Freeport High School - Clarion Yearbook (Freeport, ME)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1946 volume:
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The F. H. S. Clarion
1 9 4 6
Printed annually by the Students of F. H. S.
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UPPER: FACULTYQ LOWER: CLARION BOARD
The Clarion Board
Editor-in-Chief ...,.. Marceline Webber Sports Editors .,.. . .....,........ Nathan Allen
Assistant Editor ......,i.... Barbara Coffin Beryl CI-one
Literary Editor .....,..,i..4n,.r, Grace Noyes Extra Curricula .4"."A.h'- Donald Clement
Editorials r,,.i........4.....,.... Ralph Dennison Junior Class Editor Maxine Webber
Business Managers ....,.... ........,...,i..,......,.. 0
Phyllis Dennison Sophomore Class Editor ..,..,.................,...
Maynard Smith Thelma Dunning
Art Editors Uhpplyqh, ltvuptltgulb E rnest Pike Freshman Class Editor ......,.......,.........,.....
Jewel Lane ..,..............,......,.......,.,....... Lawrence Young
Comic Editor .........,...,..., Robert Hunter Faculty Advisor ..4....,................ Mr. Small
HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY SCHOOL BOARD
Principal .i......lr,..............,.......... John Kassay J0l11'l Lavers
Everett Giles Mrs. Ralph Hall
Geneva Little Harrison Warner
Raymond King - SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
Elliott Small Howard Fowlie
Front Row, left to right: Miss Barbara Snowman, Miss Geneva Little, Mrs. Mer-
riman. Back row: Mr. Elliott Small, Mr. John Kassay, Mr. Raymond King, Mr.
First Row, left to right: Barbara Coflin, Thelma Dunning, Jewel Lane, Grace
Noyes, Phyllis Dennison. Second Row: Ralph Dennison, Lawrence Young, Donald
Clement, Marceline Webber, Maxine Webber, Nathan Allen. Back Row: Ernest
Pike, Mr. Small, Advisor.
Margaret Merryman, George Thompson and Lewis Noyes,
our former classmates and friends,
We, the Class of 1946 dedicate this Clarion.
SCHOOL CALE DAR
Sept. 10--Back to school again-
after a nice summer's vacation.
Sept. 19-Magazine selling time for
Curtis Publishing Company.
Sept. 21-Freshmen Iniytiation-it
shouldn't happen to anyone.
Oct. 3-Educational movie.
Oct. 10-No school today. We all
went to Topsham Fair. Some Fun!
Oct. 12-Freshman Reception. They
are full fledged High School students
Oct. 15-Educational movie.
Nov. 2-Movies. "Cleopatra" Hub-
Nov. 16-Movies: "Mark of Zorro."
Nov. 21-Basketball season open-
ed with a game at Cape Elizabeth.
Nov. 27-Freeport at Falmouth.
Nov. 28-H. Rotzel, speaker and
movie about eggs. Evening, Senior
Play, "The Mad Hattersf'
Nov. 30-Greeley at Freeport.
Dec. 7-Movies. "Prisoner of
Dec. 11-Freeport at Standish.
Dec. 12-High School vs. Alumni,
Dec. 21-N. Y. A.-two games.
Dec. 24-28-Vacation, with Christ-
mas and wall.
Jan. 1--School on New Year's.
Jan. 3-Pennell at Freeport.
Jan. 4-Movies, "Story of Alexand-
er Graham Bell".
Jan. 9-Freeport at Windham.
Jan. 10-Assembly. Two one-act
Jan. 11-Freeport at N. Y. A.
Jan. 18-Educational movie. Stand-
ish at Freeport.
don". Freeport at Greely.
25-Movies. "Lloyds of Lon-
Feb. 1-Freeport at Scarboro.
Feb. 8-Movies. "King of Kings".
Freeport at Pennell.
Feb. 14-Educational movie.
Feb. 15-N. Y. A. at Freeport.
Feb. 18-22-Vacation. They're
Feb. 28-Science Open House
March 1-Science Open House.
Movies. "Gulliver's Travels".
Mar. 11-Early dismissal for Town
March 15-Governor and Mrs. Hil-
dreth visited school. The Governor
was our speaker at Assembly.
March 23-Science Fair and Con-
gress at Portland.
March 25-Recruiters for the Navy
March 29-Junior Play "Lucky".
April 15--19-Vacation. More Fun!
May 23-Junior Speaking Contest
NATHAN ALLEN "Nate" General Course
"The great point is not to pull down, but to build up, and
in this, humanity finds pure joy."
Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 45 Hi-Y, Student Council 4,
Class Play 3 3 Solomon Plummer Improvement Award 3,
Clarion Board 4, Manager of Magazine Drive 45 Vice Pres.
of class, 4. Class Gifts.
GEORGE BRADBURY "Brad" General Course
"Much learning is a weariness of the flesh."
North Yarmouth Academy 1, 2. Hi-Y 3, 4.
JACQUELYN BRAND "Jackie" Commercial Course
i'To overcome difficulties is to experience the full delight
Music 1, 2 g Solomon Plummer Improvement Award 33 Hi-Y
2, 3, 4.
BARBARA CARLETON "BaI'bs" General Course
"To secure and promote the feeling of cheerfulness should
be the supreme aim of all our endeavors after happiness.
Music 1, 2, 33 Minstrel Show 33 Senior Play 4.
ROSALINE CHANEY "Rosy" College Course
"Good-nature is the beauty of the mind, and wins almost
without anything else."
Music 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 iVice Pres-
ident 3D3 Class Treasury 23 Solomon Plummer Improvement
Award 13 Class Play 3, 43 Science Club 3, 43 Junior Speaking.
DONALD CLEMENT "Muggins" College Course
"t"I'iS better to have loved and lost than never to have loved
a a ." . .
Baseball 2, 3, Manager 43 Student Council 4, President-3 Class
play 3, 43 Science Club 33 Secretary 8z Treasurer 43 President
of class 3, 4. Class Will.
BARBARA COFFIN "Barb" ' Commercial Course
"'Ihe temple of our purest thoughts is-silence!"
Music 1, 2, 33 Class Play 3, 43 Clarion Board 3, 4. Honor Essay.
BERYYL CRONE "Cronie" Commercial Course
"Love is the bond which never corrodesf'
Music 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2,'3, 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Clarion
Board 43 Student Council 3, 43 Swimming 4.
. . . . ..,..., ..,,,,,-
fm. M. Aw.,
PHYLLIS DENNISON "Phyllis" Commercial Course
"Modesty is the color of virtue."
Music 1, 2g Hi-Y 33 Clarion Board 4.
RALPH DENNISON "Denny" General Course
"He who has no wish to be happier, is the happiest of men."
Baseball 2, 3, 43 Student Council 2, 3, 4: Class treas. 33 Clar-
ion Board 4.
ALLISON HENDERSON "Allie" Commercial Course
"The highway of the upright is to depart from evil."
Music 1, 2, 3.
ROBERT HUNTER "Hunt" General Course
"The blush is Nature's alarm at the aproach of sin, and her
testimony to the dignity of virtue."
Hi-Y 4g Science Club 3, 43 Clarion Board 4.
ARTHUR KENDALL "Art" General Course
"No experiment is dangerous the result of which we have
the courage to meet."
Class IPlay 43 Hi-Y 3, 4.
JEWEL LANE "Duchess" Gene
"Woman is like the reed which bends to every breeze, but
breaks not in the tempest."
Music 1, 2, 3, Minstrel Show 33 Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Class Play 3,.4:
Softball 1, 4g Prize Speaking 3g Basketball 1, 23 High
Salesman in Magazine Drive 1, 2.
CLARENCE LIBBY "Click" General Course
"The way in which we form our ideas gives character to our
Baseball 43 Science exhibition 43 Air Cadet 1943-45.
ARLENE LITCHFIELD "Leanie" Commercial Course
"She that is born handsome is born married"
Yarmouth Academy, part of first year. Music 1, 2.
"Music, once admitted into the soul, becomes a sort of spirit,
and never dies."
Music 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Solomon Plum-
mer Improvement Award 2, 33 Capt. Magazine Drive 4'
Class play 3 4' S ' '
, , cience Club 3, 4, Speaking Contest 3,.
ER, "Bev" College Course
GRACE N OYES "Gracie" Commercial Cou
Sport is the bloom and glow of perfect health "
Music 1 2 3
, , Q Student Council 13 Hi-Y 1, 2, 33 Swimming 25
Solomon Plummer Achievement Award 1, 35 Solomon
P um I ' '
mer mprovement Award 2, Clarion Board 4. Prophecy.
ELEANOR PARADIS "Eleanor"
"The proper study of mankind is man."
Stephen High 1, Music 3 3 Solomon Plummer Improvement
.8ward'l2i1 H1-Y 2, 3, 45 Class Play 3, Sports Club 33 Student
ERNEST PIKE "Pikey" G 1
The man who IS born with a t l t
t I a en , which he is meant to
use, finds his greatest happiness in using it."
North Yarmo th - '
u Academy 1, 2, H1-Y 3, 43 Clarion Board 4.
EDITH RAMSEY "Beed" General Course
"Silence is the sleep that nourishes Wisdom."
