interest in it, nor in my favorite class. More than a year has passed, and now you have gained what you have been working for so long. You form the senior class of your school. I congratulate you on having so nearly finished your course. To desire a good education is no mean ambition 5 and to obtain it is finding' a mine of wealth. You have broader views, nobler im- pulses, and life seems far more real and grand than it would without you.r four years' tl'ELiJll1.1g'. Educated men and women are what the world needs to day. Men and x 3 THE CLARION. women whose minds are thoroughly trained for work and whose hands: are ready to do it. I know you have well improved your time and opportunities. I know you will improve them in the years to come. Your friends will expect more of you than they would without this four years course. Do not disap- point them, but more than fnllil their hopes, and I knowyou can if you will. Be earnest, brave, und true, and may Freeport High School ever have occasion to he proud of the class of '91.L. .fl Rl! YJIE 019' '94. Ol'u.1l the classes of F. ll. S. 'l'lnJ.t have gone out belkire, 'l'here's none, can surpass in necomplislunenls The class of'il4l. The honor ol' being its Presiflent- 1-lowever low it muy seein - Is accorded the musical mun ofthe cluss, The inilnituble Fred Greene. lint speaking ofniusienl power, There is seureely one in the whole. Who cannot from piano or violin Draw chords that will move the soul. Uur powers in this line, also. Were easily proved ol' lute, When the " Dress Rehearsal " wus given by us. And went oll' in such state. But music is not the only art To which we have the key : For on poetry, too, we have a hold Through Theresa, our V. I'. Our Secretary is Bessie Jordan, A most sell'-contained young miss z And Arthur, our chief violinist, Is the one who hnndles the cash. l Then tln-re's Linn, who leads us in llislfry, And Grace, who is blooming with health, Also Helen, the belle Olltllll I,1v.nding, Who thinks learning is better than wealth. Next comes Lucy, our youngest and fairest, And Abbie. who's quiet and good. And Inst but not least comes lillward, Whose Latin is always well chewed. ln full, the inernbers are these Tlnit make np the clnss galore, The merry, the learned, the nnisicnl class, The class ol' 'll-l. .fl YKRII' T0 TIIEJIOUAT It was winter, and I was sitting' in an arin-clmir, before ai warm tire, while my room-mate lay near me on zi, lo unge, snoring' in :L way that would make a nervous person go crazy. Suddenly the snoring seemed to me to change to a sound resembling' the noise of the paddle-wheels of a steam- er g and ixna,gg'ine my surprise when I found that the noise eznne from the table, which stood in the centre of the room and whose sides were llap- ping like wings. It slowly advanced to :ny chair, and :Lt the some time an uinsontrollahle desire to get upon the table seized me. So without more ado, I sprang upon it. At this, it started at :L ter- rilie rote, for the open :i.i1', and I found myself ascending into the clear heavens, almost before I knew it. The table was gliding' along, using' its sides as wings and then on investi- gation, I discovered that hy using my foot, I could steer it in any direction I miglit choose, so as the moon was full, I steered for and rapidly ap- 'ms o1.A1uoN. 9 it. As I drew near, the light, at first was blinding, but soon my eyes became used to the light, and I steered for asmall clump of bushes on alnank. Here I landed and after tying my table with a shoe-string, which I had with nie, I started out on my tour of inspection. As I proceeded, I noticed that everything was the color of gold, this probably being the cause of the great brilliancy of the moon. As I was thoughtfully regarding a large yellow stone, and speculating as to its value, I was dumfounded to behold some- thing step from the bushes at my right. On looking closer, I beheld a small and with eyes, that were so small as to be hardly discernable. But I was more surprised when this queer individual addressed me in pu1'e English, and demanded who I was. I told him, then asked him concerning the inhab- itants of this queer place. lvithout answering, he told me to follow him, and led me to a large house, which turned out to be the abode of the king. ' person, with very long hair, After being introduced to all pres- ent, I was shown around by the king, who then informed me I could stay on the moon but twenty-four hours, as I would be burned if I stayed longer. So, after a pleasant stay of about six hours, I was accompanied by the king back to the place where I had landed. A.sI approached the clump of bushes, to my horror, I discovered that the table l1ad broken loose, the string not being strong enough to hold it, and had left me alone on the moon. Knowing that my case was desperate, I turned to the king and asked his advice. He acknowledged that he could see no escape for me, but he said that in live hours the moon would be within 30,000,000 miles of the earth, and that, if I wished, I could try to jump the distance. Always noted for my jumping abil- ities, I determined to make the at- tempt, though the chance of success seemed small. At the right time, I prepared myself for the great leap. At the word, I sprang with all my might into the air. I seemed to whirl through space and then struck. Crash! I opened my eyes. lVhere was I? I was lying on the door with the table' between me and my chair. My room-mate was standing in the door-way laughing at me. In answer to my question, he said that while sleeping in my chair, I had suddenly leaped from the chair over the table, and the lamp on the table, and struck upon the hard floor. The lamp and table together made it a leap of fully seven feet. So I am, really, the champion jumper, but on account of my modesty I have never before let that fact become known. 7711! YHIGIIJEH iS'Il'1IO0L. The advantages of a High School education have formed the subject of many a themeg and it is generally ad- mitted, I think, that those advantages consist not so much in the additional knowledge that we gain as in the broadened views and ideas of life, and increased ability to understand the 10 'run omnion. lessons that our future life shall bring. Yet as those of us who are fortu- nate enough to obtain a High School training stand upon the graduation platform, how apt we are to feel our student days forever past, to say to ourselves that we have spentsuflicient time in the drudgery of study, and that henceforth the " practical" affairs of life may claim our whole attention. Some will continue their studies in College, while a few will devote their whole lives to professional, literary, or other intellectual pursuits, but few indeed are they that do this from any motive other than the furtherance of their own p1'ivate interests. Of still greater significance, however, is the fact that the great majority of per- sons, unable to obtain other than a common school education -or lack- ing, perhaps, even this - yield with- out eiiort to the force of circum- stances, and refuse to spend even an occasional leisure hour in the thanli- less and unprolitable occupation of acquiring'knowledge. True, the high- er education is looked upon in a far diiferent light to-day than lifty years ago. The College, or even High School, graduate is admitted to pos- sess an advantage, in whatever line of work he may select, over a person of equal natLu'al ability but devoid of such trainingg but the prevalent feel- ing of the American people upon this subject seems still to be that mental development is merely a private ad- vantage, to be secured if convenient, nothing more. Those even who en- dure great hardship and privation to pass four years within College halls to often