Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
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Pages 16 - 17
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COL.. HARVEY D. GIBSON
Col. Harvey Dow Gibson,-
Banker, Financier, Philanthropish-
with a world wide reputation in the Red Cross '
movement, and who amid all the devious ways of
a busy life has found time to aid and uplift
humanity, as welt as incite renewed activity
and inspiration for higher ideals in this time-
honored institution,- the Editorial Board dedicates
this issue of the Academy Bell.
The Academy Bell
Praeteriti funibus tintinabula futuri sonalrimus
CWith the ropes of the past we will ring the bells of the future.j
Vol. 51. Fryeburg, Moirye, June 1920 No. l
Editor-in-Chief Entre Nous
MORRISON C. JAMES '20 CLARENCE L. ALLARD'2o
' Associate Editors
BLANCHE R. SMALL, ,2O MARY G. CHANDLER '20
KATHERINE B. DYER '20 NELLIE M. BROWN'2o
MAY CHARLES '20
WILLIS C. MANSON ,2O HAROLD CONNICK '20
y Exchange Editor Business Manager
THEONA FARRINGTON '20 HAROLD CONNICK '20
Assistant Business Manager
HAROLD F. EASTMAN ,2I
Harvey D. Gibson ....... ..... ................... ........ ......... . . . ..
Staff and Contents ..................... ........ ........................ . , , H
Editorials ............... .................................... ,,,,
The Future of Fryeburg Academy ,,,,,,, Uill.
Chapel TalkS , ............. .... ...... ........... ,,,,,
The Vision of Fryeburgn ,
Getteng Ahead of Father ,,,,,, IIP..
Grandmother's First Beau ,.,,,,,, ngh'
O You Cupid ............ .................. ,,,,,
A Case of Mistaken Identity ,,,,,,
The Convoy ......... ....... ......... ...... ,,,,,,,,,
Lend A Hand.. ...... .......................... ,
Alumni Notes ,, ,,,,,
In Memoriam ............... ,.,.,
Dramatics ...... ..... ............. ...,,
Senior Class Statistics .....
Exchanges ..................... . ..,,,...,
Entre Nous ........, . ..-,,....
Basket Ball ................. ,,,,I,...
Base Ball ....,............. .... .,,,, , ,
Advertisein g Section ,,,,,, ...----.
THE FUTURE OF FRYEBURG
The future of F ryeburg Academy will
be just what its graduates, friends and
students make it. The ball has started
to roll. Let us keep it rolling! Every-
one knows what a hard time it is to ask
for money and for that reason it will take
some time to get the needed funds. Cer-
tainly, we are not going to let F ryeburg
Academy, one of the oldest, best and most
historic schools in the country be ham-
pered -in its work through lack of funds!
Let us all get together, shoulder to shoul-
der, and work to make the future of our
school as glorious as its past. Everyone
must talk Fryeburg Academy. Everyone
must advertise it and get it before the
public, We must put the equipment of
the school on a par with that of other
MORRISON C. JAMEs.
The students of the Academy have
been very fortunate this year to have had
some very interesting chapel speakers.
The first speaker of the year was Hon.
A. A. Perry. His subject was Banking.
The second speaker was Sec. W. A. Rob-
inson of the board of trustees. He gave
Il lecture on his tour through the battle-
torn fields of France. Mr. Clement,
superintendent of schools, gave a talk on
"Teaching as a Profession." Mrs. B. T.
Newman gave a very interesting reading
on the "History of Maine." John S. Bar-
rows gave a very interesting lecture on
Journalism. Anna Barrows spoke be-
fore school on Household Arts." These
talks have been greatly appreciated by
the students, and it is hoped that next
year we can have a much larger number
THE "VISION" FOR FRYEBURG
One of the very best testimonials that
can be offered for the excellence of Frye-
burg Academy as an institution of learn-
ing is the fact, that for almost seventy
years it has been preparing young men
and young women for life, life -in which
they have taken their proper places, and
accomplished it all in one buildingg the
substantial brick edifice which was
"Erected in 1852," and still stands the
same, with but minor changes, made
necessary to meet changing conditions.
While F ryeburg Academy has accom-
plished much with but poor tools, they
have been wielded by splendid teachers,
men and women who have adapted them-
selves to the inconveniences: and what
was lacking in buildings and equipment
they made up from their own selves: by
their own efforts and by the exercise of
their personality, making "a pastime of
the toil of book and pen." Fryeburg
Academy has been very fortunate in hav-
ing such teachers, who have been so faith-
ful to their work and to their pupils.
The fact that this condition has existed
so many years, is no excuse for its con-
tinuance longer than is absolutely neces-
sary, for if Fryeburg Academy is to hold
its own place, and its place among thc
similar institutions of the country, it must
be equipped with such advantages as arc
necessary for a school of the kind. The
conditions of were easily met with
what there wasg but the conditions of
1900 and hereafter must be met with new
and extensive facilities.