Livermore Falls 1, 2, 33 Basketball 43 Class Play 43 Softball 4.
LESLIE SIMMONS "Les" General Course
"The sign of health is unconsciousnessn
Although "Les" has not taken part in any activities we
an appreciate the use of his truck for baseball games and
carry ing properties for our class plays.
MAYNARD 'SMITH "Maynard" General Course
""lhe winds and waves are always on the side of the ablest
Music 1, .23 Hi-Y 43 Science Club 43 Class Play 43 Business
Manager Clarion 4.
DOROTHY TRYON "Dot" College Course
"Let your troubles tarry until its own day comes."
Music l, 2, 33 Solomon Plummer Achievement Awards 1, 2, 33
Science club. Co-Valedictorian.
MARCELINE WEBBER "Marcy" College Course
"'Ihe higher the culture the more honorable the work."
Music 1, 2, 35. Class Play 3, 45 Clarion Board 4g iEd. In Chiefl 3
Prize Speaking 3g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4,
Hi-Y 1,2 3 4 CV' P ' ' '
, , , ice res. 2, Pres. 35, President of Class 2,
Sec. 85 'Ireas. 43 Solomon Plummer Improvement Award 1g
Solomon Plummer Achievement Award 1, 2, 3. Co-Valedic-
CLAYTON WEED 'fSea Weedn General Course
"Perfection is not the affair of the scholar, it is enough if
North Yarmouth Academy 1, 2g Hi-Y 3, 4.
JUNE WRIGHT "June" Commercial Course
"The highest happiness of us mortals is to execute what
We consider right and goodg to be really masters of the
means conducive to our aims."
Hartland Academy 1. Music 2, 35 Junior Prize Speaking 3.
UPPER: SENIOR CLASSQ LOWER: JUNIOR CLASS
THE CLARION 15
The junior class of Freeport High
commenced the school year with a
total of twenty-seven members. Velma
McAllister and Virginia Heath left
school but these vacancies were taken
by Leslie Robertson, a returned vet-
eran, and Alma Hilts from New York.
Of the twenty-seven, eight enjoy
the sport of basketball. They are as
follows: Marilyn Brown, Georgia
Merryman, Manon Smith, Lawrence
Lunt, Lewis Groves, Archie Dennison,
Richard Pulk and James Winchell.
Representing our class in the stu-
dent council are Laura Smith, Ruth
Merryman, and Lewis Groves.
Eight pupils have maintained hon-
or roll standards for the year. Laura
Smith, Jean Blanchard, Marilyn
Brown, Frances Estabrook, Betty
Litchfield, Florence Litchfield, Rich-
ard Pulk and Maxine Webber.
Maintaining a perfect record iso
farl are Georgia Merryman, Laura
Smith, Lewis Groves and Maxine Web-
Extremely proud are the Juniors in
the fact that they donated approxi-
mately twenty dollars, which was
more than the donation of any other
room, to the Junior Red Cross.
The Junior Prize Speaking Contest
will be held sometime in May. Due to
the fact it hasn't occurred yet the
the names of the winners cannot be
placed in this report.
"Time marches on
As you can see,
For next year
We'll mighty seniors be."
First row, Beryl Crone, G-race Noyes, Jewel Lane, Dorothy Try-on, Jacquelyn
Brand, Arlene Litchfield, Beverly Miller. Second row, ileft to rightl: Mr. Small,
June Wright, Allis-on Henderson, Marceline Webber, Barbara Carleton, Elinor
Paradis. Third row: Nathan Allen, Rosaline Chaney, Edith Ramsey, Phyllis Denni-
son, Barbara Coffin. Fourth row: Ralph Dennison, Donald Clement, Clayton Weed,
Ernest Pike, George Bradbury. Back Row, Clarence Libby, Maynard Smith, Leslie
First Row, left to right: Leah Bailey, Frances Estabrook, Florence Litchiield,
Laura Smith, Betty Litchfield, Ella Holmes, Arlene Hall, Mr. Giles, Second Row,
Marilyn Brown, Manon Smith, Lucille Dill, Alma Hilts, Maxine Webber, Ella
Philips, Georgia Merriman. Third Row: Jean Banchard, Ruth Merryman, Jennie
Puiia. Fourth Row: Lawrence Lunt ,Leslie Robertson, Lewis Groves, James
Winchell. Back Rowi' Archie Dennison, Henry Holmes, Sidney Merrill, Everett
Weed, Bernard Britt, Richard Pulk, Clyde Nicholson.
UPPER: SOPHOMORE CLASSQ LOWER: FRESHMAN CLASS
THE CLARION 17
The sophomore class has an enroll-
ment of thirty-eight students at the
present time. The following pupils
have left school this year: Gertrude
Duren, Vaughn Willett, Joseph Var-
ney, Lawrence Merryman.
There are fournew pupils: Ruth
Winship, Dave Corbett, Charles
Young, Rita Galarneau.
The class officers are: President,
Robert Bennett: Vice President, Lau-
ra Winslowg Secretary, Thelma Dunn-
ingg Treasurer, William Lunt.
Those who played basketball were:
Pauline Litchfield, Luella Libby, Lau-
ra Winslow, Helen Williams, Marian
Smith, Kenneth Wilson, William Lunt,
Grenny Hudson, George Lowell, Rob-
The following group planned the
Freshman reception: Robert Brand,
Pauline Litchfield, Laura Winslow,
Marian Smith, William Lunt, Douglas
Cosseboom, Robert Bennett.
Our representatives in student
council are: Pauline Litchfield and
There are six students who have
not been absent or tardy this year: Ro-
land Curtis, John Davis, Richard Lav-
ers, Barbara Williams, Laura Win-
slow, Sidney Brewer.
Class Officers of the Freshman
President .,......, ....... L awrence Young
Treasurer ........ ....,... B arbara McKay
Secretary .,,.,........,.,,..,,......... Virginia Libby .,
The Freshman class this year has
a large number, to be precise, fifty-
one, consisting of twenty-two girls
and twenty-nine boys.
The Freshman reception took place
as usual affording both Freshmen and
Sophomores with an enjoyable time.
Perhaps the reason for this success
of the reception was the fact that the
First Row, left to right: Charles Young, Richard Tryon, Roland Curtis, Sidney
Brewer, Glenn Fournier. Second Row: Virginia Hall, Patricia Worden, Pauline
Litchfield, Leah Bailey, Barbara Williams, Gloria Stilphin, Muriel Harp, Laura
Winslow. Third Row: Barbara Chandler, Rita Galarneau, Ruth Winship, Evelyn
Osgood, Helen Wililams, Patricia Bernard, Thelma Dunning, Janice Capen, Doug-
las Cassaboom, Robert Brand. Back Row: Daphne Towle, Edward Corbett, Mar-
ian Smith, Luella Libby, William Taylor, Miss Little, Robert Bennett, William Lunt,
Lauren Tuttle, Jr., Grenville Hudson, John Davis, George Lowell, Kenneth Wilson,
Richard Lavers, James Weed.
First Row, left to right: Winnie Lewis, Addie Fields, Norman Everett, Douglas
Shaw, Hyde Hunter, Donald Cray, Gerard Mathieu, David Small.
Second Row: Irene Damone, Louise Weed, Barbara McKay, Virginia Libby, Ann
Mafciomber, Ruth Wright, Barbara Sloat, Jane Johnson, Norma Merrill, Edward
Third Row: Philbrick Rowe, Robert Dorr, John Gray, Frank Waymouth, Barbara
Libgy, Mary Jane Walsh, Mae Cushing, Jacqueline Stilphin, Phyllis Curit, Gordon
Fourth Row: Lewis Haskell, Edward Sullivan, Granville Carter, Lawrence Young,
Philip Derosier, Nancy Cairns, Marilyn Hicks, Winifred Litchfield, Betty Winslow,
Betty Williams, Jean White.
Fifth Row: Kenneth Dyer, Alden Bennett, Leo Simmons, Lewis Hudson, David
Smith, Robert Morrill, Mrs. Merriman, Harold Estabrook, James Robertson, Mendel
Cossaboom, Donald Wade, James Hudson.
1 8 THE CLARION
Freshmen received the initiation as
good sports and considered it all in
Of course this is our first year of
high school and as yet we haven't had
much of a chance as to plays etc. In
the future I am sure we will succeed in
plays and other activities as I know
there are those with talent in our
In closing may I, on behalf of the
Freshman class, give many thanks to
all our teachers who have helped us
so much through our first and per-
haps most difficult year of high school
and may we extend a welcome to the
eighth grade of grammar school who
will take our place in the coming
school year and wish them the best of
THE CLARION 19
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NEWS AND VIEWS have are firstg we didn't have the
Well here we are way into 1946 and
still no adequate assembly room. We
certainly hope that by next semester
the gymnasium-auditorium will at
least be near completion for we have
suffered crowded conditions long e-
nough at dear old F. H. S.
Students who now attend Freeport
High are gaily greeted each morning
by the various colors of the institu-
tion's interior. Mr. Livingston our new
janitor did a nice job putting on the
paint. Also may I add that he is a
very tidy janitor.
Athletics are once more in full
swing after a lull during the war years.
