Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 90

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1929 volume:

' , if N Q , w f , 4 I . I 1 ' I w ' ' J - , w 1 - ,' w 4,' w . N X 'X X V N 'JB , 1 , .Y i , ' yn- Y P A 2. be tation Elthtlilinlirh hg the Senior 0112155 nf Zfrevpnri High Srhnul IEEE Glarion JBOal'b Editor-in Chief ..... ................. .... D o rothy Marston Assistant Editor .... .... E dna L. True Business Manager ........ ..... G ladys Oliver Assistant Business Manager . . . . Philmon Hatch Frances Cushing Comics .......... . . . . George Soule R th Sr Calendar. . . .clydeuulriclfgfg . R th H lt Athletics . . . Railph Wiilzlgx Statistics. . . 1532? iilclilxgg Literary ..... .... M arion Cuptill Editorials ..... Josephine Porter Exchange .... ..,.. D aniel C. Tuttle The Freeport Press 1929 jfHC11lfQ Mr. Deane S. Peacock, Principal Miss Margaret Ashworth Mrs. Elva Chamberlain Miss Geneva Little Miss Clara Williams Miss Alice Potter Mr. Carl B. Jensen School G0l'lll11ftf66 Mr. Homer Weston, Chairman Mr. Alvah Tuttle Mr. Nathan C. True Sllpefintellbent Mr. Ralph G. Oakes Zlssemblig wfficers Ralph Winslow .................... ........ P resident john DeWever .... .... V ice-President Dorothy Thompson . . . ....... Secretary Dorothy Marston. . . .... Treasurer I XX y fl xxf JS ,ffl , .,. O ,. 'jf illi ly t f Q Q ,sw an f 2" Dedication ...... . Calendar . . . Editorials . . . Literary ...... Senior Section .... Athletics .... jokes . . f212c. Page if If ll Ll KK ll 6 8 I2 I8 32 33 40 lf' " " 'Fil U WE, THE CLASS or l929, respect- U fully dedicate this Clarion to Margaret Ashworth, former teacher and class ad- U visor in Freeport High School. U I-k'lI Il ll ll it l ll lI'j-i !lD2U.'QZ'll'Ct Zl5lJWOIItlJ . Mmgaretl Ashworth, inst,rnetor of modern languages in Free- portl-Iigl1Sel1ool for better than six years, is a graduate of Jackson College. Before 2l.SSlll1'llllgl16l' duties in this town she held positions in the puhlie schools of Salmattns, Richmond, and Boothbay I'I2l.l'llOl'. During her slay ai. Freeport High Miss Ashworth was the, speeiul friend and advisor of eaeh Senior class, supervising it in all its undertaliingsg eoaehing its play, aiding its Clarion Board, directing its graduation exercises, and, in short, leading it triulnpliania through all its diflieulties. Owing to ill health during the lirst part, of the present school year she was forced to obtain a leave of absence from this school. VV e of the class of 1929, as well as the entire school assem- bly, sineerely appreciate her. efforts in our behalf and keenly miss her presence both in the elass room and in school activities. H Qlalenbar APRIL Junior Class conducts a soeial at the High School Building. Sophomore Class holds a social at the High School for the benefit of athletics. MAY School hangs a double May Basketg one to Mr. Peacock, the other to Mr. Jensen. Note: Mr. Jensen goes swim- ming in a pond. Junior Class conducts social at the High School for the benelit of athletics. May Basket hung to Miss Little and to Miss Wfilliams. Baseball game: Freeport, vs. Cape Elizabeth. Prize Speaking Contest at Congregational Church: lst prize, Alice Dyerg 2nd, Lewis Pervierg and 3rd, Louise Gould. Junior Prom., at Town Hall- "Good time was enjoyed by all." First annual Cumberland County track meet, held at Deer- ing Athletic Field: Pennell Institute, lst, Freeport High, 2nd g Scarboro, 3rdg Windham High 4th. The "Clarion'7 appears on the market. J UN1-1 Baseball game: Freeport, 1 3 Cape Elizabeth, 24. Members of track team participate in Interstate Track Meet at Bates College. 8 5 6-8 8 10 14 15 10 10 12 21 26 2 9 13 20 24 27 2 Sl 3 -1 -2 CMI. LENILJ 15 School hours spent in improving school grounds. 'BIl.S0l'lELll game: Freeport, 5 g Gorham, 1. Final exzuninations. Qllid you pa.ss?j Second annual Field Dny held at Flying Point. The in- tcrclass track meet was won by the class of '29. B:1.cc:1l:u1re:1.te Sermon. G rad natio n . Last dny of school. Reception for the Seniors at the Town Hall. i IC PT ENB ER Freshmen welcomed to the school. Mies Potter takes the place of Miss Ray. 4 The Irlnzing of the Freshies. Q The lirst Cross Country practice. Freslnnen Reception. Senior Clztss Dey. Ocrronnn Senior Class social ut the High School. Freeport defeats Pennell Inst., in iirst Cross Country race of the season, 21-29, in spite of the rain. Senior Class pictures taken at Brunswick. Another victory in Cross Country: Freeport, 21 3 Wind- ham 27. 5 Teachers' Convention . Cross Country rztce with GorlmmNorinnl School :tt Gorham 3 Gorhaun, 245 Freeport, 32. Cross Country race: Freeport, 21, Gorhnni, 34. "We met the Enemy and they were ours." NOVEMBER Hallowe'en Ball. Third annual Triple Cross Country race held at Gorham ' 9 THE ULARI ON Normal School course. lfVon by Freeport, Pennell Inst., 2ndg Searboro, 3rd, and lvlfllldllitlll, 4th. Silver eup a.- warded to winning team. 12 Armistice Day Cross Count-ry race at Freeport American Legion course. Freeport, 253 Pennell Inst., 30. Free- port seeures perm:1.nent possession of the Silver Cup. 13 Evening session of school, sponsored hy P. T. A. 28 Freeport Girls B. B. defeats Greely Inst., 36-El. Dxaemliamu 3 Doris Reid becomes bride of J. Hoyt lfV:,u'd. 7 Senior Class pictures arrive. 10-13 Senior Class play, "Dueks,', :mt the Nordiea Theatre. 15 Boys B. B. game: Freeport, 223 lvllltlllitlll, 25. 15-31 Christmas vacation. JANUARY 4 Boys B. B. game: Standish, 85, Freeport, 30. Girls B. B. game: Rockland, 35 3 Freeport, 33. 7-11 Mr. Hayes substitutes for Mr. Jensen in the Manual Training Dept. 16 Girls B. B. game: Freeport, 38, G'0l'l1I-Illl, 8. Boys B. B. game: Freeport, 323 Gorhfun, 17. 18 Boys B. B. game: Greely Inst., 26, Freeport, 22. Girls B. B. game: Freeport, 33, Westbrook, 21. 16-18 Mid-year examinations. 21 Miss Ashworth resigns because of ill health. 22 Mrs. Elva Cl1iL111lJG1'llLlll heads the English Department following Miss Ashworth's resignation. 25 Boys B. B. game: Gorham, 20, Freeport, 16. FEBRUARY 1 Boys B. B. game: Greely Inst., 245 Freeport, 10. 2 Girls B. B. game: Rockland, 12 3 Freeport, 8. I0 8 14 15 15 2:4 27 4 8 Sl 1 l, 14 151 30 1 Url. l,ENl1.,1H Boys B. B. game: Smmlisli, 345 Freeport, 26. F. H. S. Stunt Night: :md dance. Boys B. B. game: Freeport, 21, Seurboro, 19. -24 Mid-winterrecess. Boys B. B. game: Freeport, 275 lfvllltlllllilll, 20. 1Vilson Photography Co. takes pictures of the School: "C:u11er:1. does good work considering n1uterial?" l1'lARClI Girls B. B. genie: Freeport, 345 Greely Inst., 12. Seniors give Friday 2L1itG1'l100ll prograln. Girls B. B. game: Freeport, 223 1fVestbro0k, 11. Freeport sends ll0lGg'1lllC to Y. M. U. A. F. H. S. 'Fug Day. 550.151, realized. Mr. Roberts, Field Seerel':1.1'y of the National Y. M. C. A., addresses the Stxuleiiiu Body. Mr. Seudder, speaker for 1V. C. T. U., addressee the A5- senilnly. The uppenrzuiee of "The High Tide," a. weekly "fouudling" published by the Ili-Y. Girls B. B. game: Freeport, 19g Brunswick, 7. ,APRIL Duuglmter born to Mr. :md Mrs. Jensen. 'Liz ff P l, J ll QV 'O I v' 4' li i-:'5: 1 igilif ll A J 5555212 I-iaiE"Si 'Y-If ., law miiggifigiislf gf i ' F' l I. 7 -tg? fllllllllllllll Ube Spirit of '76 Freeport High School can be justly proud of the graduates it has sent forth, from its very beginning to the present day. We can begin with the very first class-the class of 1876-to record the names of gmcluaites who have reeeived public notice. A graduate of that first class is now Lll'J1'iLl'l21ll of Brown Uni- versity and it poet of no mean ability. 'With the 'first class lead- ing the Way in such at splendid ll1ZLlll16l', F. H. S- has made a record for itself. It would of course be impossible to mention by name every- one of whom F. H. S. is proud. But one who stands out es- pecially is WVilLnot B. Mitchell, at member of the class 1884. After his graduation from Bowdoin he was principal of the Freeport High School for a number of years. He is now pro- fessor of rhetoric and oratory at Bowdoin and is the author of several well-known books. I2 f EDITORIALS Another son of Freeport High who has attained renown is Donald B. MacMillan of '93, who is now a world-famous Arctic explorer. Besides being an assistant on several trips to the Arctic, he has been the leader of five polar expeditions, having on his most recent voyage spent a full year in scientific research in that region. He is also widely known as a lecturer. There is a still more recent graduate of our High School who certainly deserves mention, Neal Tuttle, who was able to com- plete the high school course in three years, and then going to Bowdoin could have completed the course there in three years if he had wished to. After the completion of his course at Bowdoin he had the honor to be selected as one of the Rhodes scholars at Oxford. ln addition to attaining such a high schol- astic 1'CC0l'tl he was a star athlete, being on the varsity baseball team at Bowdoin. Had he lived he would surely have been one of the leading authorities in the field of science. This is to mention only a few of F. l-I. S. graduates who have made their mark in the world. Now to come down to still more recent years and just name over the schools where Freeport High School graduates are attending. At the present time there are three in Bowdoin. four in the University of Maine, live in Farmington Normal School, two in Gorham Normal School, one in the New