It is almost unnecessary to say that thc
Academy needs a large endowment, and
such additional buildings and advantages
as such schools require for successful and
6 THE ACADEMY BELL
expeditious methods of preparing stu-
dents for higher institutions, or for im-
mediate entry to life-work. Such is the
case more than everg and the fact that
one generous man already has done
handsomely by the institution is one in-
stance of what is needed and to be hoped
for, but how to secure the desirable ad-
vantages is a problem.
One of the first requisites is to have
confidence in the institution and its
future. Every studentg every graduate,
every citizen of Fryeburg must be loyal
in the belief that Fryeburg Academy is
to advance steadily, till it reaches the
point where it can rest from its efforts
and assume a new and more aggressive
attitude. In order to accomplish this it
is absolutely necessary to have a "vision".
of the future.
The expression is very old: "Where
there is no vision, the people perish," but
it is as true today as when first framed.
Fryeburg Academy need not perish, it
need never go backward, if every person
who is or has been associated with it will
entertain a vision of future growth and
prosperity. Much evidence of this has
been given during the past year in the
way that the graduates and friends have
subscribed toward an endowment fundg
but it is possible that they have given with
but little definite imagination of the pos-
sibilities of the future, which it is hoped
will become probabilities.
One of the lirst steps is to visualize the
possibilities of future expansion in terri-
tory. Instead of thinking of the limita-
tions of the present area around the build-
ings, one must believe that as soon as
possible all the real estate bounded by
Main Street, from the northern corner
of the present lot, to the western corner
of the land on Bradley Street, now occu-
pied by the Ward Estate and Frye
House: and from Main Street, maintain-
ing this front, along Bradley Street, to
Pine Street, in rear of the present build-
ing, should become the lands of the insti-
tution, on which the future buildings seen
in the "vision" will have their proper
places. The present buildings now oc-
cupying this area would be removed in
time to give place to the modern struc-
tures, which would include: an Adminis-
tration buildingg a Gymnasium, a Science
buildingg an Art building, a Chapel, a
Memorial building, and a Light and
Power plant. All these are desirable for
a modern institution of the grade of
Fryeburg Academy, and some of them
are needed imperatively. The others, all
in good time.
In addition to these peculiarly educa-
tional buildings, suitable dormitories are
desirable, of such size and number as the
conditions of the future may demand.
In further addition proper areas for de-
sirable sports must be provided, with ac-
cessory buildings and seating facilities.
When all these improvements and devel-
opments have been assured, the "vision"
will have been fulfilled, so far as material
conditions are concerned. 4
It is undeniable that these advantages
and necessities should be securedg but
meanwhile various make-shifts and ex-
pedients must take their places. The
realization of the "vision" must not be
lost from sight, and not a stone should be
placed, not a brick laid or a change in
grounds effected that was not a distinct
part or unit in the expected and com-
pleted whole. It should never come to
pass that the present Academy building
should be altered or' removed. It must
stand as it is for a memorial to several
generations of students and their teach-
ers, but the plan for the future should
provide for other buildings to have their
places in harmonious grouping.
This "vision" should take some pic-
torial and topographical form on which
plans and expectations may be based by
the friends of the institution, and all
things be directed toward the realization
of this dream. The realization can beg
it must be, and God helpingg it will be,
though those who read this may never see
There is one thought not to be forgot-
ten: work for Fryeburg Academy done
THE ACADEMY BELL 7
today, must be done with the expectation
that its results will not be accomplished
for some timeg but, if every effort made
is with some definite purpose, some well-
matured part of the whole plan, the day
of the full accomplishment will be nearer.
Much valuable time has been lost by not
having a definite plan and policy for the
future. There is no need of further
delay. Trustees and students: graduates
and friends can unite on an ideal "vision",
and work to secure its realization. Co-
operation is absolutely necessary, but
the rallying must be around standards,
and not around mere cries and slogans,
valuable as they are. No building in the
suggested scheme of increase can be se-
cured for less than S50,000. and most of
them will exceed that ligure. Which one
will be attempted first, and what means
will be taken to provide for its up-keep?
Some one of these will become actual
sometime, but it should be the one most
The "Vision" gives Life. Withotit it
JOHN S. BARRows, T84.
The Academy students have had many
opportunities offered to them this year by
Miss Anna Barrows, a teacher of domes-
tic science at Teacher's College, Columbia
University, New York.
Miss Barrows has a world wide repu-
tation in her department. She has
travelled in nearly every state of the
Union lecturing on food subjects. Dur-
ing war time she did a great deal of work
in the food line.
During the fall term of this year the
girls of the Alumni House received cook-
ing lessons at Miss Barrows' home. At
the close of the series of lessons the girls
assisted in preparing the Harvest Supper
under Miss Barrows' instructions.
During the spring term Miss Barrows
gave a series of six lectures and demon-
strations at the Alumni House from 3 to
5 P. M. The following schedule was
Thursday, April 29.-Subject, Meth-
ods of Cooking.