Once the new gym is built don't be
too surprised if the basketball teams
win a few of the tournaments in the
years to come.
Ralph Dennison '46
ll' Q HP ii
TO MY WAY OF THINKING
To my way of thinking the reasons
we didn't win as many basketball
games this past season as We should
proper facilities such as showers,
lockers, etc., and second, the low ceil-
ing and small floor. These conditions
hinder a team greatly when playing
on a larger floor. For example, on a
low ceiling court there are very few
long shots taken and so one tends to
neglect that part of defense which
tells in the losses of rebounds on big
floors. Some may think the reason we
didn't win more games is that the
team wasn't good enough. Well if this
is true, how could we have improved
without proper playing facilities.
To my way of thinking the boys who
will play on the new court will have
a decided advantage over those who
have played in the old gym.
Nathan Allen '46
IK Bk HF if
The credibility in the reality of
God, the universe, and even life itself
vaguely enters the individual's mind
at various periods and is meditated
upon, yet always the result is perplex-
20 THE CLARION
ing and confusing. Some believe the
human mind should concern itself
with the superficial and the clearly
manifest, letting the inscrutable and
recondite phases of our mortal life
go unconsidered. That is a matter of
I have often asked myself why and
for what purpose man is here, to be
born, to live, to die and to be com-
pletely forgotten in a comparatively
short time. Our solar system consti-
tutes an extremely minute fraction of
the planets in the universe. If there
be a system of order, Ccomparable to,
yet not life as we know or realize ith
on the other planets then, the magni-
tude and variety of the systems can
not be appreciated or spanned' by us
since we think in terms of our own
Ever since the human race has been
created, ideals and standards have
been set up by which mankind has
striven to live. We always have fal-
len short of our ideals and probably
always shall do so. Everyone of us
commits sins for which he is criticized
by his fellow sinners. This critical
nature of man, which seems to be
somewhat -of a human propensity, is
itself criticized by others. Valuation
of and by our contemporaries develops
into and indeed becomes a "Vicious
Our own imperfect, confused, and
intricate life has inspired the worship
of God Who, in the minds of men, is
sublimated above all mortal limita-
tions. This love and fidelity to our
God help to keep us from digressing
from our standards and consoles us in
our earthly sorrows.
But, as some may say, it is not for
us to question the sublime powers
which govern the universe and "they
that dwell therein". Yet, one cannot
help but ponder this question, can
Maxine Webber '47
lk 42 Ik 4'
"Mrs. Sprague's Little Boy"
On a certain day every fall, a sales-
man named Robert Sprague comes to
call on the students of F. H. S., the
purpose of which is to sell magazines.
He usually starts off by telling a
corny joke about some teacher. Then
he feeds us some smart sales talk
stopping every now and then for a
joke or two. Although he spreads a
lot of humor he really puts his point
across and the students pitch in and
sell a lot of subscriptions. The school
gets certain prizes according to the
number of subscriptions sold. There-
for, everybody is happy.
Mr. Sprague has become a well-
known friend of Freeport High, and
we hope he keeps up his annual visit.
Ralph Dennison 46
Ik ik Ii if
THE SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
When the Parent-Teacher Associa-
tion organized last fall, one of the
first things they mentioned was the
need of a school orchestra. With this
in mind, they procured Mr. Dulfer of
Brunswick to speak to the organiza-
tion. Soon after Mr. Dulfer agreed to
come over and give lessons on any
instrument to prepare pupils for the
We now have quite a few taking
lessons. There are .twenty-one taking
on various instruments besides some
who wanted to get a foundation on
piano first and are taking piano les-
sons from Mrs. Dulfer. We 'now have
two Qc-larinets, ten violins, two trom-
THE CLARIO N ' 2 1
bones, five trumpets, one cello and
One thing that our orchestra lacks
to make it complete is a drummer.
We wish that someone would start
taking lessons on the drums. We hope
that when the orchestra starts play-
ing for the school plays and other
school entertainments there will be
other pupils who will Want to join us.
We want to thank the P. T. A. for
getting the orchestra started and also
the School Board and Mr. Fowlie for
backing them up. We hope that they
won't be disappointed in their project.
Ann Macomber '49
PK Pk ik wk
We have physical training twice a
week. If the weather permits we go
out of doors, if not, the classrooms
suffice. These periodsare thirty min-
utes long and everyone goes back to
classes feeling more like studying.
We are divided up into four groups
--freshman and sophomore girls-
junior and senior girls-freshmen and
sophomore boys-junior and senior
boys. The leaders of these groups are
Freshmen and Sophomores
Janice Capen Virginia Hall
Barbara Chandler Betty Williams
Juniors and Seniors
Marilyn Brown Grace Noyes
Georgia Merriman Beryl Crone
Freshmen and Sophomores
Kenneth Wilson Robert Dorr
Robert Brand Teddy Coffin
Alden Bennett William Lunt
Juniors and Seniors
Lewis Groves Donald Clement
As soon as the gym is built we will
have our exercises there, unde-r the
direction of a physical training in-
We will soon be entering our last
term of the senior class here in Free-
port High School. From that time on
we will look back over the years we
have spent together and think them
the best in our young lives. It has
been the fruits of our labors that
now bring this class of 1946 to its
Perhaps there have been times
when we've wished that we could
have had more modern equipment to
work with as well as better facilities
for sports. Our class has realized that
these have been war years and that
everyone has to make sacrifices. This
was our war to win and our side won
it. I don't think that anyone has heard
one of us seniors putting up too much
of a kick because we've had to go
without some things. Now we're about
to part and go our separate ways, yet,
we'll leave happy, knowing that the
classes from now on will be able to
enjoy a new gymnasium. We hope
that this new era of peace will make
your school year happy, so that part-
ing may be so sweet.
Jacqueline Brand '46
at IF li if
While the composer of this essay
admits in all honesty and truthfulness
that he has not experienced liberty to
the extent that the Puritans, colonists
and negroes, haveg he has in several
respects experienced the benefits that
liberty has provided.
22 THE CLARION
What is liberty? Is it the release
from our daily obligations to others
and to ourselves? No, your answer!
Then, is it freedom from the demands
of militarism and aggression? Yes,
is the reply. Very well, then, can we
say that liberty is the absolving of all
those elements that would constrain
us or that would restrict us from doing
as we wish? We wish peace to be up-
on the earth but are we willing to
sacrifice our youth, manhood, plea-
sures and desires to obtain a "hollow"
peace? No, we want a sure and last-
ing peace which will prevail despite
the attempts of tyrants to overcome
No one man can design a lasting
peace. It will take all men working
together and trusting one another.
We have obtained liberty but do we
have peace if we use that liberty to
satisfy our own desires? Will we
as a nation be punished if we forget
those who are less fortunate. I think
we will and are being chastened by
the Almighty for abusing that liberty
that was obtained only through the
courage, determination, and charac-
ter of our forebears, who shed rivers
of blood that we might have what was
meant for all but is enjoyed by few.
Truly we should be grateful to the
men and Almighty God who created
for us this priceless heritage!
Leslie Robinson '47
if if 1' 8
THAT IRRESISTABLE FORCE
More exquisite than the beauty of
the roseg more refreshing than the
trite expression, "coke"3 it is an im-
mortal "something" which cannot be
destroyed by the technicalities of the
present day world.
This abstract 'phenomenon which en-
' it IB
velopes all, even the stoic and unemo-
tional, is as old as this human race.
What is it, you ask? Nothing more
than the "breath of spring."
Maxine Webber '47
214 114 if 41
ROAD TO THE FUTURE
Buds in spring striving to blossom
into beautiful flowers are unnoticed:
they are crushed and hidden from
sight by a larger creature who is too
busy to see the loveliness and great-
ness of these small things.
Such is the generation of todayg ma-
ny a great man will rise out of the
common lot of people if he is allowed
to, and not pushed aside by the al-
ready great men of the higher class.
Let this man show what he can
do and he will accomplish wonders in
the world and for the world.
Ambition is seldom wholly dead in
any man and, given the chance, he
can conquer the most intricate prob-
lems. With encouragement, he can
find the road to a future with a prom-
Marilyn Brown '47
PF vt lk lk
WHY MEN MUST DIE
Five thousand years ago, or three
thousand years before Christ, man
was in a paleolitic or cave man state.
During the rapid advance to his pres-
ent stage he left behind many traces
that are evidences of his evolution.
Archeologists, as well as naturalists,
say man has progressed from this
"animalistic" stage to his present
stage with great rapidity. CThat is,
compared with the process of evolu-
tion in other animals.D It is discovered
that in prehistoric days other forms
of living things have taken the same
THE CLARION 23
trend or magnititude, then after inhab-
iting the entire world for a short per-
iod of time, suddenly became extinct.
Possibly they took another form and
could no longer be recognized as the
original. Perhaps a universal change
affecting natural conditions on earth
was the reason for disappearance. At
any rate it is natural to assume the
possibility of some similar fate for
We have already seen a great war
in which millions of humans died. A-
tomic energy has opened new and un-
limited channels for destruction. There
is now in existance a gas so deadly
that, if turned loose it would burn the
entire surface of the earth wiping out
all living things.