England Conserva- tory of Music, two in George Wzishingtoii University, one in Bates, and one who has received an appointment to the Military Academy at NVest Point, besides several who are attending various commercial schools. Who knows what world-famous men and women may come from these and the present students of Freeport High School? "Clear the way, prepare the fray for F. H. S. Vlfe are marching on to victory." A RUTH HAZELTON '29 I3 THE OLARI ON 'UCEU11 Ul1Ol'l2 It is a well known truth among athletes that team work in any sport cannot be over-emphasized. One man can no more win a meet than one man can make up a team. It is only when all its members pull together that it becomes a winning team. It is a great thing to be a member of a winning team. But in order to have a winning team every man must put his best into it. It is for this reason that when victory comes, every man experiences the thrill of success. If young people realize the necessity of team work, they will carry the idea with them all their lives. Athletics teach this idea to a great extent, and every coach drills into his men the value of working with others for a common end. Team work is needed not only in athletiesg it is important in the race of life. All individuals of a connnunity, all com- munities of a state and all states of the nation must pull to- gether. Lincoln said, "A nation divided against itself cannot stand." That great saying, true then and now, will always be l31'l19. It is the application of team work. Today more than ever before nations are realizing that they must all work to- gether for the good of the whole world. It is only when all peoples catch the spirit of pulling together that international harmony will be established. Oliver Winslow flDLl5lC lin BSSCIIIDIQ May we offer for consideration the suggestion that music he introduced in our daily assembly? WVhy not have a little music every morning? This would, by no means, be a poor manner in which to start the day. Music has the tendency to wake one I4 EDITORIALS up, and many a pupil needs such a stimulus in the morning. VVhen one arrives out of sorts on a dreary morning, music puts on that little touch that so often drives away the gloom. With very few exceptions everyone likes singing and if a per- son is so unfortunate as to not be ahle to participate, he at least enjoys listening. VVe have enough talent so we might have a school chorus. A good school chorus would help the school a great deal in many ways and would he of immediate help in the class programs. Another thing that might please a great many is that music might he used to till in those few extra minutes that are so often added to the hrst period and make it a longer period than any of the others. .losnpmnn Pomen '29 Ube New wl'flJODl30l1iC Although it was not until the middle of this school year that it was decided to use the money received from selling candy at recess to purchase an Orthophonic Victor Machine, we have al- ready gained much from it. The typewriting classes appreciate the opportunity of typing to music. WVe have a group of records made especially for typewriting use which set a speed averaging from twenty to one hundred and twenty words pcr minute. Music causes the typist to use a more uniform movement since he lends himself to the rhythm of the music. The pleasure thus derived facilitates the mind and destroys the tired monotonous feeling which often comes from the necessarily long practice periods. I5 TH E OLARI ON The French classes have also profited, for they can achieve correct pronunciation by listening to records made by French artists. We have used our Orthophonie during the music period that We may become more familiar with the well known song writers and their productions, and that we may be able to recog- nize different instruments used in a selection. And last but not least our Orthophonic has furnished recreation and enjoy- ment at recess time. EDNA TRUE '29 the wflllle of Zltbletics An athletic program should be included in the curricula of high school, chiefly as a dive1'sion for the mind of the student for a few hours during the day. But this is not the only rea- son, for athletics develop the body by strengthening the muscles and thus cause the participant to be more agile. Furthermore, the brain is exercised as well as the body and in pursuit of some sports the accuracy of the eye is greatly improved. Nor must We overlook the fact that individual dicipline which aecures from participation in athletic contests is no inconsider- able factor. Undoubtedly the greatest benefit derived from athletics is its aid in building the character. Everyone admires a true sport. I believe, if you notice carefully, you will find that most athletes are citizens who display true sportsmanship in all walks of life. They are good winners, but better still, they are good losers ! GLADYS OIJIVER ,29 I6 EDITORIALS EIICRS The play "Ducks" was presented hy the Senior Class of Free- po1't.High School, Friday, Dee. l 4, 1928, at the Nordiea Theater. There was :L full house of four hundred persons and over 35125 taken in. Gladys Oliver appeared as a feminine advocate of farm relief. Clyde Ulriokson, in the role of the lll2l.lltl,gGl' of her ranch, help- ed her keep the wolf from the door until oil was discovered on her land, and then he nin,rried her. "Tate" Ayer acted very natural :Ls the young airnmn stricken with amnesia as the result of :L crash near the rnnchhouse. His heart was soon captivated by Frances Cushing, :L college friend of Marislou, very modern in her ideas and llzipperish in her appeairzince. The clown of the play, Philmon I-Inteh, was :L riot. His pert called for a sen'1i-llalfwit who mixed things up, did most of the ranting a- round, and was concerned mostly with divulging gossip before anyone else. No other nniateur could have done more with the part. The acting was direeted hy Miss Ashworth, who had coached Senior dranms for several years. Cast of Characters. Marilou Drury, owner of the ranch ............ Terry Redmond, foreman ............ Duckland Jarvis, who just dropped in... Peggy Norman, Mari1ou's College Chum . . Samantha, who runs the ranch .......... Heinic, red-headed choreboy .... Don Leland, a neighbor .............. Cecile Clement, Jarvis' Eastern friend.. . Dallas Gibson, who wants the ranch .... Doc Marshall, M. D. to the cows ..... I7 . . .Gladys Oliver .Clyde Ulrickson . . . .Stanley Ayer , . . . Frances Cushing Dorothy Marsto11 . .Philmon Hatch . . . .George Soule . . . .Esther Osgood . . .Ralph Winslow . . . Lewis Pervier 15235. l ,f lap 4 ' Y XX Z 119 5 ff? he lsr" f , N fx -s X M 2 . J if l xx lm' K 7 mf .,-.sy 'z l l D fl -rglsx literary Ube lpcllow llbabness "Now let me see-fifty-one, fifty-two, fifty-tliree, tifty-four! --Ah! Just-er-ei'-four, tive, six-Oho! I have it now! -exactly six more precious nuggets and I can ship it to Ariz- ona-yes! to the home in M:'1.yton l-Six more-an' Ioughtu git 'em tomorrow l Then the world and the gold around hero will be mine! Mine! lfVith no ynppin' kid under foot ter bother ine l" This cursing monologue burst forth, half shouted and half Whispered, from a gruff man of six feet, heavily bezwded, poor- ly clad and grimy, who wus known to every one as Amos Slatts, I8 LITERARY the man with the "yellow madness." After Amos had carefully recounted the gold nuggets, more precious to him than life, he hid them in the toe of a darned stocking which he concealed under a cobble st-one of the hearth. Then Amos casually walked over to a tiny cot in the chimney corner where a small head covered with golden ringlets pecped above the crazy quilt. This golden head belonged to Polly Slatts, Amos' only daughter, to whom he commonly referred as "it", The mother had died when Polly was two years oldg and so for the past three years she had lived under the unsym- pathetic protection of her gold-craving father in a tiny log cabin situated in the southern part of the Sacramento Valley. Having had no children to play with, Polly scarcely knew that there were such beings as herself. Her only playmate was a large collie, named Bruno. Although Amos, father had been a vcry religious man, Amos never had had any leanings in that direction, and therefore he had been turned out of the family to shift for himself. After roaming here and there for six years, he landed at Sacramento, but the gold craze crushed him as it did all the other seekers, and like King Midas, nothing but gold, gold, gold could bring content. Yet in spite of his irritation and Wrath, little Polly seemed to sense that it wasnit her father's true self that made him whip and beat her. Although she had never known him otherwise, she loved him dearly. Tonight as Amos leaned over the cot, he whispered to the sleeping Polly, "Ah ! Little one 1 After I send ye ter the home, I'll certainly miss givin' yer yer daily lickin's-but then, it on- ly takes up time, I s'pose, when I might be gittin, some blast- in' did with Felix and Jim clown the ole mine l" The next morning Amos and Polly were up at five thirty. After the customary scanty and quiet breakfast Polly timidly asked, "Daddy gonna let Bruno an' Polly go ter mine wid him I9 THE OLARI ON 'is I1lO1'DlD,? Polly lonesome yes'day, Daddy-please--ain't yer gonna let us go Daddy ?" "Shut up! Stop yer whinin'l Ain't I thinkin' on th' sub- ject? W al, if it'll sats'fy yer any, and seein' yer ainlt been down fer