Thursday, May G.-Subject, Breakfast
Thursday, May 13.-Subject, Dinner
Thursday, May 20.-Subject, Supper
Thursday, May 27.-Subject, Food for
Thursday, June 3.-Subject, 'After-
These lectures were open to the public.
Everyone has appreciated Miss Bar-
rows, work and we, as students' of 'Frye-
burg Academy, give her our heartiest
MAY CHARLES, 521.
GETTING AHEAD OF FATHER.
"Well, Son," said Mr. Jackson to
Bob, "you have finished high school
and I intend to send you to the college
which I attended."
Bob removed a cigarette from his
mouth and asked several questions con-
cerning his father's college.
"When you go," continued Mr. Jack-
son, "I desire very much that you do
yourself credit. You will not be able to
look up my record at college until you
are graduated for I shall have the
records kept under cover. If you gradu-
ate with a grade of scholarship sufficient-
ly higher than mine. I have five thousand
dollars with which to help you to estab-
lish yourself in some business. So when
you go, work in order that you may earn
my gift, and it is yours."
In due time Bob was sent to college and
at once he began to work with great in-
terest. In his freshman year he was one
of the best men on the track team. He
also made the football team and was
elected captain in his third year. In his
third year, honor after honor was piled
upon him but still he was not satisfied.
He was afraid he was not keeping up
with his father's record. In his last
year he worked harder than ever but was
still afraid that the five thousand dollars
would slip through his hands.
At last the time for graduation came
and Bob was graduated with the highest
honors. The day on which Bob arrived
at home, his father sent for his own
record. The day was full of suspense
for Bob. It seemed as if the record of
his father would never arrive. At last,
however, it came and Bob with his father
went into the library to talk things over.
The letter was opened and the contents
were as follows: "We regret to say that
the record is incomplete but we have, on
file, the card which states that Mr. Jack-
son, of whom you write, was expelled
after the first term on account of failure
in several studies." '
"What can this mean P" asked Bob.
"It means what it says, Bob," said his
father. "It was rather unfair to make
you work so hard to beat a record I never
made but, Son, do you regret your
"I sure don't," said Bob.
"Here's your five thousand," said his
IVIYRON K1MBA1.L, '20,
GRANDMOTH ER'S FIRST BEAU.
One day when it was raining and I
could not go to school, Grandmother told
me the story of her first beau. She was
seventeen years old when judge Williams
came to make her a call for the first time.
She was dressed in the clothes of civil
war times, which were very quaint and
old fashioned. She was sitting in the sun
parlor when Tom, the butler, announced
that Judge Williams was in the library.
She hastily jumped up and taking a
hurried glance in the mirror, entered the
library where she found judge Williams
looking out of the window. He only
stayed a little while, but before going he
invited Grandmother to go horse-back
riding with him the next morning.
The next morning they started early
out across the country roads. They were
very silent all the way, but when they
came to the bridge which spanned the
river, they dismounted to look at the
view. Thinking that the view would be
better down on the rocks, they descended
to the shore below. The walking was
rather difficult so the Judge took Grand-
mother's hand to help her along. When
THE ACADEMY BELL 9
they reached the shore he still kept it.
Grandmother told me that this made her
very angry, so she bade him good-bye and
told him never to come near her again.
Then she climbed up the rocks above,
mounted her horse and disappeared.
But Grandmother's name has always
been Williams since I have known her,
so I think perhaps that she forgave the
Judge. Then there is a portrait of a
very handsome young man in Grand-
mother's parlor, which is always referred
to by callers as the Judge, but it looks
very much like grandfather, too.
MARGARET Davis, '23.
O YOU CUPID!
Mary Burton sat on the back doorsteps
with a pan in her lap. She was peeling
something. Suddenly two large tears
rolled down her cheeks and splashed into
the pan. Then another and another.
"Oh, dear," said Mary, and she set the
pan down at her side, slamming the cover
on at the same time. She then buried
her tear-wet face in her big blue apron.
A few moments before, Bob Williams,
angry with all girls in general and one
in particular, decided to forget his
troubles and get his friend Bill Bates to
go fishing with him. It never entered
his head that he would have to pass
Mary's house in order to reach Bill's and
he was nearly opposite before he realized
where he was. At first, he thought he
would go back but that looked too much
like running away to suit him.
"Well, I won't look in that direction
anyway," said Bob. "Some girls give me
a pain. She'll have to be the first to say
she's sorry, thatis certain. The idea of
giving back my ring."
So with eyes straight ahead, Bob
started on again. He had passed the
hedge which ran along the front of the
house and was opposite the kitchen door
when a tame crow belonging to Mary's
small brother liew down from the tall
maple to the board of the rope swing
and said, "Caw, Caw," in very decided
tones. Bob forgot himself and looked
around, but he didn't see the crow, no,
indeed. The first thing that met his
sight was Mary, with her face buried in
her apron, crying. Bob hesitated.