aim only at obtaining' a more advantageous position in the race for wealth. lint to-day a great awakening' is taking place in the world of thought. Many a cherished conviction of the past is fading away before 'the radi- ance of higher ideals and nobler con- ceptions of life and duty than man has ever known. More and more loudly the voice of his better nature is sounding the great new truth which heralds the dawn ofa Higher Civiliza- tion: YW? Ml'LI9I,i7lfj of llumcm- Lift' is lfumcm P1'og9'12s.v. The object of each individual existence is the wel- fare of the nation and the world. The application of this principle places education upon an eminence of which we may never have dreamed, for we can fullil this duty unto others only by developing' to the fullest ex- tent our environment will permit all the possibilities that lie within our- selves. This does not mean that we a1'e to devote no time to recreation and exercise, does not mean that we should allow study hours to interrupt our relations with family and friends, does not mean that it is a duty we owe others to become versed in Latin and G-reelc, Chemistry and Trigonom- etry. It signifies simply that we are to develop ourselves, morally, mental- ly, and physically, for the common good, not submissively yielding' to a fancied fate, but making' the cultiva- tion of our higher faculties one of oin- great life tasks, sustaining its due proportion to the rest. The lessons of High School and College, and far more, may all be 'run CLARION. 11 mastered by those of us who have nev- er spent an hour within those institu- tions, merely by employing a portion of the time we daily waste. The theory that self-education isa duty we cannot avoid is, however, drawn from the proposition that we are to live only for the good of our fellow men, and as we are still hesi- tating sponsibilities which this truth in- to acknowledge the vast re- volves, let us test it in its practical application to the subject in hand. The crying necessity of the hour is a moral and intellectual activity that shall be in some proportion to this tremendous material advancement of the present age. We can perceive the need in every phase of our national life. The American Republic was es- tablished amid conditions which call- ed forth the strongest emotions and the noblest impulses that ever thrill- ed in the heart of any people. Its very foundation was the most exalted conception of Liberty and Justice that the accuiirulated intelligence of ages past could form. But as it was built upon such a spirit, upon the continu- ance of that spirit its stability and permanence must depend. Each one of its myriad sovereigns is individual- ly responsible for the welfare of all. Nvllfzll we each accept this great re- sponsibility and strike hands for the common good, then will g.rovernment of, for, and by the people be realized in theory and in fact. But in the midst of our enjoyment of the :ulvantagns won for us at the cost of many an heroic life laid down on the iields of the Revolution, we have already drifted far from our an- cient ideals. All the energies of a growing nation have been concentrat- ed upon material things, until we now find ourselves all but incapable of managing the complicated social machinery we have constructed. If our boasted Republic is to outlive the perils which it must surely face, we must fit ourselves to peiform the great duties we have assumed. lVe must study, conscientiously and care- fully, not dead languages and higher mathematics, but the great principles that envelop and permeate every libre of our national life. Vile are not to blindly follow the leadership of un- scrupulous politicians, but are to ac- quaint ourselves with the laws of So- cial and Political Science, and by these form opinions of our own that shall be sincere and freeg are not to curse the stupidity and lack of patri- otism ofthe men we have placed in our Legislatures, while we Surrey our votes to be nulliiied by the vfiles of the party "boss" who manipulates the ignorant, vicious, and criminal classes of our population, but are to rise together and crush out with irre- sistible force the corruption which has stained American politics with shame. It is idle to contend that purer morality alone is needed. Although too often separated in individual life. when applied to that of a nation in- telligence and morality will be found to go hand in handg and this is the more completely true as the voice of the people in their own Government is the greater. XVe must have knowledge 12 THE CLARION. that we may comprehend the ever increzising' obligations revealed by an advancing' civilization 5 chftrftcter, that we may live the truths we know. We are all moulded 1at1'g'e1y by our environment, yet I believe there is not one of us that cannot make his life in some degree better and truer and nobler, if he will. And when We consider that by the sum total of our own characters we are de- termining that of the coming' gener- ation, for better or for worse, we may faintly imagine what possibilities this fact contains. Let us cnet :tside our childish dependence upon unyielding' fate, and realize that, small though they seem, our own thoughts me deeds to-day shall build for us our fu- tures, and shall make humanity the nobler or the bztser throughout the endless years. In the studies of "The Higher School," our faint recognition of this great truth shrill be qnickened into the btuning fire of imp ulse, until we all may be enabled to leuvechar- rtcters purer and nobler than ourselves could ever possess its un everlasting heritage to men and women yet un- born. An infinite opportunity is present to us every one. The re:-sult of our action will be at good or an evil induenoe that shall never die, and in that action manhood and wonmnhood must meet their suprerne test. F. C. D. IDLE 7710 UGHYN. ny CHILLA ETHELYNDE 'i-ownsmm, '5l2. Oh ! Birdie, brown birdie, what ure you suying High up in the old elm tree? You keep talking und talking, you seem to he scolding. Now what are you telling me 1' Are you chiding me, then, for being so lazy? The folding of idle hands As I lie in the hammock, so cosily swaying Halfdrifting to dreamy lands 1' 'Jl'hy, Birdie, Vin tired: while you luwe liven idle l've worked the long summers clay: And now at its close, it'l rest for rl, while Ani l to he seolrlell, pray '.' ' It is nothing like that! then what nm I sloing To cause your hulyship pnin 'I I'll stop it this moment. il' you'll kinslly ts-ll ine, And try not to do lt again. Sit up and look 'round inc, how can I lie tlozing This beztutiful summer-'s eve. When spread out before ine, it picture more lovely Than mortal has ever conceived '? The sun's dying rays frunie the onrtli with u luilo, The scent ol' llowers iills the ltlr. - Does my soul never thrill with nnuttererl long- ings At zu. scene so mrlinntly mir? - Little bird you're wrong, while you talk I wus thinking, As I watch old Sol sink low, Flaming the sky into nn oeenn ofglory, Birthing the land in its glow. 'l'ln1t this glorious light is 11 lnretuste ol' lirlcn. A light so sweet It never wuei caught hy the brush ofnn urtlsl, N or portrayed hy it poet-luurr-utc. I'm ot' the earth, eurthyg hut us l lie watching The deepening tints in the West, With vague uwe l wonder, ifu more holy null- ance Shines o'er the hind ofthe hlest. '1'he land ol' the blest where no sunlight is nevflell By day, or the moon by night, Where the light of His counteuztncc gives to llls people llnspeukuhle glories hrielu. lt's not given to know ull the bmutiesofllenveu To nnln on earth, while he lives, lintl can conceive ofnaught more exquisite 'Flmn it July sunset gives. The shadows have deepened, the lunrlseupr- looks misty, Faded the rnystieul light. And Birdie you're silent, l know you are sleeping. Sol will hid yon " flood night." 