two weeks, Pll let yer go-if you and Bruno will keep from under hoof l Understand ? "Yes, Daddyf, said Polly, her face beaming with pleasure, "I'll promise to be real awful-the goodest l kin be, if ye'll let Polly go ln "Grit on yer duds then, an' make it snappy. I'm late as it is this mornin', an' if I find yer loiterin' behind, Pll give yer th' Willer switch and send ye home I U nderstand? Whereupon they set out for the mine. Inside of a half hour Amos was at his work with his partners, Felix and Jim. Polly 77 and Bruno scampered over the piles of discarded ore, ran through the shafts and tunnels in order to "keep from under hoof? "I judge we'd better git busy an' blast the inner vein this rnornin'," said Amos to Felix and Jim. "" I will be our last ehanee of gitting anythin' outa this cursed mineg so might as well git it did up quick, eh ?" They all agreed and soon the holes were bored for blasting, and the tapers were lighted. The three men ran back at a sen- sible distance from the mine-then BANG- l-up went dirt and rock into the air-and with a terrible crash came down to earth I "Wal, if there ainit any gold in that there middle vein now -I'll eat my Sl1lI't-UllKlCl'StfLllil ?" laughed Amos hysterically. He was the 'lirst one to reach the middle vein, and there his eyes feasted upon the glittering nuggets which studded the sul- len walls. "Ah l Here it is l I l1ave found it li' he shouted to his partners. "ILM was certainly here,-yes, there with him-not in the Walls, but at his feet-there "it" lay, his only daughter, Polly, her golden hair mingled with the yellow nuggets on which her 20 l,l7'El311RY liencl rested. "Pollyl Polly! NV:tlce up, Polly! Yer ein't dezul is yer, Polly? ,Plense eonie hnek I need yer l My yeller mztdness got the hest of ine l I kin see so soon how mean Pve been to yer! .lust pleztse Uilllit yer eolne hzteli l" Hut there wns no response-Polly haul gone never to come hawk l Between sohs :tncl snuflles Amos was zthle to kneel over Polly :tncl to szty :Lloncl this verse from the I-Ioly Book, which he haul often heard his futher reed,- "'lThere lStililiflllll.lC0l,i1 hiineelf rieh, yethnth nothing: There is tlmt nmlceth himself poor, yet hath greet riches? ALIC'lE DYER '30 SPRINGTIME THOUGHTS I woke up in the enrly morn Feeling snrl :Incl all forlorn, But when I heard the babbling brook And sew the bright green grassy plain, My thoughts were of another vein. l thought of ull the birds that sing, As from the South lend, new they Wing Their happy wuy toward Cnseo Huy, Where in tall pines they build their nest, 'Flint serves izhexn for their Slll'lllllUl'7S rest. I i.il0llg'lll'. of countless wintry streams Thnt free themselves from iey dretuns, And wake again to active life, And gently flow mid ITIOSS :md flowers Where snnnner hnilcls her secret bowers. GLADX'S OLIVER ,257 Zl THE ULARI ON Qfulius Caesar Caius Julius Caesar was born July 12, 100 B. C. in Rome, in Italy, and in the night. During his life he was a very un- happy man. To be more explicit he had four different wives fat different times, of eourse.j If Caesar had lived at the present day, there is no doubt in the minds of those competent to judge that he would have been a great moving picture actor. That he had all the qualilications is shown by the number of his marriages. But being cruelly prevented by lack of opportunity from embracing the calling for which he was so admirably fitted, he decided to become a soldier. He gradually rose to be tl1e commander of a legion and fin- ally he became virtually a dictator-an absolute ruler not one who gives dictation. He had one favorite legion gathered from all parts of the republic every soldier of which Caesar was per- sonally acquainted with and at whom fso he boastedj he could swear in his own language. The Gauls were getting very troublesome to the Roman fron- tiersmen, taking pot shots at them from behind trees and letting the air out of their tires when they werenit lookingg so Caesar Sharpened up his scalping knife and started to clean them out. In the course of this cleaning, he played mean tricks on them. All the Grauls got so sore at him and the rest of the Romans that their bitterness has been proverbial ever since. Space prohibits my entering into details on the campaign, but I will mention one incident that received quite a write-up from the paper. Kaiser Bill and the German army were on one side of the Rhine and Caesar and the Dagoes on the other. Communication between the two armies was almost impossibleg so Caesar conceived the idea of building a bridge. In the con- struction of this bridge he used tive legions, 700 tons of cement, 3 tons of TNT, four weeks, and several volumes of cuss-words. ' 22 .l,lTEIiA.1iY One moonlight night the Kziiser went out to reeonnoiter. As Virgil expresses it, "Kaiser Bill went up the hill, To get :L look :it Frzinee, Kaiser Bill, eaune down the hill VVith bullets in his paints." This quiekly brought matters to an head. Nviillfillll ordered :in advance across the bridge. Unknown to the enemy Caesar had put several tons of high explosive under the bridge and when the Gernnms stepped onto it they started heavenward in more ways than one. A tobneeo box, which was zrfterwsrrd identiiied :Ls belonging to the Kaiser, was reeentl y pieked up near Paris. Otherwise no traee has been found. In ai syndicated newspaper article on the nnlssnere, ll. Gernuui soldier expressed it as follows. I stood on the bridge :tt midnight C To get some refreshing airg The bridge went out from under me And left me standing there. There wars :in arssoeintion of men in Rome, led by Caesars friend, Brutus, known as "The Royal Order of String Beans." These men were unable to find anything to cure their excessive lezznness. Brutus linally appealed to Caesar, who was something of u, Scientist. For many days Caesar worked on the ease but was unable to iind il remedy. The String Beans, b1'oken-hezLrt- ed, formed 2l.COl1SPi1'2l.Uy to kill him. Only two days before the appointed 2LSSll5Sillil.'LiOll Caesar, burning the midnight oil, dis- eovered that prunes would eure the zmilment. 7 The very night before the crime, his wife, Calpurnia, had the nightm:u'e :md dreanned that she saw il plum tree, and while she watched, the plums dried up and became prunes. She saw her husband approach and begin to eat the prunes, she saw him ehoke on am prune stone and then to her horror saw her lord and 23 1 'H 19' ULARI ON muster eonvulsing on the ground in the ngonies of death. She ren forward, lifted his heard with her left hatnd while with her right she pounded him on the lmek. From his lips issued eel- estiall sereums of agony. Then she awoke and to her surprise she could still hear him howling. lVhen she hind 'fully gained consciousness, she perceived that she wus sitting up in bed pulling Cztes:tr's hair with one hztnd and hitting him with the pillow with the other while l1e was hollering nt her to stop. She thought this wus un omen of the gods und tried to dis- suade him from going to the Sennte, yet in spite of her he in- sisted upon going. As he :tpproaehed the Senate house, the String Beans crowded nround him and pretended to show pet- itions about the hill relnt-ive to the reduetion of urmnments of l,m,hy eztrriztges on the Forum. lVhen he wusn't looking, they turned their nnufhine guns on him and converted him into :L sieve in un instant. He, gzrthering his tiogn nround him und summoning his lust strength, gasped out the words, "Prunes--p1'unes-- Etltxvoi-Brutiis. " Surely we are entirely lnelcing in appreciation of heroism if we do not ugree with Knot Muehov Ennithin in saying, Julius Catesur wus at wise old geezer, He froze off his feet in nn lee ereann freezer. DANIEL TUTTLE '29 Sllllffeb GRIIDICS Diane Fair, breathless utter :L i'ltLl'C-lgitU1G of tennis, sunk down on the soft green luwn. Dimmu Fair, fuir not only in name but in all qualities OfCl12Ll'21CtC1', had seen seventeen summers, sum- mers of perfect lmppiness. Dizn'nt's eyes were hlnek, her hair was bluek, and the eolor of her eheeks and lips indicated the 24 Ll 'l'ElB11lif.l" perfect health of her well developed body. Sprawled full length at her feet lay her partner of the tennis game, Anthony McRae. Tony's full length measured on the lawn a good tive feet ten. The l.l1'lglltSl1lll111Gl' sun brought out well the contrast between his light eurly hair and Dianzfs dark hair. Tony was nineteen, a brilliant scholar and, better than that, was blessed with that gift of the gods, personal magnetism. The homes of these two had always been side by side, as had Di. and Tony until now they were graduated from high school. They had had much in common : They were each star athletes and had won honors for their school and for themselves in that field. They were in the same. social set whe1'e each was pop- ular. -But why go on? They we1'e, after all, merely normal happy youth, youth as it should be. "After three ties, Tony McRae, you should admit that I'1n as good at tennis as you are." Q "I:Iaven't I admitted it a hundred times, Di,-to myself?" laughed her companion. "Well, I have to dress for dinner. -AIHLISG, yourself during my absence." A On the following day Tony, having passed his entrance ex- ams for West Point, was to leave forthe military school. Di- ana was to sail for Europe to spend four years studying in Paris and Vienna. After the four years were gone-well, let the future take care of itself. Di nuer was a cozy informal affair with Tony as the only guest. Much of the talk was of the plans for the coming four years, so full of bright prospects for the young people. Indeed every- thing seemed so perfect that Mrs. Fairis heart misgave her lest some trouble might mar such carefree happiness. Their very gaiety, however, caused her to quickly dismiss such thoughts, and to laugh at her forebodings. 