"If she is crying about me, it is the
same as saying she is sorry-but if she
isn't crying about me-well, what else
could she be crying about this bright
sunny morning P" he asked himself.
So with resolute stride Bob started for
the doorstep. He sat down beside Mary
"Oh, Mary, don't cry any more. I was
a brute last night but I didn't mean a
word of what I said, really."
Mary's head came up from her apron
and her eyes were wide with surprise.
Then it dawned upon her that Bob
thought she was crying about him. Down
went her head again and her shoulders
shook fwith laughter it would have
seemed to an ordinary observerj but the
agitated Bob thought she was crying
harder than ever. He was at loss to
know what to do. At last he begged-
'fMary, I know I shouldn't expect it,
but if you only will forgive me this time,
I will never be such a brute again. Can't
you forgive me, Mary ?"
After a time, Mary succeeded in con-
trolling her sobs C?j enough to raise
her head and answer.
"Yes, Bob, I forgive you."
And the penitent Bob again slipped the
ring on Mary's linger.
A little later, Bob. noticing for the first
time the pan with the paring knife on
the cover said to Mary-
"0h, you've been peeling apples. May
I have one? Mary's face turned pale.
"Er-yes,-er-that is, I mean No,"
Pob's eyes were round. Could he have
heard aright? Mary had refused him an
apple and they had just made up, too.
It was incredible!
"Why, Mary !" was all he could say.
10 THE ACADEMY BELL
"You can't, because there are no apples
in that pan, but I will get you one right
away," she hastened to add, looking fear-
fully at Bob at the same time.
But Bob was thoroughly angry by this
"Mary, there is something in that pan
that you don't want me to know about,
but I am going to know just the same.
This is a pretty way to act when we have
just made up."
And Mary, seeing that he was deter-
mined, again buried her face in her apron
and sobbed,- '
"Yes-when-we had-just-made up
Bob lifted the cover and stood staring
at the six large onions that lay within.
Suddenly his eyes began to smart and
two large tears rolled down his cheeks.
Then light broke upon Bob's clouded un-
derstanding. He now knew the real
cause of Mary's tears and also of her
peculiar behavior. '
Soon three different varieties of tears
were running freely. Mary's were tears
of real sorrow and Bob's were onion
tears mingled with tears of merriment.
But Bob used his voice as well as his
eyes and Mary, hearing, raised her head
from her apron to look at him,
"Then you-you-aren't an-angry ?"
"Angry! I-Ia, ha!,' roared Bob, and
Mary began to smile, too.
As soon as Bob got his mouth back to
its normal size and shape he put his arm
around Mary and said-
"Cupid always was a funny fellow, but
this is the first time I ever knew him to
take the form of an onion."
MILDRED MERRILL, '20,
A CASE OF MISTAKEN
It was five minutes of five. In five
minutes the Sunset bank would close.
Sunset was a flourishing western town,
which a few years before had been a
great plain where buffaloes fed.
The safe door stood open. All was
still except for the clink of silver as the
paying-teller counted out the money, pre-
paring to leave. just as he finished
counting, the door opened and a cowboy
entered. He strolled up to the window,
drew a six-shooter and told the paying-
teller to hand over the money. The man
did as he was ordered. As the cowboy
started towards the door, he turned and
said with a drawl. "If ye move I'll send
ye to Paradise, and Texas Bill does not
waste words either." He went to the
door, reached his horse and soon the
dust was Flying under the horse's hoofs.
As soon as the cowboy was off, the pay-
ing-teller rode to the sheriff's home and
told what had happened. In answer to
the sheriff's question concerning the cow-
boy's looks he said, "Most dressy chap in
Texas, White chaps, silver spurs, wide
brimmed hat, silk handkerchief knotted
around his throat, and no mask. Had
gray eyes and called himself Texas Bill
"Texas Bill !" g
"Great Scott! Why man, he's the most
notorious outlaw in th-is country. Kills
men for a pastime, I'll get him or die."
The sheriff rode to one of the biggest
saloons in the town, and dismounted.
When he reached the door he stopped
short in surprise. Through the crowd he
saw, in one corner at a table, two cow-
boys gambling. One was short and
stubby, the other was tall, wore white
chaps, silver spurs, a wide brimmed hat
and a silk handkerchief around his throat.
Sensing a new presence the second man
looked toward the door and as he did so
the sheriff muttered, "Those same gray
Then the sheriff sauntered toward the
corner, but the cowboy after looking up,
continued playing. The sheriff touched
him on the shoulder, and coolly looking
the cowboy in the eyes said: "Hand over
that money, make no resistance, come
' THE ACADEMY BELL 11
with me and there will be no disturbance,
Quickly the cowboy rose, kicked back
his chair and exclaimed, "I haven't taken
any money! And I'm not Texas Bill."
But before he had finished, the sheriff
shot and the fellow dropped to the Hoor.
"Make a stretcher boys and take him
to my home while I get the doctor and
look into this little matter."