'PHE oLAInoN. .13 A GLA,1VUE .BA lQ71i'lVQfl..lU!. 0. w. '95. Another year added to the history of the class of '95g one more step in the highway of knowledge, and still another awaits us before we can lay claim to the title of Seniors, which ti- tle may we maintain as creditably as have our predecessors. I-Iardly possible does it seein. taking' a glance backward, that three years have passed, years never to be rivalled in their countless opportunities for educational advanceinent. In one respect we have been very fortunateg but few of the classmates of a year ago have left us, and may coming time witness still fewer losses from our ranks. In our previous labors, zeal and faithfulness have always been charac- teristic qualitiesg these happily still remain with usg our reputation for proliciency, established, beyond a doubt, we still retain, as is revealed by our teacl1er's aniazonient at our wonderful translations and discover- ies, as we follow with responsive liearts, the sullerings and wmiderings of unfortunate Aeneas. English Composition isa favorite study, taken by all. Compositions are in vogue, and their originality is never doubted by our amiable teach- er. Many of the nieuibers of the class show a proficiency in the way of art. We also boast of some good speakers. Thus we review the past, and the future now rises before usg its char- acter will depend upon our own la.- bors. Wliatevei' may have been the history of '95, let not the future add anything' but what we shall be proud to claim. L -- .fl IVORJQ JiYi0lll ,96. I. E. N. We can hardly realize that we are no longer Freshmen, but Sopho- When we lirst entered the School, the first year seemed niores. High long and hardg but if the remaining years pass as quickly as the first did, it will be with sadness that we leave the High School. A On coming back to school in the fall term of '93, we missed ,the ever- weleolne faces of W'illie Noyes and Allie lklaybury. Later in the terni Justin Holmes left us. We sincerely hope that our ranks will not be bro- ken again while we are in the High School. To say which is our favorite study, is very difficult. I think we are fond of thein all, especially Geometry. VVith those who are taking the Col- lege Course, I think Greek is the fa- vorite study. about Caesar. thirteeng ten We have fair I dare not say Inueh In number, we are girls and three boys. translations, but I do not think we have made as much pro- gress as the class before us did. IVe have laid aside book-keeping and taken Physics in its place. I think after we get started, we shall like it very much, but now it seems exceedingly hard to make the expla- nations appear true. ,ra 14 'rim CLARION. Those who take the English Course like French very much. Some of our class were obliged to leave us during the winter term. lVe hope to see them back again in their accustomed places next spring. .PIIIL OSOPIIIUA L APPARA TIES. The philosophical apparatus is somewhat deiicientg much ofthe ap- paratus has been broken or worn out, so that few ofthe implements remain unbroken. The force pump is broken g so is the lifting' pump. The electric machine is out of order and of course the Leyden jars and ap- paratns'tl1at are connected with it are useless. The air pump is in good condition, but we have no receiver, this renders the air pump almost useless. One of the induction coils is broken and the other will not work more than half of the time. The skeleton stands up as ghastly as ever, striking with terror the su- perstitious Freshmen. Mr. Morse has collected quite an assortment of chemicals and acids since he came and we also see that he has occasionally replenished the sup- ply of glassware. Herman F. Noyes. ,PETZS OJVAL r1lV.D PE 0 ULIAR. " That fellow seems to me to possess but one idea, and that a wrong one." Thornton Mallet. "Tlmtun1ettered, small-knowing Soulqejf' Theresa Soulc. "Every one is as God made hhn, and often- times st great deal worse." Melt ll"ilson. "When you do dance, I wish you A wave ofthe sea, that you nilght ever do Nothing but that." Ilcssize Jordan. "Exceeding tall men have ever very empty heads " . Lcstor Tyler. " llis eyes have such at lively look." Gmrgn Goddard. " Black were her eyes as the berry that grows on the thorn by the wayside." .llinnin H-rfurkclt. " llis very foot has music in it As he comes up the stair." Frm! .llitclmlt "I value science-none can prize it more." Slllll'1ll'7' lllitcllell. " Disclain nur! scorn rifle sparkling in her eyes." Agnrs .fl11flc1'xnn. "Il1llllllC very pink ol'Curtisy." Lizzie C11-r!i.v. " A man ofinarkf' llrtrnlrt Mmwill 1' 1 know a maiden liur to see, Take care ! " Iflanzrhe Snulr. "Thy face. the imlux ol' a feeling mind." IIu'trl1:r'1:.f! " l'he ladies call him sweet." 1-brrc.-:L lVi1mlaw, " Within her tender eye, The heaven oi' April with its changing light." .-iliac Orne. " So wise. so young, they say do ne'er live long." Senior Class. "She is pretty to walk with, And witty to talk with, And pleasant too, to think on. llclcn illfrrill. " O, it is excellent to have a giants strength." llermun. Noyes. "Great contest follows and much learned dust involves thc conibmiitsg each claiming: truth, and truth diselalming both." Om' Ilcbctlcrs. " Theres mischicfin this man." Ernest Slermzs. iq. 'mn eLAn1oN. 15 " Not a mouse . Shall disturb this hallowed house ! We are sent with ln-ooln, before, To sweep the dust behind the door." Thu .lanilo1's. " Once Lherc was rl. prince." .fcssze JI. .1!c.1lill1m. " In she came, one vast, snbs1u.nLiulslnile." Georgie Lumbcrl. " Ye gods! Ilow he will nsk questions ! " ' l'm'rC:4L ll"'tIL5llHU. " Her voice was ever soft, Gentle und 1ow,- un excellent thing in W0lHIlll." llclcn Saute. " Virtue is like a rich stone, best plain set." Ulu.rc1u:1' ll'lI1IlIIlLll7l. "As though a rose would shut. and be IL Burl again." Grace Jlilclacll. "I nm a man more sinned against lhun shining." Jlulzrue Uurlllv. " llo was u lad with rn l2lll'CU-1lL1ClCUX' brain That could harness a teaun, with u logioul chain." Roller! Rumlull. " Men are not lneusurcd by inches." Leroy Llylin. " A mind not to be changed by time or place." l Enlzlh Bcrmvll. " whence thy learning? lluth thy toil Wei' hooks eousinneal the niidnlghl, oil?" Liltiflrlb ll?u'd. " She is a form ol lite and light." llclcn Dilliligham. .lf'R.lz'SII1fE 'H ,Ii 0 W. 'In cf. n. 'Sl7. NVhen the class of '97 entered the Freeport High School, it numbered in all, thirty-three, twenty-three girls and ten boys. Since then our num- ber has somewhat decreased, owing to sickness and cold weather, but chiefly to the fact that some are pur- suing their studies in the district schools during the winter term and will join ns in the spring. 'We follow the example of our pre- decessors by entering upon our work with great zeal, our favorite study seems to be Higher English, perhaps because it is the easiest. Latin we also find very interesting. Under the guidance of Mr. Morse, we are mak- ing good progress in Algebra. The Swedish system of gymnastics has recently been introduced inthe school, and it is a pleasant sight to see us in line with " Heads backward bend. " We have not been in the High School quite two terms, but We al- ready feel the responsibility of our position, and the upper classes recog- nize our growing abilities. When We have been here four years you may expect a more graceful bow from '97. L 0 CLA LS. Wake up, there, Georgie. " It's not moss QMorsej we're after. " It is worth while to take a look at that waste basket in the corner. Boys, what do you think of the girls' hall this term? Look out for the rope of evergreen, Cornie! " They burned the altars by vote." Give him a clay pipe and a plug of T. D. tobacco, and let him smoke. The early Jews were rich in pack- pedlers. Miss L. " Wfho was Dido? " Pupil. " She was a god." 16 rm: or..