25 THE CLARION As they arose from the table, Mrs. Fair snuffed the candles on the dining table and Diana whimsically remarked that it al- ways seemed to her that snuffing candles was like sudden death, a life snuffed out without warning licfore its usefulness was over. "Oh! don't say such things, Di,,' her mother exclaimed. "Whateve1' 'put such a thought into your head ?" "I don't know, Mother, I just happened to think of it. Guess I feel blue-leaving you and Dad, and everything. Go out on the PO1'Cll, Tony, and I'll join you presently." Di, after gettinga light wrap, joined Tony on the porch where they watched the full moon rise through the lacy foliage of the locust trees lining tl1e drive-way to the house. "Tony, old thing, I s'pose I'll see that same old moon rise many times in the coming four years, but it won't he our moon. -Goodness! Here I am, getting sentimental and sad on our last night together for ages V' "Ages is right! Now if you were a boy, you could come along to school with me I" "Yes, but if you WG1'G a girl, you could como abroad and study with me. -So there l" 'WVell, let's not fight. Maybe I'll cop an airplane and cross the ocean to visit you if you're good and write oftenf' "Oh, that would be nice of you! I'd feel so flattered I My hero risking his young life to visit the lady of his dreams! Really, Tony, you're quite exasperating at timesf' she said a- loud and under her breath added, "hut quite adorable all the same." "Since your train goes tirst, Di, l'll have the privilege of see- ing the lady of my dreams on her way.-By the way, what shall we do tonight ?" "Let's take a spin and then go over and say good-bye to Jack and Pam." "Good! Come on." , 26 LITERARY "Mother," called Diana to the dim figure in the hall, "we're going over to lVcstland to say good-hye to Jack and Pam. See you later," and they were off in Tony's father's sedan. "Wish you'd brought the roadster instead, Tony." About ten o'cloek the telephone at Fairis rang. Mr. Fair answered it. "Miz Fair? "Yes," 73 'Tin sorry to tell you that your daughter and Anthony McRae went over the Boulevard Bridge. Unable to escape from the se- dan, they were drowned," eanie over the wire in a crisp, author- itative voice. "Snuffed candles"--their light gone out just on the threshold of their lives. In after years Mrs. Fair often recalled Di's re- mark on that fateful evening, and with aching heart, but stead- fast faith, turned to I'Ill11 "who doeth all things xvellf' Donorur Tnonlrsobr '30 AM BITION Ambition has a road to pave, To where a shining goal exists. We carry our llag, on high to wave, As on we inarcli through dark and mists. We must not let our courage quail, All iirni, and staunch we must remain. ln work and duty, must not fail, Must see ambition does not wane. llut if in striving for llie lofty place, At lirst we do not quite succeed, We must not then give up the race, For we may yet he i11 the lead. CHIIISTINIC .PRITIIAM '31 27 ' THE OLARI ON Che Constitution, it LBuarantee of Tlnbivioual liberty In 1787 fifty-tive inen gathered in Philadelphia to prepare the working policy ofa new nation. A nation founded on revolu- tion whose every principle should be in contrast to all past and present governmental policies. Kings and princes were for- gotten. People who had never known any nation but a lnon- archy we1'e to propose a ruler who had heretofore been ruled. They were to suggest to a wo1'ld of kings that there could be no ruler of man other than man 3 that man had no earthly 1113.5- ter but himself. The eyes of the world were focused on that gathering in Philadelphia. Everywhere the connnon people were for a pol- itical Messiah. In France the masses were waiting for the day when the Bastille would be overthrown. ICngland's kings were making a last stand against the inroads of democracy. And there came the Constitution of the United States tJfAl1lGl'iC2.. "All men are created equal .......... certain unalienable rights .......... life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." America had said but eleven years before. The idea was not new. In 1700 people knew of John Locke and his theories about Contract Governuient--that governments are instituted among men, deriving their powers from the people governed. John Jaques Rousseau had said that the 'first origin of government was the will of the people, and fourteen years after his death the French set up a republic on that theory. The idea was not new, but heretofore no nation had tried to operate on it. The world turned to regard this new state, which cast aside the governmental policies ot centuries, and dared to say that the com mon people were lit to rule themselves. Kings, nestled in the castles and traditions of ages, sneered. "They,ll have a king in ten yearsf, said a meinber of the British Parliament. "Trial and error again," reinarked the French minister of the moment. 28 LITERARY But these fifty-tive men had the task of building a nation on the very principles that nobility scorned. "We the peoplev was the authority, and personal liberty and personal rights were the aims. The constitution was to secure, under a democratic government, these rights and these liberties for all time. Certain of these rights had been causes of controversy for centuries. Even in America, where the king's agents held the whip, people had been denied the right of trial by jury. Per- sons had been imprisoned without trial. France was even then covered with Louis' lcttres de cachet which hc signed blank, and which would send a man to prison without trial. The new constitution must do away with such practices in the United States. And it did. WVe tind the provisions that all accused persons shall have the right of speedy and public trials by impartial juries in the district where the crime was committed, that they shall be confronted with witnesses against them, that they shall have counsel, and that they shall be given the means of pro- curing witnesses in their favor. In written law the right of trial by jury was secured forever, a right which less than twenty years before, King George had denied his subjects. The rack, and'the long cruel incarcerations in dank dungeons must be forsworu. In the same year that Louis the 16th com- mitted a woman to the Bastille upon the complaint, by unknown assailants, for no one knows what, the American statesmen wrote into their constitution, "Excessive bails shall not be rc- quired, nor excessive fines imposed, nor cruel and unusual pun- ishments inflicted, nor shall any warrants be issued but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particu- larly describing the place to be searched and the persons or things to be seized." It was a thrust at the hated customs of Europe. It was a gesture of the heart, and it has stood un- changed for better than a lu1nd1'ed years. I 29 THE ULARI ON Religion had torn asunder both states and peoples. Europe had been the scene of countless revolts against the principles of state churches. Kings assigned their personal beliefs as the dogma of the nation. Free-thinkers were outlaws, for free- thinking was denied. A law had passed in England by Parl- iament, for "abolishing diversity of opinion." In 1732 a sign on the Medard cemetery in Paris l'J1'0Cl21lI116ll, "By o1'der of the King. God is hereby forbidden to perform miracles in this place." "As the king wills, so the law wills," was the text of religion in France until 7 5 years before she became a republic. Even in America, Roger lrVilliams, because of his Quaker be- liefs, had been maltreated and banished. But under the new code of laws these affairs could not be. "Congress shall make no law respecting the establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof." "N o relig- ious test shall ever be required as a qualification to any oftlice or public trust under the United States? And today the least and the greatest of religions may enjoy the same privileges and rights, under the one flag. Indictment by grand jury was granted and private property could not be taken for public use without just payment by the government. Under the feudal system the land might be used by the nobility for any purpose, and the tenantlwhether he owned the land or not-had nothing to say. Not only his land, but his pigs, his poultry, crops, and anything that he had, including his life, were at the beck and call of the man higher up. The new Constitution provided that a man should be secure in his life, liberty, and property. In France at that time, the king might order troops to dis- perse a mass meeting. Voltaire had been thrown in the Bast- ille beeause he wrote contrary to the beliefs of the king. Books were suppressed unless they conceded to whims of the nobility. Freedom of speech, freedom of the press, and the right to as- 30 LITERARY semble in common interests were ideals not yet realized. The new Constitution covered these in a single sentence, and no- where today is there a greater privilege in these matters than that enjoyed by the