When the sheriff reached home the
cowboy was unconscious. The sheriff's
daughter had bandaged the wound. The
doctor removed the bullet, dressed the
right shoulder and left. All night and
all the next day the stranger remained
unconsciousg about seven o'clock he
opened his eyes. When he awoke his
nurse explained everything that had hap-
pened. She told him that she was the
sheriff's daughter, Marie Hammond.
The cowboy frowned and said, "Well,
I suppose you want to know who I really
"Yes, I would like to, if you wish it."
"Well, I am Richard Morton from the
Six Star ranch, forty miles north of
here. I want help, so I came down here
to look for it. I found my men and
then went into the saloon where your
father found mef'
Noticing the surprise in her face, he
said, "Oh, you thought that Richard Mor-
ton was an older man." She nodded.
"Well, I am not an old man: when I
was sixteen I went East to college, stayed
four years, returned to Montana, then did
some of the things you've heard about.
The girl finished for him quickly, "such
as getting rid of bandits and great out-
He gave her a Bill Hart smile, showing
two rows of white teeth, which made her
his friend for life. "My, he is only
twenty-five and awfully good looking,"
she thought. He must have read her face
for he Hnshed her another smile.
Late in the afternoon sheriff Ham-
mond came in with an angry expression
on his face. "Well, if Texas Bill isn't
the slickest cuss," he growled. "Listen 2"
He opened a note and read,-"Stole the
money right from under your nose and
will steal your daughter next. Beware!
Marie turned deathly pale and Mor-
ton's grey eyes turned to steel.
Pk :mf ak :sf Ik Pk PF
It was six months later, Marie Ham-
mond was riding beside Richard Morton.
They had started for Six Star ranch on
a visit to his mother. They came to a
long stretch of road and put their horses
into a gallop. When they had gone a
mile, Richard drew rein close to Marie's
Sweetheart, I have known you only six
months but could you-er well, would
you marry me P"
'fYes," she answered quietly.
Bang! a shot rang through the air and
Morton bit the dust. A horseman rode
furiously from a clump of willows, a
smoking gun still in his hand. He rode
up to Marie and with a sneer remarked:
"I told yer dad I'd get you and I have.
I'll just pin a note to this guyls shirt and
then I guess they'll believe Texas Bill."
Bang! another shot rent the air and
Texas Bill dropped to the ground groan-
ing. "Took a shot at the wrong man
that time," grinned Morton, as he rose
from the ground.
"Oh, Dick, you're not hurt F"
"Just touched me, sweetheart?
That night about seven o'clock, Sheriff
Hammond was aroused from his nap by
the sound of horses coming into the yard.
Running to the door he threw up his
hands in amazement. "Goodness, here
comes Morton leading a horse with his
own body tied to it."
Morton told his story and when he
finished said, "You take care of him and
we will take care of the horses." Marie
and Morton turned the horses into the
corral and the moon shone on the fence
where they stood leaning and talking.
"Just imagine dad's taking you for
"Yes, but thanks that he did, because
1,2 THE ACADEMY BELL
if he hadn't, probably I should at this
moment be at the ranch and would never
have known you. I say! there is nothing
like a case of mistaken identity to get a
man a wife." He lifted her face to his
and kissed her.
"I am afraid, Morton, you are taking
things for granted and without my con-
sent," smiled Hammond, as he came
around the corner of the corral looking
"But he has mine, dad," laughed
"Well, then I suppose I'll have to give
mine," he said, extending his hand to
Morton. They shook hands and looked
each other squarely in the eyes. Then
Hammond left them alone-the man,
the girl and the moon.
DoRoTHv Hows, '2U.
Late in the afternoon, on one of the
last days of September, 1918, the ship
to which I was attached, "The U. S. S.
Michigan", was at her anchorage at
Yorkstown, Va. Suddenly the word was
passed, "Secure ship for sea." Most of
the crew did not know where we were
bound but as I was a signalman I went
to the signal bridge, looked at the log and
found that a radio message from Wash-
ington to the Flagship which had been
transferred by semaphore to us, was an
order to get underway and proceed to
New York. Every man on board was
glad to know that he was to have a chance
to put a foot on the paved streets of dear
old New York.
Shortly after live P. M., the Boatswain
called out "Anchors away, sir", and the
two large screws turned, and our ship
started out of the bay. We slipped from
Chesapeake Bay into the Atlantic to find
that the sea was smooth for a fast run.
It was about one P. M. the next day when
our anchor was planted in New York har-
bor just off Staten Island.
The next two days our crew was
divided, half went ashore on liberty,
while the other half remained on board,
taking on stores and "black diamonds."
The building of a coal bunker on the
main deck enlightened us to the fact that
we were to weather a long cruise.
About noon on the first day of October,
the usual signal came from the captain
of the harbor to transfer all sick, and get
ready for sea. That afternoon several
troop ships stood out through the harbor,
but we did not have the least idea that we
were to see them safe across the Atlantic.