-xmox. Miss L. " Then who was Dido's brother ? " Pupil. "Juno" Chewing gum is not quite so much of a passion with us as it was last year 5 and a certain young lady in the Sophomore class actually remarked the other day, "O, my jaws are tired? Don't fail to keep your feet dry, A. O. Miss M. " Did Athens rebuild her walls? " ' Pupil. " No, she built them over again. " The two parts of a Latin condition- al sentence are the protases and apod- osis, says G. E. B. Miss M. " In what metre is ' 'Evangeline " written? " Pupil. " Simile and metaphor. " " What is it, Blanche, a mouse? " A great many of our schoolmates have been aiiiicted with bad colds, and one of them s1u'prised us the oth- er clay with the rather startling an- nouncement that a certain Latin word was ablative of "bans er or beans." Benedict Arnold was borned. Cicero said: "I place in your care my little small boy. " Who was Czesaris? lVIr. M. says H. D. is a bad little girl, and there are some larger than she who are almost as bad. Query: Anything personal meant? Climbing the belfry is a lost art. " Weeping a tear, " said Miss L. ' ' VVeepin0' atear. l' Let us U0 on with D . . D the translatmn, - ' weeping a tear.' " A daily occrurence in the Virgil class - "I haven't a very good trans- lation, and I would rather hear some one else read first. " Miss M. "Describe Longfellow's personal appearance. " Senior. " He had whiskers and a mustache. " The sweetest, the prettiest, The smartest and wittiest, The noisiest, the stillest, The oddest and silliestg All may be found in the P. D. O. F. We have been pleased from time to time, to see the ever-welcome faces of F. H. S. graduates. All of the class of '93, except "Maud and Silas, " have visited the school, and shortly after the beginning of the fall term, Mr. Mitchell gladdcned our hearts by a call. He spoke a few words, to the school, and we girls could not keep the tears back when he spoke ofthe friendships formed during the time he was with us, and of his leaving' us. Surely we all wish him joy and suc- cess in his new field of labor, and would have him remember that he will always find in us, true friends. Last term, the question-"Resolved that intemperance is a greater evil than war." was discussed. The dis- putants were: Arifinmmivia. Robert Randall, Edith Bennett, Fred Green, Lucy llurr. Nncmriiiva. Herman Noyes, Jessie McMillan, Forrest VVinslow, Theresa Soule. Friday afternoon, January 26, the school listened to music and declama- tions, as is our custom. The follow- ing is the prograinme of the after- noon: nso1r.vr1oN. Cornie Kilby, Maud Blackstone, Arthur Warren, Hezle Means, XVIDDIG Beck, Forrest Osgood, Nettie Chatto, Louis Stanwood. SINGING BY 'rms cnom. Vida Spear, Edwin Small, Mary Hunter, Tl1l11'lOWV5lV.iiG1'1'1ll, Zadie Noyes, Lester Tyler. SINGING nr enola. YVinnie Rogers, Clarence Hodsdon, Helen Merrill, Edith Bennett. Z .VZ ml 'C -W dxaiemp G. HP O :gg Qgmzcl TEL? gaping HA' G. 'H' mz FBO H wi zu HWEE H? HW -.'.. agen xi :LQ :MQIV m O nigga' ml mi ? mga? W. HW: - 9 A U l 4' . . I l HA EP -.'. HC :V E Ha :W HU H: :l : HH :Jw WHDHHMIZGM Om GD ww O1 by 29 min I : F HI: S 1'-.A HZ. Q MM LI: Ulm N W E I NA - U :I :N U I wi U X! wh ! WL U Uwwm w wk nw- b N qmzw:-F TE Hum an :k :E Em :G E: :E WE gm E QE EE, A mwmwmwwmmvlv Ewmmwwmmi OGMMWMMVZE I 5:36. magnum' Em. Q95 wang? HH-5223 mgp-WESZME' HJ?-6' Hang OH-gnu? Hgmgum ms' wciouw QQDE-NL mwmgsq, HES' wmmgmh game Hsin 3 Hugs- FH UMEQEMU wail nigga Zag ngzmgmi K woman? Zora? 4 HWHZW-EE. Upgggml 6 OE vga' mgegivl. Qggggmmm- Umm. wwgimmn i HWNE3 U2-OEM. mga, W .EHLQEFZ5 O: gm Hwggim Ngglmzm' HzwgsipximQEEZEW HEDEHE. wmgm QSC? W wg-mg mgmg- digoqp WPKKH-wmdpgqmmm MEEEMI wan: mm: wi?- Y HEDXJSFRUE jizz? f wmmwgn. -Hkccwgm wig? H5455 dim. 9 If it I I I lx 1 H Ll COL. WILLIAM GORE. cf, -..-.., 'vue c1LA1uoN. 19 .-I 7'llL1L'TII,'S. o. u. s. '95 AND u. R. '95. ' Although the last season cannot ex- actly he called the era of athletics in the F. l-l. S., yet we think that we have inade a fair showing- for a school of our size, nevertheless, we hope to make u. vast ll1'1lll'UVGll.16!lll in the fu- ture. At the opening ol' the spring term, the base-hall club niet and chose Don- ald McMillan captain and Julius Fogg ll1ll.11ll.g.fG1'. ' But one ilnportant game was play- ed during the 51l1'llQl,L:'lJG1'l11, which was against the Bowdoin '96 team. Score F. H. S. 22, Bowdoin '96, 15. Our tc-ani lined up as follows: N .x Nl I-1. c1..iss. 1'osI'r:oN. Mnllillnn ....... ...... ' 93 Catcher. Cushing ...... . ..... 'I Pitcher. Spear .........,.... . ..... '93 lst Base. lt. Randall ........ ...... ' 93 End Base. Honlu .....,....... ..,... ' 95 :Srfl Base I.. llandall ...., ..,... ' .' Short Stop. Noyes ......... ...... ' 95, Luft Field. Randall ....., ...... ' 95 Right Field. Rodick. .... ..... . ....... I '95 Center Field. When the fall tern: began, the formation of a tennis club was agita- ted, and at a meeting Randall '95 was chosen president and Lucy Burr '94, secretary and treasurer. But, ow- ing to the lateness ofthe season, no active measures were taken in this, yet we hope that the spring term will find our tennis club working' i11 good order. As usual, at this season of the year a foot-hall eleven was talked of. Last season an eleven was started, but ow- ing' to the lack of knowledge of the game, it made little progress. This season an eleven was formed with Randall '95 captain and Curtis '95 manager. The only important gaine was against Yarmouth High: Score F. H. S. 39, Y. H. S. 0. The eleven was as follows: Naam. l orniss. l rosiriow. 'ry1e1- ............... .' ,os 11. E. I.. Randall ...... ? R. T. Curtis ........... '95 R. G. Noyes .... ....... . '95 C. Woodman ........ '95 L. G. Barmll ...... . '95 L. 'l'. Small .......... '96 L. E. Randall ........ . '95 l Q. B. Stockbridge ..... . '95 ' L. H. B. Soulc. ........... . '95 I R. 1-1. B. Cushing ..... 'I ' B. F. This is the first year, that any at- tention has been paid to foot-ball in our sehool, hut next fall we hope to have an eleven that will he a credit to our school. This winter an athletic: association is talked of. NVe sincerely hope that this may prove a success, for we feel that this would be a great benefit to the athletics of the school. .1 l. L I7..lI1VI JV!! 7E'N. Cornie M. Spear '85 is acting-prim cipal of High School, Lakeport, N. H. Mary Spear '87, who last fall was assistant in High School, Norwood, Mass., is now principal of High School, Greenland, N. H. Mr. Will XV. Fish '88, and Mr. Louis E. Curtis '87 have gone into partnership, having' hought out the 20 'run CLARION. grocery department of J. A Brewster. They are two of our best-esteemed young men, and we bespeak for theln ft liberal patronage. Lena. Merrill '84 has a fine position in si school at Deming, N. M. F. H. S. has another poet in Joe D. Curtis '85, who has recentl com- I posed the words for several songs. Mr. W. B. Mitchell, '84 formerly principal of F. H. S., has :L line posi- tion us tutor in Rhetoric: :ind Eloeu- tion, nt Bowdoin College. Emma. O. Kilby '87 is principal of Grimiiinai' School, FII1'H1l11g'tlD1l, Me. With pleasure we record the inur- riage of Nellie I. Curtis, '85 :incl Mr. VVill G. Sweetsir, which occurred :Lt the brifle's home, in the presence of :L large number of guests. The lmppy couple reside in Yarmouth. Another recent wedding of interest to the Clarion's friends, was that of Mr. C. E. Moses and Miss Aurie B. Small. Mr. Moses is employed :Ls book-keeper in the dry-goods depart- ment of E. B. Mallet, -Ir. Charles M. Brown, '91 wats a.wn,rd- ed the Freshman prize in French :it