people of the United States. Suffrage had been secured, first to include all free male eitf izens Qwitb certain limitationsj later in amendment-all male citizens irrespective to race or color, and later still, all citizens both men and women. This last secured to the individual the one right that distinguishes him from a bonded serf, or a sub- jected freeman. The right to vote is the Al118TlCH,l1,S dearest possession. In all its sentences, in every word, the Constitution gives to the American the guarantee of his rights and privileges. "Hat- red of Tyranny, love of justice, the passion for liberty, tl1e sense of equality of all persons before the law, free opinion, free speech-these are the principles of policy" that have made America the greatest among nations. "America has en- tertained from her birth the lofty and honorable expectation of being able to point out to humanity, by her manner of being and doing, the path that leads to LIBERTY." Louisa GOULD '29 MY SECRET What if the snow is falling? What if the skies are gray? I know 0. little secret- I t came to me today. It brought the south wind blowing, I saw the flowers in bloom, The scent of summer sweetness And sunshine filled the l'0Olll. For there outside my window, His little breast aglow, My secret sat a singing- A bluebird in the snow. II.U'1'II E. WESTON '31 3l SCWO!! 01855 5t8ti5tiC5 bition Am Lives for - M Supported obby H lias Name A 3-4 GJ S fc: 'Q OSL-4 L4 m Us o ef '-'QW E 5:23 U-' -I "4 U-v-AJV .ul -1'-'U"U "4 F4 F2 Cofdm 4-I n E A S2 L, P+' ,I fu -4.93 as 55215 2 Hers E 5A6z .2 Q Z a o 5 3 V: UZ i 5'D'2c14 ?w In-H -4-I viwm.-f +-' --curl' .U ok an B-4 '4':nH'4"' mf Q TEES 411 U r 84 .1 E 3 H bogonsom-gc mugmiu -Syn.-...4'E'5 maxyhm 1253552 2 U Q, 'E 'ai 'S 59.53 H Emmm an - 5,926 U AQUA V- 23555 4 A UO vi mam D RU v-dog "' U1L"v--.- sd .Dr-rag 5 gfrsx-O U2 .arfl-if-I 'U 5-4 O o cu D4 lplighter ll La Instructor er education H n-I I5 D4 IO i-4 HN wlcdge W Kuo Brains Studying Arguing .. .. 1: .... SZ H.-C! AF-M -4.2 go ES :fill we 55 ... w: Nr-4 E E Y-1 '11 CU .H L4 rd L- .Q M v-T U7 2: ga :IH E h Si Churc ng riticisi h C Rut ltou OU N CU I .21 +A 5 C4 Country Parson Hin ch air A Two Bookkeeping ie Ram lbrook ond Ho F 2 an Ste-nog Mr. Peacock 4-J GJ Q2 M4 fc ca 2 73 8-4 O .11 rn '5 Cl C1 O +4 ui 5-4 Sl Q Pu 43 +1 O x.. O Q U1 ij.: v-4 UIQ Et G cc P 'fi eu L4 ,- .- 4-1 53 s-1 IU ,- --4 Q4 U U D GJ U O I-4 y 3 n U1 5 H m jo ue Porter josephi 1-4 35 5 I- E' 6-3 D :gfog ci Q-:Sw 41 Zag 2 :-mc' -U O,-10 td IIIOP4 D4 ': 5 Z1 332 2 SWE E :JZ .- 1... Q 'E utils-4 N .-11.2142 iq E-4134! KD UI ru o 2 P13 UW CD50 +-fd 1-1, fd 'J 916 'W fs ..,,.::1 ,Jr-1 num S SE? DL mmgt cw: U ev CQUJ rnU ' 42 bi Q fgi-'ua O UQQQ +-I 3-4 3 .E :lg Q-4 f-'ru cu r-1:,O -H frj..-.bb v 068 fa E4 A O-1 :EE ff CET- 3 Q.-.rn su QOH-I v-T '2 IU L4 r- v-I Q2 34 To 'acation X nn Wisecracks erS1 111111 Ha le Sou oule eS m .-. -- cd cl UD 5-4 o o O Marm School ciyde Friendliuess C th ug .H D Dri ie Ruth Ruth Stover 1 z-4 O I-N I' o 4-' O : I4 44 'Z Q Q 2 bn .CI .- 2 t 202 u B I-Ugg S! N Mmm 11 B-4 O O Q O C142-' A-1 'E Q ..-4 Q x- 5 Z' ii 2 FE EQ S QEEQS 15 Or"-USIU' 4 Ummmj , wp, ff m 55,2 an 'U onus 3 '5 Egg U GJ oo!!! El GJ - U o m iii 0 m m 5 w w2??5 : mummy --O-HUM: P'-.'I-54m'-ana.: iiifmii maeiimm 'U an bp +4 G H HB5 : Q How m m UOZ n. 255 0 ,,-, E 'Sai E 5 E55 bfi' Z 51-fs. a Q Hg! E S 552 A- ,Nl Q20 2 rg. new W 6 YIM., 4' '-'v 'rv Q' xr' N N if l 'rx' 4, . ' qt'..v vwv I fy url llitmoffwigl-' YQ -,,4y,1p My Q 'Li'-'wptflfq Q!4S!e VM -'52 95 Qf'4.,,"y 396135595 See: A V594?5'Q?ffQiQQ!bF IN 3 .92 ,Ig . .Isl kzifgi A A . - . w -.s X ATHLETICS elrls' :Basketball Freeporter to Out-of-towner: "I suppose you've heard all zt- bout our Girls' Bllsketlmll Tezun, here in Freeport? Some team, if I do say it." Out-of towner: "VVhy no, I h:lven't. Do tell me about it l' Freeportel' : "VVell, to begin :lt the beginning, the teznn elect- ed Louise Gould als their Cllptzlin and Gladys Oliver as Manager g Mr. Sugg was the eoaleh :lguin this year. I think you will :L- gree with ine that the tellin had a very successful season when I tell you that they won twelve of the sixteen gmnes they play- ed. But what everyone is so proud of is that they beat VVest- brook in both giiIIl0S they played with them. They won 33-21 33 9 THE' OLARI ON on WGStlJ1'O0k,S Hoor. Pretty good, eh? Rockland is their strongest rival and they just ean't seein to win from them, al- though they came mighty near it with a score of 35-33 on Rock- land's floor. At the last of the long season the team seemed to be slipping, and lost two games, one to Gardiner and the other to Morse, but they came back with a bang and won from Brunswick in the last game of the season by a score of 32-9. And besides all this they have won the Cumberland County Confer- ence Cup for the second consecutive year. ,Don't you think that is a pretty good record ?" Out-of-towner: "I should say as much. I don't know of a school anywhere of the size of Freeport High that can boast of such a 'fine teauif' Freeporter : Here is the line up and the summary of the games. I thought maybe you would be interested in them." D 4 LINE-UP SUBSTITUTES Gladys Oliver, rg lVinifred Cushing Edna True, lg Beulah Shaw Ruth Hazelton, o Thelma Goodwin Dorothy Patterson, se Ruth Kennedy Louise Gould, lf Mabell Thombs Clariee Curtis, rf GAMES F. H. S. Opp. Nov. Greely at Greely 9 Dec. Windham at Windham 24 Dec. F. H. S. Alumni at Freeport 9 Jan. Rockland at Rockland 35 jan. Gorham at Freeport 8 jan. Westbrook at Westbrook 2I jan. Gardiner at Freeport I8 Feb. Rockland at Freeport 28 Feb. Maine School of Commerce at Freeport II Feb. Auburn M. S. C. at Freeport 31 Feb. Windham at Freeport I2 Mar Greely at Freeport I5 Mar Westbrook at Freeport II Mar Morse at Bath 20 Mar. Gardiner at Gardiner 37 Mar. Brunswick at Freeport 9 293 34 ATHLETICS JBDQS' JBHSRCUDHH We began the season with one letterman, Ralph Winslow, who was elected captain. A large squad was out to practices at first but soon dwindled down to about ten. From which our coach, Mr. Boothby, of Bowdoin College, picked atair team. Considering the facts : that it was "Al's" first year with us, and that we were mostly green, a good showing was made. Even though the percentage of games won was nothing extra, the per- centage by score shows differently. We won 383 1-3 per cent of all our gamesg we made 400 points to our opponents 405 5 and our average per game was 26 2-3 points over opponents 27 The high point man was John DeWever with 151. Our final standing in the league was fourth, giving Windham the cellar and also winning over Gorham in the race. The most interesting game was with Scarboro at Freeport where we defeated them 21-19. It was a tie score at 19 and one minute to go. A Scarboro man fouled John DeWVever as he was about to shoot. Then the whistle blew. John get both of the shots, winning the game for us 21-19. In concluding, we wish to thank our coach, Mr. Boothby, for his patience with usg Mr. Peacock for the excellent support which he has given usg the citizens for their support, and last but not least the: old High School for tinaneing and standing back of us "For better or for worse." SCHEDULE Freeport Opponent Scarboro at Scarboro 7 I2 Lincoln Academy at Newcastle I7 51 V Windliam at Windham 22 26 No. Yarmouth Acad. at Freeport 60 II Alumni at Freeport I7 23 No. Yarmouth Acad. at Freeport 68 , 2, Standish at Standish go 85 ' Gorham at Freeport ' 32 1,7 A .Ui Greely at Freeport 22 26 " Gorham at Gorham 16 20 .. Greely at Greely IO . 24 I , . Standish at Freeport 26 34 - Ji Scarboro at Freeport 5 2I 19. .L Windham at Freeport 27 20 Richmond at Richmond 25 ' 30 ff Total 4oo . V 405 E ,-1, RALPH vv1NsLovv, cam. PHIL HA'rcH,MGR. " f 35 . FRONT ROW, Seated. fleft to 1-ight,l G. Hayward, L. Tuttle, H. Dalrymple, O. Winslow, J. Williams, W. Winslow. BACK ROW, L. Hilton, G. Soule, A. Blackstone, C. Ulricksou, Coach Deane S. Peacock. jf. lb. 5. Q:lfO5S:Cl:Ol1llfYQ 7568111 1928 The Cross-Country season opened with sixteen men respond- ing to the call of the Coach Deane S.'Pe:1oook. Five of these were letter men and two were veterans of last yeznis team, Henry Dalrymple was captain, :md Oliver Winslow was inan- ager. . The men trained diligently under the guidance of the coach and it was not long before much talent was found among the new men. The team arraligecl for two duel meets, one with 36 P of .xp .fi fl'l1'lQETIC'S Pennell Institute :it Gray, :tml one with vvillllilalll High at Free- port. There were also plus the two cup races, one held at G01'iIZLlllN01'll1iLlQ :incl one held :Lt Fl'G6pO1'i3. Later Gorham NCJ1'l112ll School wanted to r:u:e Freeport :und we arranged for two ineetsg one all Gorliaun and one :Lt Freeport. The first mee wus run :it Grey against Pennell Institute. This mee was run in one of the best rein storms of the season but lhe Freeport boys ron over Pennell in al, victory of 21-38. The order of the linish wus its follows: Sawyer, Pennell 5 Win- slow, Freeport g Tuttle, Freeport, Ulriekson, Freeport, Black- stone, Freeport, Caswell, Pennellg Dalrynlple, Freeport, VVilIi:nns, Freeport, McPherson, Pennellg Foster, Pennellg VV. VVinslow, Freeportg Chipnmn, Pennell 5. . Freeport took six out of the first len phtees. The seeonfl mee was with IVincll1:nn High School at F1'C81701't. Freeport was llznulicaippecl in this rece by two of its best runners being out. In spite of