If we had but noted, only a few hundred
yards away was a torpedo boat and a
cruiser getting up steam. The ship's
'bell sounded four times, which means two
P. M., as the Captain of the harb0r's
gig came alongside, and to the officer of
the deck there was handed a sealed en-
velope on the outside of which were
printed the words, "Proceed to three
mile limit at three P. M."
The hour passed very quickly and as
we neared the three mile limit, we saw
some troop ships lying to. When the
navigator told the Captain that we had
reached the limit, he opened the orders
and told the officer of the deck that we
were to be in charge of a convoy of seven
troop ships, and that the Cruiser North
Carolina and Torpedo boat No. 74 were
to help keep the convoy in safety.
Our convoy was put in formation with
the North Carolina in the head, T. B. D.
No. 74 patroling in front and the troop
ships in three columns. Our ship brought
up the rear, flying a convoy Hag, at our
foremast, to denote that we were in
charge. The first night went O. K. Sub-
marine drill was called several times dur-
ing the second day of our cruise, not be-
cause we sighted subs, but to be ready if
we should meet with such an enemy.
The second night we were called to quar-
ters, but it was a false alarm, No. 74 was
off her course and had come up in sight
off our starboard beam. Quarters were
soon secured and the crew found
THE ACADEMY BELL 13
their way back to their hzunmocks in
the dark, because lights were not allowed.
In the forenoon of the third day we
heard the T. ll. D. No. 74 fire twice and
of course our crew was called to quarters
and a mine was seen off our starboard
beam. In less than half a minute from
the time it was sighted the crew of gun
22, "a three inch battery", was being
praised for its good shot. The report
of a gun, a huge spray of water and
there was one less German mine in the
A few minutes after the explosion of
the mine, the troop ship "George Wash-
ington" hoisted a signal "man over-
board." The George Washington being
last in the column left us to let the man
drown or pick him up. ln the war zone
it was not the custom to stop for men
that fell over the side, but our Captain
gave the order to swing the ship. and
launch a life boat. The order was obeyed
and the man rescued, but unfortunately
he had drowned before we could reach
I-Jur convoy cruised for five more days.
not seeing a Submarine but exploding
several mines. The day that we were
to turn our convoy over to boats from
Brest, France, one of our propellers
worked loose and was lost. We,then
turned our command over to the North
Carolina, and after giving them orders
turned our helm homeward.
HENRY lil. l'lURl,lN, '21,
Seaman Signalinan lst Class, U. S. N.
THE ACADEMY BELL
LEND A HAND.
O, say, did you ever stop to think,
There are others worse off than you?
Or do you say in your selfish way
"Well, what am I going to do?"
When you see a fellow who's down and out,
And who thinks the whole world is wrong,
Don't pass by, and say, "Gee, I'm glad it's not
Lend a hand and help him along.
If you notice a fellow who's deep in the mud,
Help him to put up a fight.
You'll find in the end, nine times out of ten,
That at heart he is really white.
Try forgetting yourself for a little while,
What I'm going to say is true.
You'll soon understand, that by lending a hand
You've been helping yourself along, too.
MILDRED MERRILL, '20.
THE ACADEMY BELL 15
3 7. ffl?
Edith Susan Whitaker, A. B., Rad-
cliffe, 1916, A. M., 1917, is instructor in
Biology at U. of M. She was recently
awarded a 351000 scholarship from
The engagement of Miss Mollie Chase
Hutchins to Capt. Earl C. Goodwin has
been announced. The wedding will
take place on june 23, 1920.
Cora Blanche Ballard is teaching in
Edna A. Chase is a nurse in the Roose-
velt Hospital, New York City.
Alice Helen Garland is teaching in
Everett K. Mansheld is a testing
chemist at the Robert Gair Co. of N. Y.
Erna T. Spring recently graduated
from the Maine General Hospital.
Lt. Henry L. Dyer, M. D., was in
European waters on board U. S. S. Pitts-
burg for eight months. He is now at the
U. S. Naval Hospital in Colorado con-
valescing from an accident.
Lillian A. Pike is teaching in Water-
Fred D. Kimball has bought an inter-
est in True, Walker and Heald's store in
James E. Vance is in Bowdoin Medical
VValter Barker and Lela Shirley were
married on March 12, 1920, and are liv-
ing in Farmington, Maine.
Emilie Flint was married to Charles
Kelly March 27, 1918. and is living in
East Conway, N. H.
Mary Hall is in Chicago training for a
Albion M. Benton is a Junior in Bow-
Annie CBellJ Eastman lives in
Chatham, N. H.
Doris Emerson is in Gorham Normal
Lena Farrington and Harold Pitman
were married in August, 1919.
Marcia Gale is at her home in Jackson,
Hazel Z. Howe is teaching in New
Sharon High, New Sharon, Me.
Charlotte Hodsdon is teaching in
Claremont, N. H.
Norman Jewett is working at the
Maine Central R. R. Office in Portland.