Bowdoin. WVzLlter Dennison '92 is attending Shaw's Business College, 1J01'l',l21.1lKl, Me. George Merrill, '90 has been chosen one of the '68 prize-speakers nt Bow- doin. Charles Curtis '92 is attending Col- by University. Mary B. XVQIIWI, '91 has :L position us type-writer in the office of E. B. lVInllet, Jr. Edward H. Cushing, '90 has SL po- sition rts clerk, in the hoot and shoe store of E. P. Dodge, Boston. Mess. Jos. A. Merrill, '83 employed by the Metropolitan Life Inslwnnee Co., Newton, Mass. Kitty M. C. Kendall, '89 :ind A. Merton Brewer, :L former Stl'lKllfl'1ll here, were inftrried recently at Pew- tucket, Il. I. The lmppy couple lmve gone to Colorado for Mr. Brewer's health. The Chu-ion extends its cone Q'1'5l.tlllILtlUl,lS. Of the cluss of '93, four ure taking' :L College course: Rufus llmidrtll, David Spear, Douuld McMillan :md Julius Fczgg. ,FR ODI .Al f,'f,'l.SS.1lfz'l 773. Gorhaun, N. 1-l. Dano' l,'lo.emm1lvs of 394: As I have been so kindly requested to contribute something to the Clari- on I will gladly do so. I little thought when I left F. H. S. on the g'1':ul1w.tion day of the Class of '92 that I was lem'ing it for the last time, but so it uppefrred to he. lVhen I cznne to Gorham, I had no diiliculty in entering the High School here, without ex:.unins.Ltion too, for when they found out from what school I canne the Principal said, " That is all right, we ure perfectly willing to accept any one from such :L school as that. " , vi 'rl-In CLARION. 21 I considered that quite fi eompli- ment, -not to lnysilf but to Free- port High School. It. was rnther herd at first to ineke my studies connect with the studies of the class I entered, but by taking at few speeiuls with other elusses I mun- :Lged to keep along. I mn very sorry to sny tlmt Gorhzini High Sehool is not such n good, thor- ough sehool us F. I-I. S. in niuny wuys, but we :ire very fortunute in huving n. line priueipul who is endezw- oring' to improve the sehool in every wary possible. There ure only sixty in this school. My elnss consists of nine girls :ind live boys, but only live tzmke the Latin eourse. For our lest yenr we :ure-t:'Lki11g Cicero, Freneh, Astrononiy, Liters- ture, :ind Sfillust end Botany next term. , I think that of all I hnvo taken in the whole course that Latin is the ensiest und most interesting. lVe fin- ished Virgil in two terms and were sorry thut there were not six books more to reed. XVC have to study quite herd, but still find time to play :mud write notes. I regret to say that I do not feel :my remorse :Lt leaving selnool next June, but think I shull be rather glzul to finish my sehool life. NVus glndl wus not ut Freeport last full to share your disappointment with you in losing Mr. Mitchell. It must have been :L severe blow to you ull, but I eoiigrzitulnte you in luwing sueh zz. eornpetent person to fill his plnee. I must tell you ,what n. nice place Gorham I like Freeport none the less by eoining' here, but think I prefer Gor- ham the most. It is one of the pret- tiest plaees in smniner any one could wishg but it is intensely cold here in winter. Have mountains on all sides of us, and Mt. NVashington is in plain sight. We hive no fog' here but the air is nlwamys dry and bracing, and we have less rein :ind dzunpness than in Free- port. How I wish I were down there pre- paring for eoinineneenient with you! But I hope I may at least see'you graduate next June, if Ido not join your number 0'l1U9l1101't-3. IVhen we- first entered F. I-l. S. :is freshmen in '90, how for away and vague seemed our Senior your and g'1'flQllI21.lJl0Jll but I often think how Iupproprizmize is one of the quotations Mr. Mitehell gave us. "Oh snmll beginning ! ye are great and strong. Based on fnitliful heart and wezxrilcss brain. Ye build the future mir, ye conquer wrong, Ye earn the crown and wear it not in vain." Josie E. Porrnn. ?li?l4?l2 I 1 791 22 THE CLARION. NIJLVIOIZ ULA NN- '94 ormonns. Fred Cobb Greene, Theresa Helen Soule, Bessie May Jordan, Charles Arthur XV2l1'1'0lJ, Mmrlsnns. Burr, Lucy Burnham, ll Cushing, Edward Oakes, T Cushing, Emeline Soule, I Greene, Fred Cobb, lk Jordan, Bessie lVI:Ly,-,Q 'l' Mitchell, Grmee Marion, jf Soule, Abbie Ella, -Li, T Soule, Helen Cumming-S, Soule, Theresa Helen, :F Wzxrren, Charles Arthur, College Coluse. 1-Classical Course. 12IEl1L,'liSll Course. So. Presiclent Vice President Secretary T1'CIESl,Il'61' Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Pownal, Me. Freeport, llfe. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport. Me. Freeport, Me. Pownal, Me. Y-W 1, THE CLARION. 23 .flivfnfz FILA SS- '95 Herinmi, F1-an la Noyes, Jessie Maze lVIc:Milln,n,'f' Annie Lillian XVaLrd,vS E. Summer Mitchell, If Bznrtoll, George Eclwnrcl, 1' Bennett, Edith Sylvester? QL Blauekstone, Alice llfililllilgi 'V Curtis, Monroe Victor,-1, it Dzrvis, Nellie Gertrude, 1' Dennison, Alice Ismlornf 'Q' McMillan, Jessie llI21,G,Qf 1' Merrill, Hnrolcl 'Wil1in.n1. it Mitchell, Ellington Sumner! jlj Noyes, Hormxin F1'n.nlc,zQ' :lf Bmimlnll, Robert E:n'lo,gf X Royal, Albert Perez, jj Sonle, Blunolie Irene, T Sonle, Guy HK?l1lZll1l12Lll, i" Stoeklirirlge, YVil1izn'n Dennetinf W':n'rl, Annie Lillian, X XVilrson, Lizzie Leone, YVooclnmn, Clzweinze Albion, "2 College Course. 'l'Clf1SSiClll Course OFFICERS. MEMBERS. 1 English Course. Presiflent Vice President Secretary Treasurer Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me' Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. Freeport, Me. 24 THE CLARION. .s'0PH0M01zrE CIASN- '96. orricnns. Llewellyn G. Stanwood, President and Vice President Alice Louise Orne. Secretary :incl Tren.:-mrei MEMBERS. Anderson, Agnes lVIm'grn'et, T Bailey, Eminie Mziucl Siiielnir, 1' Brackett, Minnie Luella, if I Chatto, Margery Alice, I Coffin, Leroy Melville, T Dill, Grace Ray. gs 'I' Curtis, Carrie Nelson, T Dillingham, Helen Merrill, T Gzlminztn, Alice Frzrnklin, I Grant, Millbury Chase, T Lmnbert, Georgie Anna, Mullet, Eclinuncl Thornton, U 'I' Merrill, Rosa Belle, T Noyes, Inez Eugenia, Tl X Orne, Alice Louise, I Rogers, Ella, 'l'Sta.nWoocl, Llewellyn ci'801'g'f-P,iZf it Stevens, Ernest Roy, Stevens, Ray Winfrefl. jg Townsend, Hzryflee Clifford, I Winslow, Forrest Foster, Hlollege Course. 1-Classical Course. Ilinglish Course. ho. So. D urhnm Freeport, Freeport, E. Surry Freeport, Freeport Freeport Freepc :rt Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport Free pl nrt. Free pr nrt, Freeport Freeport Freepf wrt, Freeport Freeport, 1 1 1 1 Me Me Me lie Me Me Me Me Me. Me Me Me Me Me llle Me Bla Me Me llle Me aa --:K-V, THE CLARION. 25 ,FYEESI IJL1 N' CZASS -- '97. orrlenns. Thomm-1 Cl1lI1IT1iD,QH Rznlclaill, President and Viee President Helen Eva, Merrill, Secretary ancl Trezisiuer Mnnxmzus. Beck, XVinifrecl Many, A Freeport, Me. Clmtto, Nettie Tryphenzi, Pownal, Me. Collin, Eclwinst Elise, So Freeport, Me. xLCox, Bertha May, Freeport, Me. Curtis, John GrilTiu,f So Freeport, Me. Curtis, Lizzie XVelmster, So Freeport, Me. Daivis, Ninn Mnrioii, Pownal, Me. Goilmlxml. Greorge Everett, So Freeport, Me. Griffin, Mmul, Freeport, Me. Hoclsflon, Claireiiee Ezirle, Freeport Me. 1-lnnter, Mary Pliilommm, Freeport Me. Killiy, Cornie True, Freeport, Me. Means, Hezie Gerrisln, Freeport, Me. Merrill, Helen Em, Powwml, Me, Merrill, KutieM:ile11:1,71 Freeport Me. Merrill, Stephen Tlinrlow, Freeport, Me. if Mitvliell, Eblitli Irene, Noyes, Zzulie Annie, Osgoocl, Forrest Cuslinmn, ltsnirlaill, Tlionms Cu1nn1in,qs,q:- .Rogrerw-z, Annie lVinliel1l, Smell, Iiilillplll lliee,qf Sonle, Katie, Smile, Letn, ji Sonle, Louise Ben:-mn, Sperir, Julie Viclai., Stoekbriclge, Milclreal Bates, Tyler, Lester Deenvzf VVilson, Melville Lomlmrcl, .,., So. So. So. bo. Freeport, Freeport, Freeport Freeport, Freeport Pownal Freeport Freeport Freeport Freeport, Freeport, Freeport, Freeport, 9 7 I J Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. Me. 26 THE CLARION. :Fw-1, FALL 'rr-mm. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Higher English. Latin-Caesar. Geometry. Book-keeping Latin-Virgil. English Composition. American History. " French. English Literature. General History. Arithmetic IRev.j Geology. 'F Optional. CLASSICAL C0 UR SE. FIRST YEAR. WINTER Timm. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Higher English. SECOND YEAR. Latin-Caesar. Geometry. Physics. THIRD YEAR. I.nuu-Vi1-gil. English Comp. and Rhetoric. American History. A' French. FOURTH YEAR. English Literature, General History. Algebra fRev.j Astrononi y. SPRI NG TERM. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Physiology. Lntin-Caesar. Geometry. Physics. Latin-Virgil. Rhetoric. Civil Government. "' French. English Literature General History. Geometry fltev.5 Botany. COL L EGE PREPA,Rf1 TOR Y I 70 URSE FALL TERM. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Higher Eixglisli. Latin-Cmsar. Greek Lessons. Geometry. FIRST YEAR. WINTER 'rEuM. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Higher English. SECOND YEAR. Latin-Caesar. Greek Lessons. Geometry. SPRING TERM. Beginners' Latin. Algebra. Physiology. Latin-Caesar. Greek Lessons. Geometry. 'rim CLARION. 27 THIRD YEAR. Latin-Virgil. Latin-Virgil. Latin-Virgil. Greek-Anubnsis, Prose Greek-Anabnsis, Prose Greek-Anuhnsis, Prose Composition. Composition. Composition. English Composition. El1LfliSllCOll11J. and Rhetoric. Rhetoric, FOURTH YEAR. Latin-Cicero, Prose Comp. Latin-Cicero, Prose Comp. Latin-Cicero, Prose Comp. Greek-Iliad. Greek--Iliad. Greek-Ilinfl. Arithmetic fRev.J Algebra CRev.3 Geometry fRev.J ltonmn und Grecian History ure taken during the last year. During the third and fourth years, reading of selected works of stnndnrd nuthors is required. 1-'ALL 'rn1:M. Algebra. Higher 1i:llLf1lSl1. T ltemling. Geometry. French. Book-keepin g. English C0llllJOSit.l0ll. American History. Arithmetic lHov.J English Liternture. General l-Iisctory. Geology. 1. Jmw L IN ll on 1f1z.stE. ' FIRST YEAH, wrN'r1:n Timm. Algebra. Higher English. Reading. SECOND YEAR. Geometry. French. Pliysios. THIRD YEAR. English Com. and Rhetoric. Aniericnn History. Algebra fRev.J FOURTH YEAR. English Literature. General History. Astronomy. Exercises in reading und spelling nre required in e entire four yeurs. 'fSelectcd works of standard authors with examinations. srnmo Timm. Algebra. Physiology. T Reading. Geometry. French. Physics. Rhetoric. Civil Government. Geometry fRev.5 English Literature. General History. Botany. :wh of the courses during the " 3 .5 4, f' 'fr 'r THE CLARION 11111 COURASELS OI SJ UDY Attention is called to the com Hes of study which fue offei ed in 'club school In the classical com Se while SlliflL1Cl1tf time 15 devoted to the btudv of Lmtln to acquue a, thoiough knows lvdffe of the 1311110113165 of the i'l110L1El,26 .md to become familial xx 1th some ot tho c hiei ww oiks of the best NN11i291S, 17101111 nance rs not gn en to this to the exolu 51011 of othex btudies Thu 1011130 Ones to all students xx ho tllie It YL chalice also to acquue an thoiough dis ciphne ln Msmtlielnntius, Hlbtuiy and the Enohsh 121110 uuffc and 11tc-mtuie F1 ennh is oifeied as un optional study dining Jiuuoi 5e.u, thus Ulilljf' fm chmce to pupils in tlus miube to Lb quue EL know ledwe oi two hue-igu 1 LH 0 ufwes The Collefle Piepzuatcuy moss meets the Ifmtest 16L1l'l1161l1611t'-afO1 .ulnilsblous to OL11 Maine Lullefvefs mid has 194 en ed the hezuty 11ldO1'161I16lltH ot all of them 101 which it uf. desivned tu ht In this L0l'l1b8 as 111 the classic 111, Latin com posxtwn 15 taken 111 LU1JJlSCt10l1 xx 1th C msai and V11011 C11 eek 0011113051 tion 15 taken xx ith the Aimbnsla A study lb made of the Ines and 1,1141 .uitcls of the d1ii819l1tlLllthU1S and of the times in which they 11s ed Qzue ful intention IS mveiu to Clm-mimi Geogiaphjy both 111 munegtxcmu with the znuthoib iead and xx ith the Gen ei :Ll Hlstolg The En-vhsh V 1Ol'l1f56, which 19 de "51011QLi to meet the is Lmts ot those Latin Tlus uoulso M11 botoie the bGg'1I111111f1 of the next Sdiool yem be modlhed xx 11:11 fi view of f"1W11Jf' 11 uioie tlmiouwh dull 111 the Dlltlllftl sciences which 13 cspcumlly ne-Lesh my im thuse who 1111-.b the t1lLlI11I1U ot the LLL-,sms , and tho coni'-,e M11 bo made as 11ca115 as posslblc the equal oi the 0171161 two 111 the nmouut of woik 10 quued and the n101.1L:L1 chsciphue to be 0btJ.l1lOd funn it RHTYOAII if J XLIHLSLS Rhetoiiml axeimses me wmpul soiy and :uv wnmluc ted num 1u tim weeks duuug em -1 teun, QISUIU om 11 student .mu uppoltmuti ut spv.xli1u,q Lt lf .mst om c Duuuf- two 01 thive nitolliuolis oi meh 'neun oppoitulutw is gueu tm debates The stmluitks KIUIILIU tha last yeai hum, 1I11DlUNl d th1s p11X11G0C :und bane had bouie wiv 11J.tO10Si',111g' :md piohtable C-i1hlllS'w1U1lS Plus 15 uxteuded to nd thc stiulmxt 1u 11,1111 mv to thmli quldily mil to mpiess hw. tlmligllts cle uh I XIIIBIIIU MS Exhibitions, umsistiuw ot 1eL1tLL tions dGL1ll,lIhl.t1011S, plays, and mubm, -uc Onan by the students 111 the F111 and Vvllltlil teiuis .md dining thu 28 H. 1 , W IT W rv ' - , - v , J , ,. . ' Un ' f .T. ..i ' 1 ' ' I , ' 0 1 O . . . . . . . . . . 1 V -- I . v .L h. . 1 D 5 1 ' - 1 ' V' 1 . 'Q ' 'l . ' " 1' '. 4' 1 1, . ' . U ' . . . - if .l is Y . LT I... . W- .. f 113.1-. . , ,. -U L , U , ' . . Y . 5' .'.' 'S ' , 3 'If ' . -f J ' ' ra . . .' .' . - . ,. 4 I' " ' ' - fi' 3 ' 'f ca - ' . . . i -Y. ' . . . . . 1 , - - ... .F- ' ' I 'A I 1 . . . f ' I '-.- ' A 1 ' ' ' ' ' . . . . Y?-lg? , . . . . . . .. . . 1 . ' ,, , . ,, , , ' v 1 1, '1 "1 1 V1 v n '. . ., 2- ,. D , ,vz J J.. ' ,, . 'A . . . . . . . ' ,- i I .. - ' ' ' ' 1 ' 1 v I -' .. A . - .' . . . . - . . ,, , ' I - , .1 ' . - ' . . - . '. - , . 'f 3 D . D 5 , , 1. . ,, 1 , , , 5 ,A ,. . ". . in-V, A ' V ,. I V . - -S ,' , 71 , ,' ,' 5, ,A E .' ' . 1 1 - . .' ,' . , Y I. . , ' T ' , , .' I-, 5 I - , L . . , T 2 .' f' ' ' ' I " 1 A' ,' ' Zi, ' . , . , . .' , ' . ' . , - , , n . . f ,lv - iff ' 1 ' .". ' 'v x 1 1 - H U JILL,-171315. ' D ' v Y " . .-.. 1 v ' s ' 1 . n 4 ' .-v'- -1 . 1 - V ., , . . . ' . ' . D by . ' . 1 . U ' Y' A , v A O , , . , . . D . . . , , ,. I: ' Y ' - Y -, - ' , . ' v - 1 ' .. , I . V .S Q hi V . . . . . . . - - . - .' . 2 . , 5 1 ' V ' ' l . ' . a 1 . 0 .N . ., . ,,, bv . , , . 1 ' . . 1 f' .1 1 ' . ' - V i D , . , H. , - - , M , 4 - I . . . - .Vu. - Y. .V . ' A H . . I .V V. ,, Q ', I 1 I . n . 1 I. - r I 1 l u ' , , X , ,. .,., .. . i I ." ' ' ' . ' ' , ' - . . - . , , ,D , I ' A , I -2 ," Q U. ' - V b. Y . A f x. .i A 5 . I A , , ' ' ' ' Z ' L' 1 'I " Y ' I I U- D p I , ., . . ,' 7 53" Y. .A r. A., A . r .A. .Y . v . i V . V ' i ,.,ti, , , .1 . - . . . . . . v -' rv ' r - , . 1 ,if 5 ,L H , Y -, 1- . , - .. nu' - v I A I v' ' - - , .. -. - v' " - , ' . . 1'--' - ' - fc, , A . , , .. . D u Q 1 w v I 1 , 1 . 1 'ul 5 . L, I . , Y L' -' " ' ' A ' 1 " n' 'J f 1 -' , ." ' 1 ' - ' - 7' . . . .'- L ' - ' " ,f ' ' -. ' " F . , V' .V . ' . " .' - 1 X V . - 1 . . 4 . - , J - , .. . .. , studfnts who wish to take neither: Latin DO1'G'1'e6ii, is nezirly the same as the Classical course, omitting the bD111lgt01II1, twelsv stlulents, Lhoben by the x-school, uozupete for im prize oiibred for oxum-allenue in speaking,-. 'PHE CL ARION. 