this fact, Freeport out ran T'VII1dll3.IIl by :L score of 21-313. The linish watsus follows : Badger, Wincl- lltllllg VVinslow, Freeportg Tuttle, Freeport, Ulriekson, Free- port: IV. Winslow, Freeport, Cobb, VVindhan1g Soule, F1'ee- port, Rendell, Winclluting Inlziywzwd, F reeportg Brodford, Vvllldilitlflg Hawkes, NVinclh:ung in this race Freeport took six out of the lirst nine plzuzes. In the thircl mee Freeport niet their first and only defeat of tl1e season when they went to GO1'll2Lll1 Normal School. The race was run over GCDI'll2l,lll,S three mile course. It was Gor- llllllllzi third victory, the following is the order in whiel1 they came in. Hooper, Gorhanng Winslow, Freeportg Mercier, GiOl'll2l.lllQ Ihtlrynxple, Freeportg Deewas, CiO1'l1il.I11Q Ulriekson, Freeport, Bztrlow, Gorhzung Persons, GOl'l13lllQ Tuttle, Free- portg Veles, Gorlnung W. Winslow, Freeport. Gorham took six out of the tirst ten men to linish which gave then1 a victory of 24 to Freeport's 32. , 37 THE ULARI ON The nextrace was a cup race held at Gorham Normal. It was the Cumberland County Conference race. The cup had to betheld two years by any team to obtain permanent possession. Pennell and Windham had won it in the two previous years. There were four schools represented, and the seven men from each school made a total of twenty-eight men in the race. Twenty-seven of these men iinished. Sawyer of Pennell cross- ed the tape first. The order in which they came in is as follows, for the Freeport Team. O. Winslow, Thirdg Blackstone, Fifth 3Ul1'lCkSOU, Ninth g Tuttle, Tenth 3 Dalrymple, Eleventh 3 giving Freeport the first live men in with a score of 38. Pen- nellwas second with a score of 41. Searboro third with a score of 73. Windham fourth with a score of 81. Winslow and Soule, Freeport's other two men finished seventeenth and eighteenth respectively. This race gave Freeport a leg on the cup and it will be in her possession until the fall of '29. 1 The last race was the Legion Cross-Country race, run Nov- ember 1-2, 1928. It was promoted by the J. Arthur Stowell Post Number 83 of the American Legion. This cup had to be won two years for permanentpossession. Scarboro and Free- port had won the cup, one year each. This year it was a duel meet between Pennell and Freeport, the other teams failing to show up. The order of tinish of Freeport's 1'l1l1l16l'S was: O. lVinslow, Seeondg Blackstone, Third g Tuttle, Fifthg Ulrick- son, Seventh, W. lVinslow, eighth. This gave Freeport the victorious score, of 28 to Pennell 30. Freeport's other two runners, Dalrymple and Soule, finished eleventh and thirteenth respectively. Freeport has two Cross-Country Courses, the shorter course ftwo milesj, the record of which is held by O. WVinslowg time 9 vminutes and 37 seconds. The longer course which is three milesiis held by Sawyer of Pennell Institute, time 15 minutes and 7 seconds. 38 A TITLE TTCS The letter men for this season are as follows: Henry Dalrymple '30 Captain Justin Williams '30 Oliver WVinslow '29 Manager Vlfinfield Winslow '32 Asa Blackstone '30 George Soule '29 Lewis Tuttle '31 George Hayward '31 Clyde Ulriekson '29 Labon Hilton '32 James Hall has been elected as a non-playing manager for next year's team. Henry Dalrymple is next yea1"s Captain. The men of the graduating class wish the team the best of Luck for next fall. I'IENRY DALRYMPLE, Captain OLIVER VVINSLOW, Dlmzagei' , s .4 5... DIRIGO Amid stately elm trees in Freeport, Stands a house of historic renown. ln days long ago 'twas a tavern, And the pride of the good folks in town. I gaze at this famous old structure Allll wish that some magical power Would roll back the time, that I might see Just for one brief, soul-stirring hour, The scene when great men, so they tell us, Gathered there with hearts all aglow, To make Maine a state, independent.- 'Twas such faith made her seal: "Dirigo." RICHARD TIIOMPSON '31 39 , ff' if 1 Vile, L6 , 2 1 :ll 9. J . fi K Z.- J HW F , X .tb I F7755 X f J X X -A U like 1-sf-' Mrs. Cllzuiiberlamiil : "Wl1n.t was Robert Blll'll,S wife's name ?" Phil Hatch Qin at whisperj : "M1'5. BLI1'llS.v Miss Ashworth : 'WVherc did Coleridge die ?', lVll1tl1l'Ol'J Stowcll : "In High' grade Ul1u1'cl1yau'd." - Miss Ashworth : " 'Instead of the cross, the Albatross, about my neck was hung., Why was the allmt1'oss hung about the Ancient lhl2Il'illG1',5 neck ?" Molly Harvey: "So the Ancient Mariner could smell the Albatross." Mr. Jensen : 'WVho looks after the swmnps of the town ?" Fred D3,l1'y'l1lIJl6I "The nlosqllitoesf, 40 J U KES Dot Put to ,Doris J. fin :L whispeinj :' 'f'Sit istillf, .iyowlittle worm I" We Miss Little: "Dial yon spuzik to me, Miss PzLtte1'son?" . l - , ., How like it :swam she sang l-Dot Pat on Tuesday lIl01'Il1lIg. Guy Rowe: "When Alle Lincoln was young he was ai 'Cap- tain in the Revolutionary YV:n'-" Y . i ,I Neut: "Don't forget Senior Dany t0ll101'1'OW l The boys will lV021.1'OVC1'21,llS'2LlNl jumpers, :md-ei'-letfessee, wlmtwill the girls we:u', Mr. Tuttle ?" I I I l 1 q I q Minnie full excitedj : "Hair ribbons :ind eilk stockings In Mr. Peacock: "When you pass ont'ldon"t stop in the cor- 1'iclo1'.', l 'ff' 'K I I i .Miss Ashworth filo Senior Classy : "Now, my dean' little children." - ' Mr. Peacock : "1fit,s talking that dieturbs the I-lietory Class, I guess I can help out there." ' ' ' Mr. Peacock : uVVll01'G was SllCI'lCl2ii1l 'XVl1Gll'liiC,ll00lii his 20 mile 1'ide?,' Neutz- "On his horsef' Shirley Paiclimml Un Seienuej : I "How long d,oes.the tnrmin- al hncl live? How long does it die? Miss Little: NNIlLllll, do you want to"ei'aSe tlie' hozirds for me?" I 1" ff-- Geo. Malin: "No, hut I will." i 4l THE ULARI ON Bill Brown treading in Englishj: "Lord Byron's literary fra,u1e.', Cow VVinslow fin Eng. IVJ : "Shelley's Adenoidf' Mrs. Bennett: "Choose a. song." Calvin: 0218" Mrs. Bennett: "Who said something?" Lewis Pervier fpracticing class platyj : "And to think that once upon :L time l wanted her to cook me for life l" Clyde Ulrickson Cat play rehearsalj: "My ears can hear just as well-standing up as they do sitting down." Miss Ashworth: UWho was Jove ?" Class : "JllPit01'.,, Miss Ashworth : "And who was Jupiter i"' George Soule : "Jove" HTate,' Ayer: "B-e-a,-u-x, box i" Mr. Peacock: "What kind of self-govermnent did Gov. Berkley advocate ?" ' "Sa1n', Tuttle : "Him-self gov." Tate : "VVanna fly ?" Esther : "Sure l" Tate: "Wait a. minute, I'll get you one I" 42 JOKES Quotations HTo be busy is to be hztppyf' 'fliis mother's pride, his fzitheris joy." "N ever do toclny that which you can tomorrow. " "She sits winking at every boy Nor gives her tongue one xninute's rest." "He neither estimates himself high or lowly. "A blushing bud of innoeeneef' 4 'Dot" Marston "Ra1nie" Holbrook do "Phil" Hatch Lorna McAllister "Neut" VVinslow "Jon Porter "Eyes glad with smiles, :md brow of pearl, Shadowed by many a careless curl." Edna True "One of the few, the immortail names, That were not born to die." "If you want to get there fast, go slow."v "Fresh from the pzmternnl farm." "I know the ways of women." "My life is one horrid grind." "The cause is hidden, but the result "For obstinaey's ne'er so stiff As when 'tis in at wrong belief." "Fate made me what I ll,lIl.,, "None knew her but to love her None knew her but to praise? "Whatever skeptic could inquire for For every why he has tl whereforf' 43 Louise Gould George Soule "Fannie" Cushing "Tate" Ayer Esther Osgood is known ." Ruth Hazelton cc 9' ' Sam Buttle Lewis Pervier V Miss Ashworth Mr. Peacock 1 'H E CLA lil ON 4'BIessings on thee, little man." Albert Malin UI pity bashful men." James Logan "And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all she knew." Louise Hall "A fondness for comics, a hatred for books Has this young Freshie you'd know by his looks? lVinthrop Stowell "The sight of you is good for sore eyes." Lois Lund 4' . 1 . ..... But tell me the man who can live without cooks." Miss Potter "Then thanks for thy presence-no sweeter or better." Mrs. Chamberlain "Maidens should be mild and meek Swift to hear and slow to speak." Roberta Goud '.'Perhaps she will growf, Betty MacMahan "She neglects her heart who too closely studies her glass." Doris Jackson "Laugh and grow fat, sirf' Howard Smith "Just enough learning to misquotef' Mabel Blackstone "The smile that's childlike and bland." Lyle Smith "To a young heart everything is fun." James DeNVever "He will succeed 5 for he believes all he says." Shi1'ley Packard "It is tranquil people who accomplish much." Marion Guptill "She works while she works, plays while she plays and does both well." . Gladys Oliver 44 JOKES "A womnn's crowning glory is her hz-mi1'.', Lorna, McAllister "Flirtntion is the tomlv of virtue." Sylvia. Stone "Few things move as 1':1.pidly as :L womun's tongue." Thelnln Goodwin HA little hluiiing now :ind then, helps the marks along-Ahem l" Dexter Freese "Better late than neverf' Philmou Hatch f'Wit is the salt of conversation." Donald Field 'i'Modest maidens nmke fino wives." Emma Wilson "Good things come in small pnolzzigesf' George Mahn "Many :L glorious early sunrise have I seen." Clyde U. "Does the Spenrxnint lose its flavor?" Fannie C. F is for Freshmen a fine jolly band. R is for red, the school color so grand. E is for English that we all must do. S is for Science that is difficult, too. H is for happy, all Freshmen are. M is for mischief that some carry too far. A is for Algebra that develops our brain. N is for neatness that some strive for in vain. C is for Civics that muddles the head. L is for Latin a language long dead: A is for Assembly where we practice our cheer. S is for Sophomore that they'11be next year. S hould nothing happen to interfere. DOROTHY DOYI,E '32 45 ' THE ULARI ON Favoritt Songs 'Roll 'ein Girls lv "M:unie" Blackstone 'How about me ?', "Clare" Curtis 'VVho WoL1ldn't Be Jealous of You ?" "Dotl, Patterson 'Makin' WVhoopee I" 'Don't Be Like That." 