Arolin Jewett is teaching in Baldwin,
Marjorie Locke, Nasson Institute 1919,
is teaching at Twin Mt., N. H.
Catherine Pike is teaching in Spring-
Paul D. Robinson is studying art in
Mildred Shaw and Lucian Davis were
married june 1, 1919.
Vera Howe and Carl Farnham were
married December, 1919.
Marjorie Mclntire and Victor Wood-
bury were married in 1918.
16. THE ACADEMY BELL
Arline Marston is training for a nurse
in Waverly, Mass.
Paul Marston is in Bowdoin College.
He is a member of the 2nd Varsity Base
Ball team and the Chi Psi Fraternity.
Charles Merrill is working in Inter-
vale, N. H.
Roderick Perkins is -in Bowdoin Col-
lege. He is Manager of Base Ball team
and a member of Beta Theta Pi Fra-
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Richardson
are living in Portland.
John Sargent is bookkeeeper in the
Sarah Stearns is in Gorham Normal
Etta fStearnsj Every lives in Den-
Fred Walker is in Bowdoin College.
He is pitching on the Varsity Base Ball
team and is a member of the Chi Psi
Ruth U. Allard and Earl Burnell were
married by Rev. F. R. Welch Dec., 1919.
Ernest Philbrook ,is attending New
Hampshire State College, Durham, N. H.
Sadie Hutchins is training for a nurse
at Maine General Hospital, Portland.
Doris Eastman is at Waterville, Me.,
working for the Fairbanks Soap Co.
Helen Haley is assisting in the Post
Office at Fryeburg.
Hazel Moody is teaching school at
Dundee, N. H.
Helen Stickney is attending Gray's
Business College, Portland.
Edward Stickney is a sophomore at
Ethel Andrews is teaching school at
Lovell, No. 4. V
Philip W. Bradbury is attending U. of
Dorothy E. Coleman -is working for
the Fairbanks Soap Co. at Waterville,
Charles Loring Howe is chauffeur -for
Dr. Gordon in Portland.
Eleanor C. Leadbeater is a student at
jackson College. She was V recently
elected as an editor of one of the College
Paul H. Linscott is taking a post grad-
uate course at Brownfield High School
intending to enter the U. of M. in the
Margaret Philbrook is attending Gor-
ham Normal School.
Walter Poor is in Bowdoin College.
Lucian S. Rankin has opened a garage
at Hiram. From all reports it is surely
Mildred E. Weeks is at her home in
Conway Center. -
Hersey G. Webb is attending the U.
of M. He was the first Freshman
pledged in the college for a Fraternity.
He is a member of the Beta Theta Pi.
Gordon E. Wiles is working for the
General Electric Company, East Lynn,
THE ACAQEMY BELL 17
LURA EVELYN PETRIE.
Lura E. Petrie was the only daughter of the late George and Mrs. Grace
Petrie. She was born September 26, 1901, at Center Conway. She received her
education in the public schools of her own village and was a graduate of Fryeburg
Academy in the class of 1919. Last fall she entered Gorham Normal School with
bright prospects, She came home in October for a week end visit and was taken
seriously ill, passing away on November 22.
Lura was always quiet, loving, faithful and a great favorite among her class-
"None knew thee but to love thee,
None named thee but to praise."
18 THE ACADEMY BELL
The annual minstrel show under the
direction of Miss Moll-ie C. Hutchins was
given before a large audience at the K.
of P. Hall on the night of May 6th.
The end men were Willis C. Manson,
Arthur N. Hodsdon and Grant Hodsdon.
The end girls were Katherine Dyer,
Verna Evans and Dorothy Howe. Mr.
Newman acted as interlocutor and por-
trayed the part of an old darky in great
style. Two outstanding features of the
show were the solos of Myron Kimball
and the clog-dance by "Miss Katie" Kim-
ball and Lloyd Garland. Willis C. Man-
son gave a fine impersonation of Al Jol-
son in his song, "I Gave Her That."
Arthur Hodsdon brought the house down
in his song. "Bring Back Those Won-
Every one in the show worked hard to
make the performance a success and
from all reports it was the best Minstrel
Show given by the Academy for many
The receipts from the minstrel show
and the dance which followed totaled
316700. This money was turned over
to the Academy Athletic Association and
went a long ways towards making the
baseball season a successful one.
The success of the show was due to
the efficient coaching of Miss Hutchins.
She worked hard to make it a successful
and a profitable enterprise and she cer-
tainly carried out her plans. This is the
last appearance of Miss Hutchins in any
of the :1cademy's activities, as she leaves
this year to be married. The students
will lose in Miss Hutchins a faithful
friend, teacher and energetic worker for
the interests of the school. Her pupils
wish her happiness, joy and good luck in
her future life.
The presentation of the annual Senior
Drama was somewhat delayed this year
due to the lack of a coach. We were
very fortunate in securing as a coach, the
new English teacher, Miss Phyllis jen-
kins. She has had wide experience in
coaching dramas and she will surely help
to make a success of the play, which
will be one of the tinalefforts of the class
-The date for the drama when this
paper went to press was set for May 20.