29 EAU l,dI.1Ar.'l. 7 YO .VN All except special students, before entering the High School, ure re- quired to pass satisfactory oxmninzi- tion:-1, both orul amd written, in the following' studies: Arithmetic, Eng'- ligh G'l.'1LlI11IliL1', Geog'1'n.pl1y, United States Hi:-story, Rezicliiigvmml Spelling. Cmididaites for Iliflllllbil-Sllill to zul- vzmnce standing must furnish satisfac- tory evidence of zu. good knowledge of the studies previously pursued by the class which they desire to enter. The rank of the students is bnsed equally on daily recitzitions mid on written exzuninamtions given in the middle and nt the end of ezich term. Those who foil to lLX'G1'5lg'G seventy per cent. in their studies, on this basis, cannot continue with their class. If they raink less in any one study, they will be required to review it. Llliliflli If In addition to quite IL large social library, the zeal of thc alumni, the efforts of the students in raising funds by exhibitions, :ind the liberiility of many 6!il.l'llGSt friends of the school have given it another excellent library, consisting' almost entirely of new and cairefnlly selected books. Some of the most frequent and liberal donors fire: Mrs. XV. P. Gore, Mr. E. B. Mallet, Jr., The Association of Grad- uates, Mrs. YV. L. Lowell, :ind Miss A. H. Aldrich. GR.-I D Url TYON. Those who have sntisfmctorily coni- pleted either course of study will re- ceive the diploma of the institution. Each member of the graduating class will be required to present an origi- nal essay at Commencement exercises. If 0.1111 .Il ,fl IVD 130031 S. Board and rooms can be secured nt reasonable rates by referring to to the principal or to any member of the school board. TUI7YOlXf Students who are not perznanent residents of the town are charged 9,236.00 per term. BUT, 9 v 30 A' 'rim CLARION. MEMORI M. " Friends must part. The strongest ties must be broken." We mourn the death of our class- mate, Lina Soule Cushing, who passed to her heavenly home. March 9th, aged 16 yrs. 10 mos. The last day of the winter term Lina was at school, took the examinations with the rest of her class, and went home feeling light hearted to think the examinations were over. Little did she or any of her classmates think it was the last time she would enter the dear old school house. She had very satisfactorily completed the three years and two terms of the course, her rank being one of the highest of the class. Lina was looking' forward with pleasure to the time when she could repay her mother. It does not seem to us as though it could be right, for so good, ambitious and young a girl to be taken awayg hut our Heavenly Father knows best and it is all for her good. Lina was always faithful to her studies and never caused her teachers any trouble wliatever. School had been closed about a week when news came to us that Lina was sick g we did not want to believe that she was dangerously sick, hut death always comes when least expected, and in a few days the crisis came. Everything was done to save her but of no avail, and Friday just as the morning' began to dawn, she hreatliecl her last. The teachers and as many of the scholars as possible attended the funeral. The llowers were many, showing the high esteem in which she was held. Next term will he a sad one, for Lina will not,be seen in her accustomed placeg but we must look on the bright side, trusting and be- lieving' that when we are called from this eaith, to the realms beyond, we will then see our dear classmate. Sometime, when all life's lessons have heen learned, And sun and stars Iorevermore have set. The things which our weak jumlgnieul here has spurned- 'l'lie things o'er which we grieve with lashes wot- Will flash belorc us out ol' lifes dark night As stars shine most in deep tinls ol' hlue: Anrl we shall see how all Uori's plans were ripglit And how what seemed reproot' was love most true. And we shall shortly know that lcngtln-ned breath ls not the sweetest gift Gorl sends his friencl, And that sometimes the sable pall ol' death Conceals the hiirest boon I-Iis love can send. And if, through patient toil we reach the land Where tired feet, with sandals loosm-rl may rest. When we shall clearly know and understand, I think that we shall say that " God knew best." -L. B. B. 'NTT ADVERTISEMENTS ' . 5 THE LARION. 1, B U S I N E S S A free copy of atalogue of A 5 BUSINESS THE enosganno UU' Portland, Me., sent to any address. F. L. SHAVV. - PRINCIPAL Are You a Money Saver ? lf so, you cannot afford to buy any QLQTOQING FURNISHING GOODS Without looking over our stock. -liWE CARRY THE LARGEST AND BEST SELECTEDli Line nf Clothing. Hats. Caps and Furnishings .i5'if2LMcMillen and Dutchess Pants. y WILCOX HATS The Leading Style for Spring.v,,-5. E' BQDW'Ehh,oNE PRICE QLXOTHIEQ, 416 Nlain Street, BRUNSWICK, NIZYINE-. LHL LLARION -.i 9 We wish Butter Cheese Eggs We are the QED' va to call the attentiorp of the readers of the Clarion to THREE 1liRT1cnEs: Handling the butter of many of the very best butter makers of Freeport and vicinity, We are prepared to furnish you With the best at market price. . . . . . . . We have the best full cream We can buyiin the market ...,. , . . . We gather our eggs from the flirmers ourselves and knowing what they are, We warrant them to be fresh. We handle no limed or held eggs. :ities having the iight to sell rli Chase R Sanb0i'n's ag ag? TEAs AND COFFEES K IN FREEPORT. Berries In their season. Berries and fruit of all kinds and Fruit you will find at our store. .... It is our aim to buy the Best Goods C h P 0 to be found in the Vlarket and to sell at the Lowest Reasonable 935515 Sfflglllf E '-are -ff 'PHE CLARION. New Goods. Cgve-Awgei Low Prices. LADIES' ANI! GENTS' gm Silrerwatehes, Charms, Chains, Etc .'5l59.E - 3233.951 . WE.--SET?'f- .'l"?.9. -. SS! -. Plated Hollow and Flat Ware That can be obtained, kept cogstaritlyr on hand. I-1. W. JQNES, e.era.r2e.Ee. . Oxnard Block, : 2. FREEPORT, MEX. Goods Guaranteed as Represented. No Trouble io Show Goods. J. A. MERRILL Si CO. GOLD AND SILVE142 SMITHS. Watches, Clocks, Opera Glasses, Silver and Fine Plated Ware CLASS RINGS, BADGE5 AND soclETv Goons. 503 Congress Street, - DORTDPXND, MAINE J. A. Nlerrill. A. lielth. W. 5. NOYES, Antirraeite se and - Bitumiueus-e001-lL. Orders by Flail promptly attended to. e FREEPORT. MAINE. 'PHE CLAR ION. M2Q1ElT,EQRQ ET? G-RAIIN' AND FLOTTE, Which l shall sell as low as the lowest. WHEAT, ANIMAL MEAL AND GROUND SHELLS FOR HENS. Try a barrel of our it will please you. MPUJLKET CHRIST Mlhh, E. C. HYDE, Prop. CURTIS BRGTHERS. Having bought out Mr. Ward, we have refitted the store for business. . EVERYTHING CLEAN I We carry a Full Llne of----nvnnpgr Pastries, Crackers, Fancy Cakes, Canned Vleats, and Canned Goods OF ALL KINDS. BEANS and BROWN BREADAAEASBUNR ws uss our: CUSTOMERS mol-rr. fIJOllkf01'SiQ1l.N BAKERY. Alb, XXEXXXXXXXXXXXXXXEXXX X X X Winthrop C. Fogg X 5 X 35 PP.EscR1PT10N mf DRUGGIST 5 keeps his usual lin 32 X X QQ Fine D g , Chemicals, Toilet QQ Q Articles, Confection y, 32 ae Domestic and Imported Cigars, :RQ ggi Stationery Et Q X X K. X X X QQ Freeport, - - Maine. X X X X X XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX X .. my -:V , -v THE C LARION. MILLINERY, wgi, SEASONABLE G-CD OIDS- Also Hats, Bonnets, Ribbons, Velvets, Fancy Goods, Laces and Hamburgs. A. DILLINGHAIVI, - Holbrook Block, Freeport, Me. Diamonds, Fine Jewelry, Watches, Silverware. VVM. SENTER Sc CO., 51 Exchange Street, : - PORTLAND, IVIZIINE, . . . CLASS RINGS AND PINS A SPECIALTY. . . . BOOKS, ::: STATIONERY ANU ROOFI PAPERS. .sr,vm"""' LORING, SHORT 81 HARIIION. School Books ut Illllilll-illCI'7S Prices. Manufacturers of Blank Books. .Pl'llIICl'S :incl Bimlcrs. Publishers of New Edition of Maine Civil Oiiicer. Marino Reports. Gcl'1'isl1's Prescription 'NV1'iting. Second-Huncl Law Books bought, sold or exchzmgecl. A large: assortnlcut ol' New Law Books, Reports, etc., in stock. Catalogues ol' Law and Misccllzlllcolxs Books sent free. LORING, SHORT 81. HARIVION, NEwsmnE,414comsnEss sr., cepp. Preble Hnuseb, Ponrumn, ME. THE CLARION. IJHUGSHWA! nnussl It is generally known in Freeport nnfl Vicinity that I keep n Dl'll1.f Store 3 but some of my Specialties are not ns well known us I wish them to he 3 therellxre I tnke this opportunity to mention them. I keep the Standard Remedies, Pure Drugs, Toilet Articles, I Compound Prescriptions accurately nnrl sell them nt l'Cl1SOlllJ.lJl0 prices. I curry n full line ot' Solon PaImer's Perfumes, and his goods ure the best oi' any Americanl'e1't'nmer. I have also n. new and large assortment of Ladies' Dressing Combs. My 'business in Musical Goods has lnrgely inert-used in the pust yevirg :intl I enn give you more for your money in tlmtline than you can getnt 1'L-gulnrnnisie stores in the lin-ge towns. DON'T FOHIIEET T0 BUY A IKOTTLE Ulf iTQ'Q1N,ZlNL'E'S EfLIXIRTl ii' yon have any trouble with throat or lungs, sudden f-olds, tickling in the throat, it, is sure to give rt-lief. Gull in, you will get prompt, and l!lllll'LUUllS ser- vice, and the prices will be right. CHARLES L. CARR, APOTHECARY, Freeport, - -1 - Maine. 