Our minds are great to have achiev-
ed such wonders of science, yet per-
haps if they were not so miniature we
would see a little beyond our own sel-
fish desires and know more perhaps
of what could'be expected in the fu-
It is easy to conceive an end to the
human race, perhaps in the not too
far distant future. Even a million
years is a short time in the hours of
Clarence Libby '46
TO OUR TEACHERS
lf to the office, you are sent
On account of conduct I mean:
Mr. Kassay is sure to be present:
At lecturing, I understand he's quite
ln American History
Mr. Giles is a wow!
To find out the way slaves were used,
I-Ie can tell you just how.
Mr. Small is the boys' basketball coach
They all think he's just grand.
Did you see what the boys did this
They won games to beat the band.
I understand Mr. King is quite clever
at carpenter work
To make so much furniture and things,
When his students become men of the
Let's see what their ideas can bring.
Miss Snowman teaches Home Ec
To show us how to cook and sew,
She has given us many suggestions
A vote of thanks, to her we owe.
At Algebra, Mrs. Merriman is an ex-
That, we all will admit.
She knows it all from beginning to end
Yes! Every bit.
Miss Little is another teacher in our
She teaches commercial subjects, I
I understand that she knows her work
And makes sure her students do be-
fore they leave
Ruth Wright '48
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THE CLARION 25
I'M GLAD I WOKE UP
The window to her small apart-
ment was open just a little and from
below she could hear the news-boy
yelling the words which tore her
heart. "Read all about it. Gambler
murdered!" Lee stood breathless, her
heart pounding, for she had access to
all the facts involved in the case. All
of a sudden she could no longer think,
her mind was a blur. She sank back
into a chair to mull over the happen-
ings of the past few hours. It didn't
seem quite possible. How could she,
Lee Berry, be involved in a murder?
She began thinking back to the earlier
events of the day.
It was a beautiful summer morn-
ing and soon after she had arisen, the
telephone gave a shrill and impatient
ring. She hastened to answer it, onlyto
find that it was her sweetheart, Terry,
who was in a gay and happy mood.
He was calling to see if Lee was inter-
ested in a picnic lunch at the beach,
which, of course, she was. After say-
ing "goodbye" to him she strolled
lazily to the back door, went out into
the small and attractive garden of
flowers to work at her daily task of
watering the flowers and pulling the
weeds from them. She hated to hurry,
but of course she must. Terry would
call for her in a couple of hours. Soon
she finished. She walked dreamily
into the house to other things she must
do before leaving. It would be so nice
to be on a picnic with Terry. She hus-
tlcd around and "prettied" herself
up and was wearing a particularly
charming sun dress when she saw her
date jump out of a snappy green
roadster and come up the walk. He
was really quite handsome. Lee was
proud of him, but then, Lee was a
good match for him because she was a
very pretty girl with wavy, auburn
hair. After saying "hello" to Terry,
and "goodbye" to different members
of the family, they were off.
When they reached the lake it was
exactly noon. The sun was bright and
a light breeze was blowing. There
were only a few people scattered here
and there on the beach. Terry got his
boat from the boat house and for sev-
eral hours they sailed around the lake,
enjoying the beautiful scenery. After
tiring of boat riding, they lay on the
beach, just studying the different
types of people who passed by.
All went well until they got hungry
and it was then they realized, very
suddenly, that they had no lunch. Lee
had packed up a very delicious lunch
in a basket and had been in such an
excited state that she walked out and
left it on the table in the kitchenette.
lt was too bad, but it offered them a
good laugh, neither of them had ever
heard of a picnic without a lunch.
They decided after some time to
country a little farther,
ride into the
to find some sort of road-side eating
place. It was here that Terry entered
fight, trying to save a
into a bitter
group of gamblers from murdering
each other. There were guns and
knives and then a man was killed.
Wfho did it? No one knew. Somehow
as the crowd gathered, Terry escaped.
He and Lee hurried away. They
f'ouldn't be involved in this. They
The next thing Lee knew, someone
was shaking her violently. As she roll-
ed over, she heard her mother say,
"Come Lee, you'll have to get ready
for school now."
Lee was only a young high school
ze , THE CLARION
girl with a vivid and somewhat wild
imagination. She had to be, to have
such a dream. It was, nevertheless a
simple way to get out of such a pre-
dicament. She looked at her mother
and said, "Gee, I'm glad I woke up."
Laura Smith '47
Pk IK Sk wk
I'm one of the luckiest guys around
I do mean what I say.
I never knew how lucky I was
Until just the other day.
I'm not as smart as Tim or A1
And clever, will never be,
For I'm not one to go here and there
Or take in the sights to see.
But here's the thing I treasure most
The thing I'll do or die
I am and want to be my real self
And that no one can buy.
William Lunt '48
F 8 I U
GENERAL SCIENCE PAPER ON
Gasoline has helped the education
of Americans thru the way of trans-
portation. The busses and automobiles
that carry children back and forth to
grade and high schools and even to
colleges of different states are good
With gasoline in daily heavy use,
people like to travel over good roads.
It pays a town or city to have good
roads on which to drive. It means an
increase in business to stores, restaur-
ants, hotels, etc. in that vicinity.
You may take the bus to a city a
few miles, you may drive your car to
the theatre, or to some other place of
amusement where you ordinarily
would not wish to go if it were not
for the comfort of an automobile.
The combination of gasoline, ve-
hicles, and good highways has made
the world a better place in which to
live. The electric and steam train bus-
iness has suffered. Most people pre-
fer the speedier and cleaner travel by
Gasoline, thru airplane travel, has
joined America with all other parts of
the world and has made all states of
our own country seem much closer
to one another. Now, one thinks noth-
ing of going by plane from Maine to
California, Texas, or Florida but in
days not so long past it was a much
dreaded event to attempt a journey
of anything over fifty miles.
Jacqueline Stilphen '49
if Ik 42 if
The telphone rings and Agnes Lar-
son answers: "Hello, Oh! Is this Eu-
nice? Well what a pleasant surprise.
Last time I heard from you, you were
heading for Boston. Didn't go? What
on earth happened? He did? That's
too bad! My husband, Charlie, had
the gout this winter so he knows just
how your husband feels.-Well, Ag-
gie, did you hear the news? Mrs. Gor-
don's husband got drunk-I mean in-
ebriated, well anyway, he fell into
Mr. Rand's grocery store Window. It
woke Mr. Rand up and he got the po-
lice. Well they put Gorden in jail for
thirty days. They booked him on
breaking and entering. Isn't that the
funniest thing imaginable? Agnes, did
you hear? I'm a grandmother again.
Isn't that wonderful? I'd almost giv-
en up hope but finally I have a grand-
son. What? It's a cute name, James
Bruce. 'Do you think so? Now I'm
THE CLARION 27
grandmother four times, yes, three
girls and one boy. You know Aggie
it makes me feel old. What? Sixty-
five next January. I guess I am creep-
ing along in years. Well, I'd better be-
gin supper. Yes, sure, all right, sure,
Clyde Nicholson '47
l Ill 1 1
In a field, which is not far from here,
Is a barn, with its rafters so near
To the ground, that the roof is bent,
And nearly touches the ground.
Our kin would tell us of once bright colors,
Of bright rafters, and the weather-cock,
On the height, and sways, for now, and ever
What is it that makes beautiful things de-
What once was a swanky barn, to lean and
Is it not true to life, of past and present,
But what makes life go up and then des-
The material for this poem, I gathered
from an old weather-beaten barn, that be-
longs to my uncle. Any similar reference
to any other barn, standing, or in the con-
dition of my unc1e's barn, is purely coin-
Lewis Groves '47
ll It 1 It
THE DUCK HUNTER
There was stillness in the air,
As a man with light brown hair
Was perched inside a duck blind on the bay.
His gun came upg he triggered,
And he got 'em, so he figgered,
But he soon found out that they had flown
When he started home that day,
The tide had gone from the bay,
And he had to wade through mud and
So he went home sad and weary,
On this day so dark and dreary,
Without the glory of shooting a single duck.
Ralph Dennison '46
ak at -u -r
HOW I HATE TO GRADUATE
I see no sense in going to school,
Or getting up at six in the m0rn',
Or having teachers tell me that I'm a fool,
And listening to a mess of other corn.
"Brad" lies in bed till ten of eight,
Then climbs abroad his old man's crate,
And zooms down Pownal Road right out
And that is why he's never late. fhardly
Oh I'll be glad when I'm through school
So I won't have to get outa bed,
And I can stay where it's nice and cool,
Did all you freshmen hear what I said?
Leslie Simmons '46
wk wr an :-
Written in memory of my Brother
I can see him now, as he was-
Laughing, gay, happy and free,
Glad to be alive, to say and do
The things that mean so much to me.
His Voice is gone, I can on longer
Hear the things he used to say,
The things that I shall always hold
Dear-until the very last day.
His Eyes can look no longer on
All of us he held so dear:
Laughing, speaking, gleaming, the
Words we can not find there.
28 THE CLARION
His Mouth will ever be the same,
No matter if from us it is gone,
No matter if its happy speeches
Do not greet each dawn.
Though these all are gone from view,
I shall never forget, over the years
Of my life, his dear memory, even though
To bring to mind, brings also tears.