'Sweethearts on Parade" 'Pm Wiltl About Horns That go 'Ta-ta-ta-ta' 'Are You Making a Foo 'Rose in the Bud." 'Growin' Up." 'I Must Have That Man. 'My Man . " on Automobiles 77 s l of Me ?" 'That7s WVhat Puts The Sweet in Home, Sweet Home." 'Is It a Sin W' 'VVho's Sorry Now ?" 'To Be Forgotten." 'I'll Get By." 'It's a Long, Long Trail." 'Six Miles from Town" 'Over the Top." 'The Old Gray Mare." 'The Last Mile of the Wayf' 'How I Hate to Get Up in the Mli1'l1il17.,, 'A Precious Little Thing Called Love" 'Dwelling in Beulah Land." 46 ' 'Pudgev True Esther Osgood Beulah and Don, Dot and Jack 'Kevie" Johnson Calvin Crocker Dorothy Doyle "Dot" Haskell Sylvia Stone Doris J aekson Mr. Jensen Thelma Packard Esther Osgood "Doe" Johnson Albion Allen "Bob" Byram Henry and Neut Asa Blackstone "Sam" Tuttle Harriet Brewer "Phil" Hatch Dexter Kilby "Don" Field J OKES "There,s Something Nice About Everyone But There's Everything Nice About You? Alice Dyer Ulf You'll Be My Red Hot Mama, I'll Be Your Ice Cold 'Pop'." "Don" Field "When Do We Eat?" Thelma Goodwin "And The Little Old Ford Rattled Right Along." Stanley Trundy "Don't Wake Me Up? Let Me Dream." "Coon" Brown "Where in the World is There Someone For Me." "Cow" Winslow "Mine, All Mine." ' Louise Gould Class Will "Dot', Marston's J ob to "Dot" Patterson. "Mamie" Blackstone's fluent talk to Caroline Mason. "Fannie" Cushing's drawings to Dexter Kilby. "Louie" Pervier's car to "Bob" Byram. e Edna True's music ability to Alice Dyer. Lorna McAllister's waves to Emma Wilson. "Jo" Porter's blushes to Thelma Goodwin. Ruth Hazeltoifs stateliness to Elizabeth Rowe. "Sum" Tuttle's speeches to James Logan. "Neut" Winslow's presidency to John -DeWever. George Soule's quietness to Fred Dalrymple. Esther Osgood's independence to Ada Conant. "Ditty" Oliver's health to Louise Hall. Marion Guptill's knowledge to Winifred Allen. Clyde Ulrickson's walk to "Coon" Brown. "Phil" Hatclfs ideas to Gerald Wyman. "Ramie" I-Iolbrook's conscientiousness to Winthrop Stowell. Ruth Stover's disposition to Marion Tewksbury. Louise Gonld's basket ball record to Mabel Thombs. "Tate" Ayer's neckties to "Don" Field. "Cow" Winslow's track record to Calvin Crocker. "Bill" Brown's curls to Shirley Packard. 47 The The The Tl1e , , I' he The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The THE CLARION Schoel Eleetion best imtured gi1'l+Aliee Dyexj. best matured boy-Donald Field. biggest feet-Donald Field. most talkabiveLDona,Id Field. bestiall round sport,-Ralpli 'Winslow busiest seholzu'-Robert Bymnii. best looking boy-Shirley Pzmekzml. ,prettiest girl-Lois Lund. most athletic girl-Gladys Oliver. most athletic boy-Ralph Wfinslow. most popular girl-Alice Dyer. inostgpopuular boy-Ralph Wlinslow. most ea1'ef14ee-'Donald Field. xvittiest-Dmriel Tuttle. most basliful g'TI'l-C2ll'l'lG Given. most bashful boy-Jzunes Logzm. most capable-Dorothy Marston. lu.ziest-Gerald WVymun. school flirt-Do1'otl1y Thompson. school Sheik-Dexter Kilby. tomboy-Eliz:-Lbetli Rowe. biggest hustlei'-Daniel Tuttle. biggest bluffel'-Guy Rowe. best singer-Dorotliy Patterson. woman llafer-James Logan. man l1ilitCl'+-Tx"I2ll'liIJl1 Gnlitill, A gl00lI1iCSt4fJTiVQl' WViuslow. T school out-up-Donald Field. dumbest-Esther Osgood. 48 AD VERTI SEM EN TS C. L. MITCHELL DEALER IN School Supplies Stationery Shelf Paper Wax Paper Periodicals Tobacco of All Kinds Fine Candies FREEPORT - - - MAINE Mason PHARMACY Q Main Street Freeport, Maine 49 THE OLARI ON ' .- ,,. , , Compliments of . . . I K' A Martha Jahel TmJQmm J. E. Varney- BARBER MASSAGES AND SHAMPOOS FREEPORT, MAINE ARCADE FILLING STATION R. v. HUNTER, Prop. , GAS, OIL, TIRES and ACCESSORIES E Telepliorie 50 C ADVERTISEMENTS We make a specialty of Suits and Furnishings for Young Men and Boys. We solicit your patronage. J. W. an 0. R. PENNELL ' CLOTHIERS Tel. 445W 50 Maine St. BRUNSWICK, MAINE Walsh's Barber Shop SANITARY CLEAN Freeport, Maine GRAY'S PORTLAND BUSINESS COLLEGE 390 CONGRESS ST., NOAH E. RANKIN, Prin. COURSES Business, Shorthand, Secretarial CATALOG FREE ' 5l THE OLARI ON Wilbur F. Browne, D. D. S. OVER POST OFFICE BRUNSWICK - MAINE F. W. CHANDLER 8: SON I BRUNSWICK, MAINE W Wall Papers, Athletic Goods,-Stationery, Souvenirs, Toys, etc. Remington, Corona, Royal and Underwood Portable Typewriters For Sale and To Rent The Store on the Corne i " l'.T.."r"".f'Z"--55 Orlhophonic Victrolas vlcToR RECORDSE 'I MRS. K. M. WELCH l lll llitlllh li mi' r ,, 12 Green St. Freeport, Me. 52 ADVERTISEMENTS W. H. SOULE INSURANCE FREEPORT, MAINE M. T. COLLINS ARTISTIC BOBBING VIOLIN REPAIRING AND INSTRUCTION Derosier Block ls YOUR Home Truly Modern? The home with olcl style, inadequate plumbing equipment is noticeably behind the times. The bath-room and kitchen of today should be a show-place of color and beauty. Let us show you the beautiful new kitchen and bath room equipment that will beautify your home - and add more to the value of your property than it costs. F. A. TAYLOR IT Pays to MODERNIZE your Plumbing and Heating 53 TH E OLARI ON COF F IN'S BARBER SHOP 30 years in Business SAME LOCATION WARREN BLOCK Ye Green T Kettle TOYS G A M E S SCHOOL SUPPLIES FILMS DEVELOPED PICTURES ENLARGED CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS PICTURES FRAMED HIGHLAND LINEN N A P KII N S B O 0 K S DOLLS c. B. CALDWELL, Prop. Compliments of -If 7 BURRS GREENHOUSES M FREEPORT, MAINE , 54 ADVERTISEMENTS STUART 8: CLEMENT 'S Quality Printing L Town Building - Brunswick, Maine , ,Fi , ,V r Compliments . . . A A BERNARD BLAKE Watch Repairing, Jewelry, Engraving l - Freeport, Maine - - "Have A Hooper Happy Home" .44 Friemzzypzacezo TI'dd6':I COMPLETE HOME FPURNISHERS Oren HooperaSons Portland A -'- p A , A. f.f-if In-' Maine ESTABLISHED 67 YEARS AGO 55 THE CLARION Dry Goods and Millinery A. F. HU NTER FREEPORT, MAINE WHEN IN BRUNSWICK STOP AT THE EATON HARDWARE C0. FOR YOUR Fishing Tackle Baseball Goods Radios and Parts Sporting Goods Oil Stoves Building Materials Separators and Churns Crockery and Kitchen Furnishings I 56 AD VERTISEMENTS We acknowledge with thanks that the following merchants of our town have paicl for a third page adver- tisement ancl given us the space for other purposes. M. E. Averill A. P. Winslow D. B. Bibher A. W. DUNNING DT-RQ GOODS p Freeport - - Maine cHolcE FAMILY cnocamzs Flour, Teas and Coffees Confectionery and Tobacco PHILIP DEROSIER Freeport, Maine 57 JHL CLARION Compliments of . . . ,L . . ' -I 1 A A The Cloverdale Co, "BETTER GROCERIES AT l0W LPRICESV Freeport, Maine SAVE MONEY . .by trading with . . A I-I. W. VARNEY JEWELER Brunswick - - Maine WHEN lN BRUNSWICK BE SURE AND CALL ON Mum We IMT STAND IN FRONT OF ELM STREET 58' ADVERTISEMENTS . . Dillingham Market . . Meats, Fish, Vegetables, Fancy Groceries "KING ARTHUR" FLOUR FREEPORT, MAINE Telephone I8 Compliments of . . . Freeport Paper A BOX Factory 1. s. SKILLIN 59 ZYJE OLARIOJV PINKHANI I t AINSURANGE-REAL ESTATE Music, Flowers, Plants BRUNSWICK PHONOGRAPHS:-:RECORDS Vlain Street Freeport, Vlaine Telephone Compliments of . . . ' A Arthur Stowell Post AMERICAN LEGIQN Two Trouser Blue Suits For Graduation S25 .OO Benoifs AD VERTISEMENTS Dean C. Eaton, D. IVI. De. I Lincoln Building BRUNSWICK, MAINE . . . Watches for Graduation . . . You will find our stock complele with amide range ofpr-ices- the newest styles in pocket and bmcelet watches. J. A. MERRILL G. CO., Inc. Jewelers since 18 1 , 503 Congress Street , ortlcmd, Main F.'L. DALRYNPLE Coal and Ice TELEPHONE 28 FREEPORT, VIAINE 6I THE ULARI ON You will find this, at all times, a store of new ideas, actuated by a sincere desire to serve you with the best merchandise at the lowest prices, and each day it presents new wonders in things to wear and things for the house. COME IN AND SEE US Porteous, Mitchell 8: Braun Co. Maine's Leading Department Store Portland Maine YOUR BANK OFFERS 'IIHESE SERVICES Savings accounts Safe Deposit Boxes Checking accounts Travelers' Checks M 'Christmas Clubs BANKING BY -MAIL ' ' i Courteous and Friendly Service I ' Beginning the spring term a School Savings will be installed. Deposits of one cent or more will be received at the school. This is the way your deposits grow. lnterest at 413 compounded semi- annually. DAILY ln 5 Years ln I0 Years ln 20 Years I cent 5 cents I0 cents 25 cents S I 9.98 544.34 99.91 22 I .7 I I 99.83 443.42 5110.23 55 I .I6 I,I02.30 2,755.83 SAVINGS I Amounts to Amounts to i Amounts to 50 cents 499.58 I l,I08.56 , 999.16 2,2I7.l2 5,51 l.67 LEWISTON TRUST COMPANY FREEPORT, MAINE 62 ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of Libby 6: Lane Fancy Groceries Brunswick Maine T fTl'I'Ei J. E. DAVIS COQ A 92 Maine St. . Brunswick, Maine Are you acquainted with this STORE? If not, you will find it decidedly worth while to become so. They carry a beautiful line of Wearing Apparel for Ladies, Misses and Children. They give full measure and full value. lt is the DEPENDABLE STORE. You get what you