'I Ulu CLARION. A. O. REED, 12 -Al IPIIH IIT IEEE 1 Hl'QLINSXfX7I.CIf, : B4AINE. -+5 ' i 'iESPECIAL RATES T0 CLASSE5 'N' Fine Clothing'----r WX In IIAX'lu Illlu lIIuST ASSORFMILINI OF FINE CI.O'I'IIINfl FOI! . . . . MEN, YOUTH AND CHILDREN WI-I ALSO HAVE A GOOD ASSOR'l'MI'IN'1' OF . . . LOW AND VIEDIUNI PRICED GOODS. Call and examine our Goods and Prices. J. W. 8. 0. R. IDENNELILI, ONE PRICE cAsH CLOTHIERS, 68 lVI:ain Street, S JBRUNSXNICK. IVIE. THD CLARION. F. VI. GRANT, FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED IVIEAT, SAUSAGE, TRIPE, CANNED GOODS, PICKLES, and COUNTRY PRODUCE. OYSTIERS EVlEIQX" SATI,I1QIJAX" . Brewster Block, 2 2 Freeport, Vlaine. Manufacturers' STOCK OF CLOTH NG AT WHOLESALE PRICES. These are new goods made for this season's trade and placed with us, not for profit, but to be imme- diately converted into cash ..... YOU CAN SAVE HONEY BY PURCHASING YOUR Ulsters, Overcoats and Suits AT THIS SALE. SAVE THIS ADVERTISEMENT and we wlll allow you TWENTY-FIVE CENTS for it on your next Five Dollar purchase, if presented on or before JUNE 30, I894-. Allowance on one card only, for each Five Dollar purclizxsc. A. F. HILL 6: COMPANY, soo CONGRESS ST., : POR1'LAND, ME. 'I'IIE LAIUON. GEORGE PREBLE, ICE a- CREAM is Roolxms. Ice Cream furnished to order by the QUANTITY, QUART or GALLON. FIQUIT AN D CON FI-ECTION ERY. G-EJQCEEIES- PROVIDENCE RIVER OYSTERS constantly on hand. Oxnard Block. - FREEPORT, MAINE. For First Class Work Canat K. L. DEYIYIOREVS 'I' .vi -J I 'V f r.!H'w if. fl - r FRIDAYS . A . SPECIALTY . FOR . LADIES . AND . CHILDREN. Left of stairs one fljght up. OXNARD BLOCK. III IIHIN EQJIFSIBI, FLORIST ,,,,,,, FREEPORT, ME. CLE LEIAQEVLBS -FOR 5 I ff' 'QQCEQlbIS, FUNERAL VVORK A SPECIALTY. .-. .-. ORDERS BY MAIL OR TELEGRAPH. .-. -i I' I L KRIO J. P. MERRILL, aeaeazeeeae .AMACI-IINIST, Freeport, Nle. Flanufacturer of....uuAK' Shoe Machine Knives of all Kinds. HDUNDING KNIVES, DHANNEL KNIVES. AND GRDDVERS A SPECIALTY. For Steam and Hot Water Heating we use the SAWYER STEAM AND HOT WATER HEATER, Acknowledged by those using it to be the Best on the Market. CRN FU'RNISl'I NNY KIND OF BOILER DESIRED. XVe will pipe your house for water at rl moderate expense. General.lol1lring and Repairing of all kinds. All Work entrusted to me will receive prompt atteiition and be done in an thorough and workmaulike manner. SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES and PARTS Constantly 0n hand. CORNER MIDDLE AND MECHANIC STREETS, .ailing-...Freeport, Maine. I IIB CLARK DIN .:. AT .:. XXXQRXXX EBBER5,STUDKD You. will gel l'l'lC latest Qffkzcls in .. ,llll llllll 'l-.lf'. I I pHOTOGRHPHY. Q! n - -71 11. 7 Lu! A 1, 1 L17 . you wal. fmcz gxsfigzowzdg ana Ggccessozfzes ,G f lp N .A . Q . 1 f - Qf 5.10 fgfafegf Al7G5lQ.'25, Qzzafabfe for amz L -lr' .1 4Y.'T!T" an 'r 'H H Y 7 ff -2 Ll? lm . Elmo olbmzfl go.. new aemzz. falura. - . - .f au Z 1 1. f 4.7 , . 7 , . . . . 5 lzfcwaffe c32ora5sz0.f2 ,ma ,OO5ZflOl'Z Quan 112 fcegff afcways. . SPECIAL RATES T0 GLASSES GIVEN ON APPLICATION. CRAYONS 2 2 Made from Tintype or Photographs, from 33.00 up, according to size and style of finish. . . PIII work Warremted Satisfacizorg or rpo pag. G B. IEIQEWICK, MAINE. IVIONEY TO LOAN On Furniture, Pianos, Organs, Horses, Carriages, Assignment of Wages, or any Personal Property or Real Estate. Apply to JOHN T. OXNARD, - Freeport, Me. NOTES BOUGHT, AND BILLS COLLECTED. wiv Finest Har: Rooms gi HAIR CUTTING, ..,, ll' .,,.- .. Brewster RQ Globe Block- 5 ....'sHAMPoolNo 32 Steigu 5 X Done in First-Class Manner......-sum. M Q YW HERE ARE A FEW LEADERS. Ladies' Oxford Ties, .75, S1.0I,llllC1851 .25. Lnrlies' 'Nor Gaiters, .4-7, .75, 331.00 mul S1 .25. Ladies' Ooze Uxfcmis in Grey, 'l'nn mul Blu:-k, 33.00. Strap Slippers, S1 .25, 382.00 and 82.50. Gents' Slippers in Velvet. .75 mul 81.00. Alligator, 2152.00 Lu Sl-13.00. l5uug,gnln, 851.00 to 82.00. Calf Congress and Bals Piccadilly Toe, only 53.00. GENTS' PATENT LEATHER UXFUHDS. UNLY SL50. CALL AND EXAMINE GOODS.,.1-l. V W. F. PEARSON, 593 Congress Street, - - - PORTLAND, MAINE. 'PHE CLARION. E. B. VIALLET, Jr. ZQLVVZSIYS REMENLBER 1- T1-IAT FOR RELIABLE GOODS, FAIR PRICES AND COURTEOUS ATTENTION, ' ' .3 is 'ri--113 PLACE To BUY DRY AND FANCY GOODS i LADIES' SMALL WARES, PERFUMERY, SILVERWARE, LADIES' ali AND GENTS' RQ PLATED RQ JEWELRY GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, GLOVES, Carpeting, Wall Papers, Curtains, and School Supplies. PANTS, VESTS AND OVERALLS A A SPECIALTY. ent for tl1e?..1r ACNIE PORTRAIT COVIPA NY. E. B. IVIPILIIJET, J -Ji- -MAIN sTREET. .s I HE CLARION. Vilhg Not Have the Best? AMSON Opp. Falmouth Hotel, PORTLAND, MAINE. W The permanent Waterproof Artists Paper now used exclusively. . SPECIAL RATES T0 SCHOOLS. ..., .lm in ii- i mm lu. THE . .STUDIO Nl. D. HANSON, Operator and Manager. DHoTocR11mH1c . WORK . on . Plum . Kuxms Fine Water Color and Crayon Portraits a specialty. All work finished at Studio. Our Photographs are especially brilliant and artistic in Pose, Lighting and Finish. lf others have failed, try HANSON Satisfaction guaranteed always. lt-visrrons WELCOME.-+' 12 MoNUnENT SQUARE, PQRTLAND, MAINE l- L i l FLOUR! FLOURI FLOUR! A BARREL QF V ' FLYCDHR FSR- 33.75, This Is what we ask for our "Old Rellabls" . and It suits everybody. Iljlgzare able to ghfe you Good Bargains ln Barhadnes.PerteHiceandNewllrleansllllelasses DRIED APRICOTS, DRIED PEACHES, DRIED AND EVAPORATED APPLES. 3 lbs. Nice Galilornie Prunes 25e. 2 Gans Peaches lor 250. 2 Gans Pineapple lore 250. A" f'tT.?'..'5.?3.Z':'i?..ff?"C'S We have a Good Assortment of Fruit, Including Lemons, Bananas, Malaga Grapes, FLORIDA, BLOOD, AND NIESSINA ORANGES. We Sell I5 Good Florida ' . . Oranges for . . X X WE HAVE SOME FANCY INDIAN RIVERS X WHICH WILL SELL AT A LOW PRICE. X Come ln and try a sample of'-i' I'IiIdreth's Velvet Cream Candy FRESH EVERY WEEK. For all kinds of Staple Groceries, Canned and Bottled Goods OUR PRICES ARE LOW. E. B. IVIALLET, Jr., FJREEPORT- , 'fglfq U Af ""' '. 'f " E' ' V V - "P Q--l .QBUY Q , BOOTS, 2 . A' ,' nx' ns . ' 1 .f , QA l.. .Alanna-AQ.Alw -,-f- , vi R .13 . 4- . Q. -. - l Jr Q A E .'zc . gs' ONE - PRICE H Qesl-IQEV STCDRE2je+ ....--.--4-59-.-. Y ,!r,' Because you can always flnd a Good Style, Sensi- WH Y ble Shoe of GOOD VALUE at a MODERATE PRICE 0 and their goods are guaranteed to be as representeQ or money refunded. . . , . . . , . -...----....Qg4-Q.-T W -BUY of Reliable Flakers. l SELL at Honest Prices. .. l...--......-... OULD BlROS.,' FREEPORT, -1 Ix4AINE.

Suggestions in the Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) collection:

Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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