Grace Noyes '46
FF PF PK P14
The end of the school year is coming
And the seniors will graduate.
You ask the boys how they like it
And they say its simply great.
They'll have to do a lot of reheasing
That is quite hard I suppose.
If ever I am a senior
I'll have to be right on my toes.
After they get their diplomas
They think that they'1l be free.
Maybe they don't know it
But they've got a lot to see.
Everett Weed '47
'll Pk Ill if
LIFE IN THE SEVENTEENTH
When we look at pictures of seven-
teenth century lords and 'ladies, or
see them in the movies we think of
them as being like ourselves, only
much more elegant and attractive.
They were undoubtedly more ele-
gant in dress but in other ways they
differed greatly from us. You would
be very much surprised if you could
observe the vocabulary and the table
manners of the highest social classes.
The difference in standards would
become still more apparent if you
could join these "elegants" in a box
at the theatre in London or some other
theatre. When the room grew warm
one after another would begin to
wriggle and scratch and sometimes
a neatly carved ivory claw was used
to reach parts of the back not easily
reached by the human claw.
Bathing was uncommon, the extent
of the daily use of water being to
wash the hands and to get sleep out
of one's eyes. Soap was a luxury and
bothersome, too, so they covered up
what ever might offend, rather than
to remove it. This was accomplished
by the use of perfume.
The people of the seventeenth cen-
tury rarely used a tooth brush or vis-
ited a dentist. Nothing is more apt to
make one forgive radio announcers
for interrupting the programs with
remarks about soaps, tooth powders,
listerine, etc. than a study of the act-
ual state of hygienic affairs among the
seventeenth century "elite", If we our-
selves do not need to be told of such
aids to cleanliness, We ought to be glad
that the gospel of personal hygiene
has acquired a loud speaker.
Richard Tryon '48
41 at at Ill
The Indians, as we know, were an
ever present menace to the early set-
One of the settlers was Joe Weare
and it is said that he lived in the vicin-
ity of Freeport. He and the Indians
were far from friendly.
On one occasion Weare was split-
ting rails near his home when six Indi-
ans approached him and asked if he
could tell them where Joe Weare lived.
The quick-witted old scout replied in
the affirmative and offered to show
them the personthey sought as soon
as he had finished splitting the log
on which he was then at work. When
Joe had driven in his wedge and had
THE CLARION 29
the log well opened, he asked the
Indians to help him by pulling on each
side as he drove the wedge. The Indi-
ans obliged. Then Weare, by a dex-
terous blow of the sledge, knocked out
the wedge, causing the seam to close
like a vise on their hands. This left
them at the mercy of their terrible
enemy, who, as he gave each a death
blow with his axe, shouted, 'Tm Joe
Barbara Carleton '46
IK lk ll' i
Oh! if education grew on the tree
That grows in my own back yard,
I would pick what was low and easy for me
Not to climb to the top for the hard.
But here in the school it's quite different
These four years have been long and hard.
Oh! that education had grown for me.
On that tree in my own back yard.
Rosaline Chaney '46
tl 1 U U
OUR BASKETBALL TEAM
We have two teams in basketball
That never fail to challenge all.
'Ihey put the ball right through the hoop'
And make the cheerers yell and hoot.
But if our teams should lose a game
We do not consider it a shame,
For we take every game as fun
Plan to win the very next one.
We always take a bus to go I
'Io other towns through rain or snow
And if the weather gets in our way
We cancel the games till another day.
Some gyms are big and some are small,
But we don't mind the size at all.
A good sport takes it on the chin
If he should lose he still can grin.
Archie Dennison '47
Yes sir, he's a friend! I can't get
along without him. He's long and thin
rather narrow. He's green in face.
But you can forgive him for that be-
cause he turns into everything you
desire. It's a help to almost everyone
to have him around. His face value
states that he is worth one dollar,
sometimes he is backed up by gold and
other times by silver. No matter which
he is backed up by he is a friend to
everyone, and he has a lot of brothers
and sisters that work just as hard to
help a man out as he does.
Lawrence L. Lunt '47
4' lk Ill lk
Here's to old Bessie, the cow,
Who never got any attentlong
But just you look at her now,
And notice her smug expression.
People come to see her most everyday,
For things I need not mention,
They bring her fine and tasty hay:
Just trying to win her affection.
She's not very smart and informing,
But she knows what they are afterg
Cause Farmer Brown listens' each morning,
To news that never goes past her.
A. F. L. '46
i il l 4
THE PARIS MOB
In Paris soon after the Bastille had
fallen, Madame Frances Jacques and
a small band of middle aged women
were gathered in her cellar.
"We must have bread!" cried one.
"We are too poor to buy any."
"It is all the fault of King Louis
and his Marie Antoinette!" cried an-
"The aristocracy and their privi-
30 THE CLARION
ies! They aren't worth the words
wasted on them", grunted an elderly
"If we didn't break into the stores
for food we should starve! There's
many a brick I've crashed thru a bak-
The day was October 4, 1789.
Madam Jacques stood up and rap-
ped for attention.
"Ladies, the men are marching to-
night for Versailles to bringj back
Stupid Louis. Arm yourselves with
clubs, pitchforks or any other weap-
ons you can find and we'll march be-
hind them. "
They all jumped up and hurried out
in search of weapons. They met at ten
o'clock and started on their way to
Versailles. In the outskirts of Paris
they were joined by hundreds of other
women bent on the same purpose.
They marched all night, not stopping
for rest. The next afternoon they
They met the men coming back.
"Why are you returning?" asked
Q- .1 , at
"We couldn't get through." This
reply made the women more deter-
mined than ever. They pushed on, and
meeting a squad of soldiers with an
artillery gun, they trampled over the
soldiers and seized the gun to take
along with them.
They were near the center of Ver-
sailles when they met the soldiery
who had turned back the men.
"Humph!" Only a band of howl-
ing old hags"! exclaimed one.
"Bah! They can't do any harm! Let
They passed by with the soldiers
laughing at them, marched to the
palace and seized the King and Queen
and triumphantly carted them back to
A short time later many of this
same mob of women were walking
thru the streets of Paris crying,
"Tickets for sale! See the King and
Uneasy lies the head that wears the
Daphne Towle '48
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UPPER: BOYS' BASKETBALLQ LOWER: BASEBALL
THE CLARION 33
The boys entered into three Triple
C sports this year, swimming, basket-
ball and baseball. It is last year's base-
ball team and schedule because the
Clarion is published so early.
F. H. S. sent a swimming team to
the Portland Boys' Club last fall to
compete in a Triple C meet. Other
schools entering were Gorham, Wind-
ham, Scarboro, and Cape Elizabeth.
Other entries were Archie Denni-
son, Robert Bennett, William Lunt,
Henry Carter scored our only points.
He placed second in the diving events.
Bob Bennett won his preliminary
race, as did Granville Carter.
Windham won the meet nosing
Gorham in the final event. An enthu-
siastic crowd cheered all five teams.
The boys' basketball team was
more successful this year winning five
games and losing ten.
William Lunt was high scorer with
Norman Everett, Henry Carter, Rob- 96 points and Wilson was second with
ert Mello, Alden Bennett and Gran- 57.
ville Carter. Manager Douglas Cossaboom
Freeport Opponent Where Played League or not League
F.H.S. Standish Standish League
F.H.S. Alumni Freeport Not league
F.H.S. Pennell Freeport League
F.H.S. Windham Windham Not league
F.H.S. Yarmouth Yarmouth League
F.H.S. L. L. Bean Freeport Not league
F.H.S. Standish Freeport League
F.H.S. Bruns. J.V. Brunswick Not league
F.H.S. Greely Cumberland League
F.H.S. Scarboro Scarboro Not league
F.H.S. L., L. Bean Freeport Not league
F.H.S. Pennell Pennell League
F.H.S. Greely Freeport League
F.H.S. Yarmouth Freeport League
F.H.S. Pennell Cumberland Play-off
F.H.S. Total .
First row, left to right: Kenneth Wilson, Lewis Groves, Nathan Allen, William
Lunt, Archie Dennison, Lawrence Lunt, Robert Bennett. Back row: Coach, Mr.
Small, Richard Pulk, George Lowell. Mendall Cossaboom, Robert Dorr, Granville
Carter, Alden Bennett, James Mitchell, Mgr., Douglas Cossaboom.
First row, left to right: Mr. Small, Coach, James Winchell, Grenny Hudson, Wil-
liam Lunt, Ralph Dennison, Richard Tryon. Second row: Archie Dennison, Nath-
an Allen, George Lowell, Lewis Groves. Back row: Bernard Britt, Douglas Cossa-
boom, Robert Bennett, Felton Pervier, Donald Clement.
UPPER: GIRLS' BASKETBALLQ HI-Y GROUP--BOYS AND GIRLS
THE CLARION 35
Last year's baseball team was suc-
cessful in winning two games. We lost
This year's baseball team has all
players back and are starting prac-
tice as the Clarion is going to press.