pay for. Tondreau Bros. - 'SANITARY MARKET - Brunswick, Maine 63 TH E OLARI ON A Very Special Value in Blue Suits Styled for young men at 2529.00 HASKELL SQ JONES CO. Portland, Vlaine IN THE SQUARE AND ON THE SQUARE Freeport M otor Sales 64 AD VER QYSEDIENTS We have been making shoes in Freeport con tinuall y for 57 years. .JNLQL H. E. Davis Company Mmmmfactmrers of O Women's Shoes Simcoe 1 72 Our Leaders: DAVIS NEW PROCESS S CRUMBS OF COMFORT 65 THE CLARION THE NIAGARA LINE Wall Papejiis for 1929 has many Beautiful Designs . . . Come in and look them over . . . WM. W. FISH ICE CPQEAD4 AS YOU LIKE IT VIADE POSSIBLE BY Soda Fountain Equipment at KIMBALL PHARVIACY L. S. SOULE Trucking and Baggage Transfer 3 Trips a Day to So. Freeport AGENT FOR RAILWAY EXPRESS AGENCY, INC. 66 AD VER TISELTIENTS IVXitc:hzlI's Gash Store Agent for Florence and Perfection Oil Stoves and Heaters Freeport - Maine ELMER L. PORTER DEALER IN Lumber, Doors, Windows, Paints and Oils Lowe Brosj Paints, Paroid Roofing Telephone 74 Freeport, Maine Cemmrpllimmemrite coE E. . ,, Jr. HD Cellllirnne Reeiteunirennt L Frreefpnen-11, Maine I 67 1 THE ULARI ON -I Qx'b f Bean's Sweat Shirt -T . Made of heavy cotton, fleece lined, AI - xx long sleeves with knit-in V in frontand N. back so that it can be worn either side - x I in front. Length, 3I": weight, I lb., I Q 2 oz. A good inside garment for deer ' :md duck hunting. X A Coming in from a long tramp, you , will enjoy a wash-up and pulling on a Q I clean sweat shirt. On cold nights it I is a handy sleeping garment. Easy to IX l fb - .- wash right in camp. if We I . fi el Color Ecru. Sizes 23-1 to 48. Price 51.85. f Postpnid. Also Oxford gray, 50 per cent wool V f hackeil. 32 inches long, weight, 1 lb., 502. ' 51.85. Write for Free Samples and Catalog I ...-- - - J- -. M... :I L. L. BEAN, Freeport, Maine SERVICE SAFETY SAVING Represents the endeavor and record of the following leading insurance companies specializing in Auto, Fire and Life Insurance: AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY CONTINENTAL INSURANCE COMPANY GRANITE STATE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA NORWICH UNION FIRE INSURANCE SOCIETY SPRINGFIELD F. Sc M. INSURANCE SOCIETY DIRIGO MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY FITCHBURG MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY MIDDLESEX MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY PRUDENTIAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ROYAL INDEMNITY COMPANY Life Lzsurcmce Hehns to Save Ensure Em-ly E. H. DAVIS INSURANCE AGENCY, Freeport, Maine Tel. 35 68 AD VER 11lkSEJIE1VTS The Freeport Press FREEPORT, MAINE lnvoices Booklets Envelopes Catalogues Statements Price Lists Letter Heads Office Forms 554 I Direct By Mail Adv. Folder Announcements lndex Cards Order Blanks Advertising Blotters Business Announcements 4 Offering the Girl Graduate Wide Choice Dresses - one-of-a-kind White Silks 40 inch, Wee-Pah Crepe, Yard, S148 40 inch Queen-O-Crepe, Yard, 51.98 40 inch Heavy Georgette, 52.59 Yard, New Dress Accessories A. F. Brehaut Co. f l 69 THE ULARI ON Few . . . botoqrapbers Have enjoyed the patronage of one school continuously for as many years as we have Freeport High. ql "THERE MUST BE REASON" Any Junior Class may ask any member of any Senior Class and they will get the answer. 'CLIIlebber,s Stubio BRUNSWICK, MAINE 70 AD VER TISE11IEN TS 'l3ueKley's Ca ndy Shoppe no Maine Street, Brunswick Home Made Ice Cream and ' -Candy- '4Best By Every Test" Cigars and Cigarettes Light Lunches and Home Cooked Food "Vanity F:ii1"' I Pure Silk Chiffon Hose Glove Silk Undies with Fleur de Lys Heel Bloomers 32.98 Q PG1'Pfm' S250 i Vests to Match 5351.98 i Handkerchiefs with Lace ' " Edge. 25c. 500. F - Bm ie: V mldipl New Soarfs Triangle and 596' 750. 980. the new loggggsgzlli vt C 9813. to ,' . PUFG Silk Chiffon H050 Full line of Richard Hudnut Full Fwlliffnefl --I-Iubigu,r1t's and Coty's- Per Pair 351.50 261.98 Toilet, Pl'GP7,l,1'8it10l1S Brunswick Maine 7l THE ULARI ON .r Village Centre Farm . A modern dairy with the latest equipments Fresh milk delivered daily at your door from tuberculine tested cows .... Visitors Always Welcome E. W. CONANT 73 Main Street Freeport, Maine T i 132 Freeport Farmer's Union Tel. 128 GRAIN SEEDS GROCERIES Prompt and Courteous Service Manager, A. HANSON 72 AD VER TIYSEAIEJVTS We have been making shoes in Freeport con tinually for 57 years. 1 H. E. Davis Company Mmlunffaefrmrers oi? Women's Shoes Since 1 72 Our Leaders: DAVIS NEW PROCESS CRUMBS OF COMFORT 65 THE ULARI ON ' THE NIAGARA LINE Wall Papeglis for 1929 has many Beautiful Designs . . . Come in and look them over . . WM. W. FISH I Cl IS C P2 EA N1 AS You UKE IT MADE PosslBLE BY Soda Fountain Equipment at KIMBALL PHARNACY L. S. SOULE Trucking and Baggage Transfer 3 Trips a Day to So. Freeport . AGENT FOR RAILWAY EXPRESS AGENCY, INC. 66 AD VER TISEWIENTS lVlitc:hell's Sash Store Agent tor Florence and Perfection Oil Stoves and Heaters Freeport A - Maine ELMER L. PORTER DEALER IN Lumber, Doors, Windows, Paints and Oils Lowe Brosf Paints, Paroid Roofing Telephone 74 Freeport, Maine Cemmrplliimmeimte et ., ., ., Jn Hn Cellllitne Reetetunrextnt Freelpnertg Maine 67 i THE CLARI ON Bean's Sweat Shirt JE Xu Made of heavy cotton, fleece lined, .. 1 I i""- "X long sleeves with knit-in V in frontancl -,NX back so that it can be worn either side in front. Length, 3I": weight, I lb., .gi 2 oz. A good inside garment for deer and duck hunting. 4 V QQ LQ 1 Coming in from a long tramp, you . . will enjoy a wash-up and pulling on a 5' gli clean sweat shirt. On cold nights it - J T A WH is a handy sleeping garment. Easy to H- . Wash right in camp. iviifii : M f" Postpzrid. Also Oxford gray, 50 per cent wool " My hacked. 32 inches long, weight, 1 lb., Mm. A ' jg 31.85. Color Ecru. Sizes 31 Lo -IS. Price 51.35. g..... - .--. --.hx-3 Write for Free Samples and Catalog L. L. BEAN, Freeport, Maine SERVICE SAFETY SAVING Represents the endeavor and record of the following leading insurance companies specializing in Auto, Fire and Life Insurance: AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY CONTINENTAL INSURANCE COMPANY GRANITE STATE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA NORWICH UNION FIRE INSURANCE SOCIETY SPRINGFIELD F. 8: M. INSURANCE SOCIETY DIRIGO MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY FITCHBURG MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY MIDDLESEX MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY PRUDENTIAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY ROYAL INDEMNITY COMPANY Life Lzsumnce fIeQ9s to Save .Insure Early E. H. DAVIS INSURANCE AGENCY, FI'CCp0l"t, Maine Tel. 35 68 I 5? I i AD VER TISEMEJVTS The Freeport Press FREEPORT, MAINE Invoices Booklets Envelopes Catalogues Statements Price Lists Index Cards Letter Heads Order Blanks Office Forms Advertising Blotters 55,1 I Direct By Mail Adv. Business Announcements Folder Announcements Offering the Girl Graduate Wide Choice Dresges - one-of-a-kind White Silks 40 inch, Wee-Pah Crepe, S1 48 Yard, ' 40 inch Queen-O-Crepe, S1 98 Yard, ' 40 inch Heavy Georgette, Yard, s2'59 New Dress Accessories A. F. Brehaut Co. BFIUNSWICK, ME. TeI.147 69 THE CLARION Few... botoqrapbers y Have enjoyed the patronage of one school continuously for as many years as we have Freeport H igh. . "THERE MUST BE A REASON" f - Any Junior Class may ask any member of any Senior Class and they will get the answer. 'CL'6l1ebber's Stubio BRUNSWICK, MAINE 70 AD VER TISE1lIENTS 'l3ueKley's Cahd y Shoppe IIQ Maine Street, Brunswick Home Made lee Cream and -Candy- "Best By Every Test" Cigars and Cigarettes Light Lunches and Home Cooked Food "Vanity Ipilllg, i Pure Silk Chiffon Hose Glove Ullclies Yvith Irlfilll' de Ly? P1661 Bloomers 5352.98 Per Pau' 3250 Vests to Match 551.98 D Handkerchiefs with Lace he Edge, 250. 500. Fancy Bzmdezmus l T D I 0 , A. Vgrh-ite and Flesh how Scarfs Triangle and 590. 750. 980. y the IW log? Sgaff e -wg, 980. to .9 P11112 Silk Chiffon rm l Fun line ofRi0hl11'd Iiudmrt Full Fflslllflllefl I -I'IlllJlgil.Dll,S and Coty's- Per Pair 531.50 5351.98 Toilet Prepa1'ations Brunswick Maine 7'l THE OLARIOIV . . Village Centre Farrn . A modern dairy with the latest equipments Fresh milk delivered daily at your door fl . rom tuberculme tested cows .... Visitors Always Welcome E. W. CONANT 73 Main Street Freeport, Maine Ten. 132 Freeport Farmer's Union Tel. 128 GRAIN SEEDS GROCERIES Prompt and Courteous Service Manager, A. HANSON 72 k L. E. Curtis Gr0cerifes, Meats and Plr0vlis io ns Fruits and Berries Local Agent for Chase and San rlfs Teas and C offeQes Gould-Curtis Co. SHOES illld CH HING Freeport - Maine " 1 ,, Y 'rl 1884 Fnrlyffive Cfnwewtive Years 1929 BUSINESS EDUCATION The Shaw Business College Portland, Maine Courses: BQ-okkeeping Shorthand Secretarial , l..-., ,, ,sl lx-..V L, , , Specializing on Flint and Varnish We are more able to fill your many wants than a store , carryi g many lines Devoe Paints Known the world over for purity GLASS PUTTY UILS LACQUERS mrs cms :N .aguromoama sizes Frank Merrill ,Middle sneer - - rmpm, mana-ne l nl .l, L-I V.


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

Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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

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1941

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.