May 8 Freeport at N.Y.A. 7-6 Freeport
May 11 Greeley at Freeport 7-4 Greely
4 May 15 Pennell at Freeport 12-4 . Pennell
May 18 Freeport at Greely 18-4 Greely
May 22 Yarmouth at Freeport 5-4 Freeport
May 25 Freeport at Pennell 7-0 Pennell
GIRLS' BASKETBALL FOR SEASON OF "46"
We hada good season this year. A
few games were lost but were lost in
The Seniors all played very good
games this season. Their years of bas-
ketball at Freeport High they will
always remember. ,
Senior players are: Beryl Crone,
Marceline Webber, Rosaline Chaney.
Edith Ramsey, and also Beverly Mil-
ler who played three of her High
The Juniors were in good style this
season. They still have another year
to go and we hope they make a good
season of it.
Junior players are: Marilyn Brown,
Manon Smith and Georgia Merriman.
The Sophomores have made rapid
progress in the past season. Keep it
Sophomore players are:
Luella Libby Pauline Litchfield,
Laura Winslow and Helen Williams.
The Freshman made a very good
showing this season. They all have
the makings of good players. Lots of
luck to them in the coming years.
Freshman players are:
Ruth Wright, Jane Johnson, Bar-
bara Sloat, Norma Merrill, Barbara
McKay, Nancy Cairns, Betty Williams,
Jean White, Barbara Libby.
We the basketball team of '46
would like to express our apprecia-
tion to Mr. King who devoted his time
to us as coach. We appreciate the
time and patience he had with us.
B. Crone '46
First row, left to right: Georgia Merriman, Rosaline Chaney, Edith Ramsey, Ruth
Wright. Parline Litchfield. Marceline Webber, Marilyn Brown. Barbara Libbi
Back Row: Beverly Miller, Barbara Sloat, Norma Merrill, Jane Johnson, Marion
Smith. Luella Ljbby, Barbara McKay, Betty Williams, Laura WlH5l'3W, 1161811
Williams, Manon Smith, Coach, Mr. King.
HI-Y GROUP-BOYS AND GIRLS
Front Row, left to right: Grenny I-1udSon, Phil Row, Clyde Nicholson. Lawrence
Lunt Louis Groves, Robert Hunter, Kenneth Wilson, Ernest Pike, Clayton Weed.
Maynard Smith. Bernard Britt.
Second Row: Betty Litchfield, Laura Winslow, Manon Smith, Barbara Libby,
Vrginia Libby, Ruth Merriman, Luella Libby, Robert Bennett, Douglas Cossabe-am.
Third Row: Marion Smith, Marceline Webber, Rosalie Chaney, Laura Smith
Mary Jane Welch. Patricia Bernard, Jacqueline Brand, Barbara McKay, Eleanor
Paradis, John Davis, Everett Weed, Felton Pervier.
Pack R-ow: Everett Giles fAdvisorJ, Georgia Merriman, Betty Winslow, Muriel
Harp, Ruth Wright, Barbara Sloat, Ann Macornber, Beverly Miller, Jenny Puiia.
Jane Johnson. Barbara Snowman CAdvis-ori, Norma Merrill, Sidney Merrill, Mar-
lyn Brown, William Lunt, Nathan Allen.
UPPER! SENIOR PLAY CASTQ LOWER: JUNIOR PLAY CAST
The senior class play was present-
ed November 28, 1945. It was a three
act comedy, entitled, "The Mad Hat-
ters" by Kurtz Gordon.
A The play was directed by Miss Bar-
bara Snowman and Everett L. Giles.
The following, were included in the
Gigi Hatter .,..,..,.....,....,.,,.,...... Jewel Lane
Angelica ...,..,. .........,,,... B arbara Carleton
Bunny Hatter ............,..,.....,.. Lewis Groves
Joe Hatter ,........,.,.......,.... Donald Clement
Grandma Hatter ...,..
Diana Hatter .......,........,.......... Bette Carter
Mugzie Mullen ....,......, Maynard Smith
Elizabeth Harrison Marceline Webber
Clara Sheldon .,.,..,,....,...., Edith Ramsey
The play was attended by a large
group. A dance followed the presenta-
tion of this play. .The net proceeds
amounted to S'p114.24.
Miss Geneva Little was in charge
of tickets and prongramsg Raymond
King, Stage set, and Howard D. Fow-
Arlene .Litchfield and Phyllis Den-
nison were the ushers.
B. Coffin '46
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
On the bright Saturday morning of
March 23, if you had by chance been
walking down by Freeport's town hall
you would have seen nine of Free-
port High's dynamic Juniors at work
with ladder and brush revealing the
walls in their rich luster, which was a
new experience for the people of our
This work was carried on until late
Saturday afternoon. Those partici-
pating were: Sidney Merrill, Lewis
Groves, Clyde Nicholson, Laura Smith,
Marilyn Brown, Mannon Smith, Lu-
cille Dill, Jenny Puiia, and Betty
Litchfield, of the Junior Class. Also
participating were Mr. Everett Giles
and Miss Barbara Snowman of the
faculty and Frank Puiia, a local fel-
low and a great help to the commun-
Others deserving honorable men-
tion are, James Berkeley, who came
to our rescue by painting a curtain for
us, Mrs. Guy Rowe, who not only
gave us good ideas for decorating but
did most of it herself. A lot of thanks
go to Miss Little who took charge of
tickets and programs, Mr. Raymond
King and the Manual Arts boys who
furnished the scenery, and the Morse
Front Row, left to right: Barbara Coffin Rosalie Chaney, Jewel Lane, Beverly
Miller, Louis Groves, Mr. Everett Giles, Director. Back row. 1. to r.: Miss Bar-
bara Snowman, zDirector, Barbara Carlton, Marceline Webber, Edith Ramsey,
Donald Clement, Maynard Smith.
Front Row, left to right: Jean Blanchard, Betty Litchfield, Laura Smith, Manon
Smith, Marilyn Brown, Jimpy Winchell. Second Row: Archie Dennison, Louis
Groves, Lawrence Lunt, Georgia Merriman, Clyde Nicholson. Back Row, Sidney
Merrill, Miss Snowman and Mr. Giles. directors.
38 U THE CLARION Q
Street School who so kindly loaned
us their furniture for the stage. And
last but not least the Fire Dept. and
the Legion for lending us their chairs
and the Maine Central Railroad for
so benevolently donating railroad
All this was in preparation for our
class play "Lucky", a Royalty play
by Robert St. Clair. Those taking part
in the production were: Clyde Nichol-
son with the lead, Lewis Groves,
Marilyn Brown, Sidney Merrill, Geor-
gia Merriman, Jean Blanchard, James
Wnichell, Archie Dennison, Manon
Smith, Laura Smith, Lawrence Lunt,
and Betty Litchiield. I
A lot of credit goes to the 'ushers
Frances Esterbrook, Maxine Webber,
and Arlene Hall. Ticket girls were El-
la Phillips, Florence Litchfield, and
Jenny Puiia. Ruth Merriman passed
out programs. All of these girls were
attractively dressed in evening gowns
of pastel shades.
Ella Holmes and Lucille Dill served
as prompters and very good ones at
that. To our charming soprano sing-
er, Alma Hilts, whom we are very
grateful for her splendid performance
goes the admiration of the Junior
Class. Our sound effects man, Richard
Pulk, although with only one rehear-
sal, was a great help and a good sport.
The sacrifices and untiring efforts
of Mr. Everett Giles and Miss Barbara
Snowman, the coaches, were deeply
appreciated by the play cast. To show
their gratefulness, the cast presented
two beautiful Reynolds pens to them.
We shall always remember our
days in the Junior Class by the happy
hours spent in the preparation and
production of our play and we, the
class of "47", hope our last play for
Freeport High next year will be as
Betty Litchfield '47
wk 42 Sk if
SCIENCE OPEN HOUSE PROGRAM
Freeport High School
March 1, 8 P. M.
Open House 7-8 P. M. Building 0-
pen for inspection of Industrial Arts,
Household Arts, Commercial and
8:00 P. M. Program of Demonstra-
tions, Talks and Pictures.
Section.I Study Hall
1. Electronics-Cathode rays, etc
. Donald Clement
2. Aerodynamics Clarence Libby,
. V Archie Dennison
3. Ringing a bell in a vacuum,
John Gray, Phil Rowe
Section II Math. Room
4. Polarized Light Demonstration,
5. The Electric Eye,
Section III Library
6. Natural color pictures of birds and
their songs, Robert Bennett, William
Lunt, Laura Winslow, Patricia Bern-
ard, William Taylor
7. Microprojection Kenneth Wilson
8. Carbon dioxide, the gas that flows
like water David Smith
Motion Pictures in the English Room
Motion pictures will begin at 7:00
A. Ever Since Eden
B. For Better Vision
C. Scientists for Tomorrow
D. Soldiers of the Soil
E. An Adventure in Learning
Exhibits, Experiments and Demon-
THE CLARION 39
Methods of Grafting Fruit, George
Bradburyg Why the earth is flat at
the poles, James Hudson, Norman Ev-
erett, Electro Magnetic Effects, Nath-
an Allen, Maynard Smithg Eye Test-
ing Charts, Barbara Sloat, Barbara
McKay, Louise Weed, Testing Milk,
Rosaline Chaney, Plant Hormones,
Dorothy Tryon, Bacteria Cultures,
Breadmold, etc., Jean Blanchard
Soilless Culture, George Lowell.
Electrolysis of Water, Virginia Lib-
by, Betty Williams, Test for Food Nu-
trients-Glucose, Starch, Proteins
and Fats, Janice Capeng 'Tests for
Plant Nutrients in Soils, Nitrogen,
Phosphorus and Potassium, James
Weed, Inclined Plane, Mary Jane
Walsh, Barbara Libby, Jacqueline
Stilpheng Mineral Collection, June
Wright, Nancy Cairns, Strains and
Stresses fHook's Lawb, Lawrence
Young, Frank Waymouthg Osmotic
Pressure, Jane Johnson, Norma Mer-
rill, Hydrogenation of Cottonseed Oil,
Beverly Miller: Preparation and
Properties of Oxygen, Donald Wade:
Filteration, Ann Macomber, Ruth
Wrightg Charts on how atomic fis-
sion releases energy, John Davisg
Photography, Lawrence Luntg Droso-
philia Culture, Marion Smith, Patricia
lk if BF IK
The Boys' Hi-Y was re-organized
under the name of Pi Delta Lambda
and a charter has been granted the
club in the above name. The ofiicers
Lawrence L. Lunt ......,.....,........,.. President
Lewis Groves ............. ..,... Vice President
Kenneth Wilson .....,,.,............... Secretary
Arthur Kendall ,,..,......,.........,......., Treasurer
There was an initiation held the
day after Christmas at which time
several new members were taken in.
The meetings have been held quite
regularly throughout the year on
Tuesday evenings. For some of these,
there have been special guest speak-
The club has had special parties,
both private and public and now that
the club is organized and in good
financial condition, plans are already
being made for an active and worth-
while program next year in an attempt
to surpass any of our previous years.
114 HK if PF
The Girls' Hi-Y began its yearly
club in September with twenty-two
old members. An initiation took place
for thirteen new members, consisting
largely of Freshmen.
The first important item of bus-
iness on the agenda was the election
of officers. The following were selec-
President ....,,..,....,.. ....,..,,....,. Laura Smith
Vice President Georgia Merriman
Secretary ...,...,.......,......., Betty Litchfield
Treasurer ,..,,..,...,. Pauline Litchfield
An important step this year in the
club was sending for our application
to the State and National Hi-Y and re-
ceiving our charter and membership
cards for each girl.
We sponsored a food sale and made
a profit of approximately S16.00,
which was a great help to our treasu-
At Christmas, a party was held at
the home of Miss Betty Litchfield.
Each girl brought a present and thus
returned home with one. A present
was presented to Miss Snowman, our
advisor. Carols were sung and re-
freshments were served.
UPPER: STUDENT COUNCILQ LOWER: SCIENCE CLUB
THE CLARION 41
Our members new and old are as
Old: Rosaline Chaney, Marceline
Webber, Eleanor Paradis, Jacqueline
Brand, Beverly Miller, Laura Smith,
Betty Litchfield, Marilyn Brown,
Georgia Merriman, Maxine Webber,
Jennie Puiia, Lucille Dill, Manon
Smith Pauline Litchfield, Pat Bern-
ard, Laura Winslow, Muriel Harp,
Barbara Williams Gloria Stilphen,
Helen Williams, Pat Worden Luella
"Oh, my poor aching back," is the
most common saying heard around
school at present. Twice a week we
go downstairs and give the neighbor-
hood a free show. We twist, bend,
wiggle, hop, skip, run, sing and almost
everything under the sun. Every once
in a while some girl shouts, "Oh, oh,
my arm's out of joint again." At al-
most any time we can look over and
see Sid and Archie puffing like steam
engines as they attempt to slim their
waistlines. A favorite saying from one
of the girls in the front row is, "This
New: Norma Merrill, Jane Johnson,
Mary Walsh, Virginia Libby Barbara
Libby, Barbara Sloat, Ruth Merryman,
Daphne Towle, Betty Winslow, Bar-
bara McKay, Marion Smith, Ruth
Wright, Ann Macomber.
We .all .enjoyed our meetings and
activities this year. Next year 'we hope
to get an early start and make our
wears out shoe leather and l'm too
poor to buy any more. "Poor, that's
not the word for it Mabel!" As soon
as we're ready to drop we hear this
snappy "One, two, three, four," While
w'e make flying leaps in the air as
graceful as any ballet dancer. Finally
after what seems like an eternity, the
bell rings and we go puffing up the
stairs, making ready for the next class.
As we crawl into bed that night a
slight moan is uttered, "Oh, my poor
Beverly Miller '46
Front Row, left to right: Laura Smith, Polly Litchfield, Ruth Merriman, Eleanor
Paradis, Leo Simmons. Back Row: Kenneth Wilson, Donald Clement, Nathan
Allen, Louis Groves, Ralph Dennison, Mr. Kassay, Advisor.
First Row, 1. to r.: William Taylor, John Gray, Frank Waymouth, Grenville Car-
ter. Second Row: Mr. Small, Lawrence Young, Phil Row, Archie Dennison, Robert
Brand, John Davis, Mr. Kassay. Third Row: Janice Capen, Ruth Wright, Ann
Macomber, Maxine Webber, Kenneth Wilson. Fourth Row: Marion Smith, Luella
Libby, Barbara Chandler, Laura Winslow. Fifth Row: Patricia Bernard, William
Lunt, Robert Bennett. Back Row: Patricia Bernard, William Lunt, Robert Ben-
Eektg. Back Row. Nathan Allen, Marcehne Webber, Rosalie Chaney, Clarence
,." .LN I,
Mni ii, X
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Look at that!
Allison ...,, ....,..,..................... O h fish
Jewel ..,.,.. You ain't kidding
Donald .,.. ...., Th at's all right
Arlene ....... .....,.. Y ou know what?
Beverly ...,.. .......,........ H i Mabel
Ralph ....,...,.. 'I'hat's a joke, son
Marceline ..,..........l....,......... Isn't that cute?
Leslie , ..,..........., .
Barbara Coffin .......
Grace , ..... .
Oh my gosh!
I'l1 see ya
Don't ask me
I don't know
.. Are you kidding?
HE WAS CALLED LAZY BECAUSE
HE DIED IN THE CHAIR
There was considerable noise,
As a man with wiry hair,
Was dragged in by the boys,
Who strapped him to the chair.
He was white with fear ,
And his nerves began to twitch,
Then a cop with a cauliflower ear
Reached up to pull the switch.
The prisoner thought of the past
And of his former wife.
The switch came down at last,
And he got the shock of his life.
Ralph Dennison '46
Mr. F. H. S. ,..,.4....., .
Miss F. H. S. ...,. .
Mr. Senior ....,..,.
Miss Senior ..,...,
Mr. Junior .,...
Miss Junior ...,...,..
Mr. Sophomore .,.....
Miss Sophomore ......
Mr. Freshman ......
Miss Freshman .,.,...
Best looking boy .,...
Best looking girl .....
Best dressed boy ..... ,.
Best dressed girl .....
Cutest boy .........
Cutest girl .,....,.
Prettiest hair ,,.,...
Prettiest eyes ....,,.
Prettiest teeth .......
Prettiest smile ......,...
.. ... Arlene Litchfield
Prettiest figure ............,......, Laura Winslow
Prettiest legs ....,....
Most poise ..,.,
Biggest ears ......,..
"Sleepy Lagoon" ............ Jimmie Robertson
Biggest feet ,..,,
Most popular boy .,.,... ..... S ldney Merrill
Most popular girl ...,.....,..,... Marilyn Brown
Most likely to succeed .....,.. Maxine Webber
Best all around sport fboyl ,... Nathan Allen
Best all around sport Cgirll .... Beryl Crone
Best boy athlete ........................ Wililam Lunt
Best girl athlete ....... ...,......
MOSt ambitious .......
Most dependable , ....... .... ,
Most bashful ...,.... .
Best actor ...,,.
Best actress .,....
School Flirt .,.,,.,....
Best boy dancer
Best girl dancer ......
Biggest story teller
44 THE CLARION
THINGS WE WILL NEVER. FORGET
Getting the Clarion ready to be published
Classes with Mr. Chamberlain
Mr. Fowlie and his short speeches
How quiet the room is when the teacher is
The Governor's visit to F. H. S.
Getting our class rings
Mr. Giles' Vocabulary
U. S. History and Government classes
"Napoleon", the friendly mouse of F. H. S.
P. T. exercises
if It III 8
Mr. Giles: A person's eyes are the win-
dows to his soul.
Ralph Dennison: What if he's blind?
It Ik It it
Found on an Economics examination:
"Watered stock" is when a farmer waters
his cattle so they will weigh more and he'll
get more money.
S It 5 8
In P. T.
Louis Groves fa leaderl: Lean over and
touch your toes to your feet.
fEnglish Classl Mr. Small: Is this sen-
tence correct? "My home is where the
eagle builds his nest."
Richard Anderson: No, that sounds like
you live in the nest.
It t if i
"It Might As Well Be Spring" and "That's
For Me". "The Willow In the Wind" sways
"Slowly", "In the Middle of May".
"Since You Went Away", "Mr. Beebe",
'A Stranger In the Town", but an "Old Ac-
quaintancen of "Yours", saw a "Doctor,
Lawyer, Indian Chief" in "Mexico City".
Now Vhe's "A Second Lieutenant" "Ridin'
Herdyon a Cloud" as he sings, "Coming in
On a Wing and a Prayer", while Rosa1ita"
says " Night After Night", "I'm Gonna
Make Believe" and "Dream" that you are
'fin My Arms" to stay.
'fIt's A Beautiful Day" because "Your
Heart Still Belongs To Me." "From This
Day Forward", "I'll Be Yours" for keeps.
"I Can't Begin to Tell You" "How Sweet
You Are" and "A Love Like Ours" is "Sweet
"Donft Let Me Dream" "Day By Day" but
"Come To Baby, Do". 'Tm Waiting For The
Day" when you will "Tell Me That You Love
Me, Honey", which "Seems Like Old
Times". "I Can't Get You Out of My Mind"
because "I Got A One Track Mind."
'Tm Waitin' For,,theTrain To Come In"
and then "We'll' Be Together Again". "I'll
Be Yours" "Always", until I hear the
"Rhythm of the Hoofbeats" "Along The
"I Love You",
.H .3 .H .22
to lm 'Fm Q2
SEQ U3 U52
EOL E maui
AU W Av AU wgkggm
GO W: E
46 THE CLARION
Pi Delta Lambda
"To Create, Maintain and Extend Throughout the School and
Community I-Iigh Standards of Christian Character"
Freeport High School
Alice R. Drinkwater
Faculty of F. H. S. Junior High Teachers
Schoolboard and Supt. Howard D. Fowlie
Freshman Class Sophomore Class
Gifts for All Occasions The Unexcelled Juniors
extend their cordial compliments
Ye Green Teakettle
Freeport Maine to the Seniors of '46
J. E. Davis Co.
Juniors', Misses', and Ladies'
READY TO WEAR
Barbizon Lingerie No Mend Hose
Vanity Fair Underwear ,
Allen's Drug Store
M. C. Perkins, Ph.C., Mgr.
148 MAINE STREET . . BRUNSWICK, MAINE
Granite Farm Dairy
Milk Cream Cottage Cheese
Buttermilk and Poultry Products
M -.,..,, .....
The Illustrious I-li-Y Girls
Freeport High School
48 THE CLARION
Fully Illustrated, Showing Special Footwear and Clothing for
Fishermen and Campers
Also Special Fishing Tackle
L. L. Bean, Inc.
Mfrs. Fishing and Camping Specialties
Groceries Meats Provisions
Ice Cream Candy Tobacco
Serving At All Times
We Will Connect You With the Bus from
Yarmouth to Portland
Ella Cummings Beauty Shop
Any Style of Hairdressing
Cold Waving a Specialty
Cor. Main and Mill Sts. Freeport, Maine
Plummer's I. G. A. Store
Shop at the I. G. A.
THE CLARION 49
Compliments of Iaestel' E. Frost
Martha's Beauty Shop
Tires - Batteries
Freeport Nlaine U. S. Route No. 1 Yarmouth, Maine
Shoes and Clothing
R. S. Webber
Violins and Pianos
Expert Repairing of All Stringed Instruments
13 HOLBROOK STREET FREEPORT, MAINE
50 THE CLARION
Variety and Furniture Stores
Compliments of Compliments of
Don's Barber Shop Kimball's Pharmacy
Freeport Maine Freeport Maine
Flowers For All Occasions
J0rdan,S Greenhouse Texaco Service S11afiO11
Tel. 50 Texaco Service Fire Chief Gas
Freeport Maine Freeport Maine
For Sea Food At Its Best
AT COUSINS RIVER YARMOUTH
THE CLARION 51
See If You Can Find Us
Brann,s Barber Shop
Certified Watchmaker and Jeweler
Diamonds and Fine Watches
Woodbury's Sportiri Goods
Complete Line of Bay State Paints
Bicycle Repairing of All Kinds
N ap's Home Bakery
Home Cooked Food is Our Specialty
125 Nlaine Street Brunswick, Maine
Best Wishes for Success to the
Class of 1946
Teacher of Piano
Freeport Topsham Brunswick
Carroll's Cut Rate
111 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine
We Specialize in Italian Sandwiches
Made to Order 40-8
52 THE CLARION
Compliments of FOrtin7S Variety
Ford Cleaners 86 'Dyers Confectionery, Cigars, Tobacco
1 01' 2 Piece Dress 59C Patent Medicines - Toilet Articles
2 01' 3 Piece Suit 59C Fresh Roasted Peanuts Daily
57 Maine Street Brunswick 36 Maine, Cor- Mill Street
Tel. 891-M Brunswick Maine
C0mPHmemS of B. McDuff Clothing Co.
Erik I. Falk, D.C.
Men's and Boys' Clothing
Tondreau Block 46 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine
Green's Shoe Store F. Gosselin 86 Sons
Complete Home Furnishers
Shoes for the Entire Family
68 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine
56 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine Tel- 517
C l' f
om? 'mem 0 The E. S. Bodwell Store
Men's and Boys' Clothing
Eaton Hardware , .
Suits, Underwear, Shirts, etc.
90 Maine Street Brunswick, Maine
BI'LlHSWiCli Maine ' Ulf You Can Thema:
THE CLARION 53
Smallis Dry Goods
The Famous Permanent of Famous Screen Stars
Open Evenings Monday to Friday, Inclusive
Tru-Curl protects and preserves the natural beauty of your hair l ' '
, eavlng It
soft as silk, lustrous as satin and as natural looking as a born curly head.
For 30 years America's Finest Permanents
Hair styles from the Fashion Centers of America
A permanent wave for every purse from 86.50 up
Machine Machineless Cold Waving
Cosmetics by Revlon-Monique-Farel Destin
Pennell's Beauty Salon
Freeport-Tel. 120 Tel. 120-Freeport
For Complete Beauty Service
Manufacturers of Nationally Known Toddle-Mocs
Webber Grain 86 Feed Co. R' P' Gfeely 84 Co'
E. Martin Johnson, Prop.
Beacon Red Comb Yard Near Grand Trunk Depot
Clover Bee Feeds
Gaine's Dog Food
Yarmouth Maine Coal and Coke
Compliments of C0mP1imem5 of
Dr. A. A. Arsenault Vaughan S Ph31'maCY
Dentist The Rexall Store
Tel. 159 1 Tel. 172
Yarmouth Maine Yarmouth Maine
Norman W. Lindquist
THE CLARION 55
Car Barn Garage
Ford Sales and Service
Cleaners - Dyers - Furriers
H. B. Allen Variety Store
Ice Cream, Candy, Tonics
The Bab's Beauty Bar
Bow Street Freeport, Maine
Crabmeat - Lobsters
Wholesale and Retail
Day's Delicious Delicacies
Dragged Daily from the Dangerous
Depths of the Deep
at the Marshes
True's Rose House
Plants, Roses and Other Cut Flowers
Drug Sundries Fountain Service
141 Main Street Yarmouth, Maine Yarmouth Maine
General Hardware Sporting Goods
Electrical Appliances Paints
Marine Hardware Houseware
G :orge V. Hunter
. fi 6' ,N
nl gi If-i""'1... f"'Nt Ming,
5 6 ' THE CLARION
Johnson's Drug Store
Nyal Agency - Durand's Candy AVeri1l'S
Hood,s Ice Cream Freeport Maine
Davis Insurance Agency
Prudential Life Ins. Co. Agent
Hospitalization Insurance and All Kinds
JEWELRY and APPLIANCES
Lasting Gifts for That Cherished One
Freeport Maine Main Street Freeport
Willis H. Soule Agency
L. P. Soule, Agent
8 of r
THE CLARION 57
WE WISH TO THANK THE PEOPLE
of Freeport and surrounding towns for their loyal patronage for 12 years. We
hope you give the new management the same support which you have given us.
Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Higgins
NORDICA THEATRE - FREEPORT
A' P' Royal George A. Dennison
Meats and Groceries Bowling and Pool
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
In Season Auto Supplies
Freeport Maine Freeport Maine
Compliments of You Have 3 Head
Keep your head
Use your Head
err 's Tea Room
J Y and
You'll Get Ahead
h M '
Yarmout ame Percy C. Pratt
M. L. Barbour 66 Son
Fertilizer-Insecticides General Merchandise
147 MAIN STREET YARMOUTH, MAINE
5- ..,, 1,-uw, 2" - 3
Y 5 f
,Harry D. Wormwood
STAND IN THE SQUARE FREEPORT, MAINE
Cushman's Bakery Products
Delicatessen - Light Lunches
M. E. Crossett, Manager
Socony Service Station
MAIN STREET Y FREEPORT, MAINE
THE CLARION 59
To Buy or Sell Your REAL ESTATE
Henry M. Baribeau
52 PLEASANT STREET
' BRUNSWICK, MAINE
A. P. Smith,s Garage
Repairing Used Cars and Parts
Freeport Hardware Co.
Hardware, Paints, Varnishes
J. W. Thaxter 86 Son
Richfield Service Station
The College Book Store
F. W. Chandler at son
Books and Stationery
Groceries, Provisions, Fruits
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