The play is a two act comedy entitled,
"Step Lively." The cast will be as fol-
joseph Billings, mill owner, President of
Benham Trust Co., Willis Manson
joseph Billings, Jr., Clifford Eastman
Theodore Cunningham, Billings' Secre-
tary, Myron Kimball
Horatius Thimple, Harold Connick
Mary Smythe, Billings' sister, Nellie Brown
,Inlet Smyrthe, Dorothy Howe
Beverly Smythe, Blanche Small
Rose Marie Smythe, Louise Weeks
Gwendolyn Smith, Mary Chandler
Martha Holton, Billings' niece, Doris Chandler
Lucille Loveland of the "Winsome Winnie
Co.", Mildred Merrill
Katherine B. Dyer
Nora, the maid,
THE ACADEMY BELL 19
Senior Gloss Stotistics
CL.xRENc1-3 LORD ALLARD ........... ' .Conway Center, I-1.
Class Track Team fill, Associate Editor BELL HJ.
Here, we have one of the great chemists of the coming years. "Demi" and
"Clayt" are going to N. H. State College next year. lf they cause as much trouble,
and make as much noise, there as they did here, their stay will be rather short.
College Course N. H. State College
NIILDRED NETT115 BEMIS ............ Conway Center, N. H.
Minstrel Show C3-4 J.
We all know, Mildred, that your favorite color is "Black" Now that sum-
mer is coming, you will have to adorn bright colors, but the same true feeling for
"Black" will remain in your heart.
GWRLNDLEEN BRACKETT ...................... F ryeburg, Maine.
lt is very hard to think of anything to say about you. All I can say is that
I think you would make a very good "POTTER'S" wife.
NELLIE MYR1'LE BROWN .............. East Conway, N. H.
Drama CH, BELL Board HJ.
When you are married and settled down, Nellie, we all feel sure that you will
live among the t'Hills", as we know that you are so fond of the "Hills" near your
Commercial Course .
NIARY G. CHANDLER .......................... Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show Q2-31, Drama HJ, .BELL Board HJ,
Prize Speaking f3J.
During your four years here, Mary, we have noticed that you have had quite
a few different fellows. We have fully decided that you don't intend to settle
down. but some day we feel quite sure that 'a home full of happiness will be
ICATI-IISRINE B, DYER ............................ Fryeburg, Maine
Minstrel Show C1-2-3-ij, Drama HJ, BELL Board
Well, Katherine, there ,always is a Tomboy in every bunch, and you have
made a good one for us. We have noticed that you are especially interested in
Physics, as you spend much time after school on that study.
College Course Bates College
20 THE ACADEMY BELL
WELLINGTON CHARLES .................... Fryeburg, Maine.
Every class must have its "baby." In you, Wellington, we have our full
share. We all Hope that when you get to Bowdoin you will leave behind your
childish habits and be a man.
College Course Bowdoin College
F. GERRY CoUsINs ............... ........ F ryeburg, Maine.
Varsity Base Ball K3-41.
Gerry the sport. Gerry likes to be dressed up all the time. We wonder why.
They say he is very fond of "Ballards." How odd. Next year Gerry is going
to spend all his time as Joe Solari's private secretary, taking his pay out of stock,
JAMES HAROLD CONNICK ................ East Hiram, Maine.
Class Track Team f3j, Business Manager ACADEMY
BELL CLD, Assistant Manager Base Ball QBQ, Manager
Base Ball f4j, Senior Drama Q3-43, Captain Class
Basket Ball Team CEU. '
Your favorite pastime is "bell hopping" for another fellow's girl. Gee!
You must be a good fellow to carry that suit case every Friday night and never
forget it. Did you ever get paid in full?
CLIFFORD HENRY DAVIS .................... Fryeburg, Maine.
Varsity Basket Ball C3-45, Varsity Base Ball Q2-3-4j,
Senior Drama C3j, Prize Speaking f3j, Minstrel
Always breaking some girl's heart. When will he ever stop stealing some-
one else's girl? Who knows, perhaps he "May." Cl-iff and Leo are expected
to buy out the Cadillac Co. of Detroit, Mich., next year.
TOBIAS CLIFFORD EASTMAN ................ Fryeburg, Maine.
Class Track Team C3j, Varsity Basket Ball f3-4j,
Varsity Base Ball C3-45, Senior Drama Q3-45.
Perhaps we might call him a woman hater But that is far from the truth.
I wonder how it is you find money enough to pay for the postage stamps you use
in send-ing letters to th h ' '
e some undred girls you know. Soon we will see you
li ' 77 '
D d Ci !!
O gmg about witha Small young lady.
College Course University of Maine
THE ACADEMY BELL 21
SARAH THEoNA F.xRR1No'roN ................ Lovell, Maine.
Senior Drama Q3-ll, Minstrel Show fill, Prize
Speaking Q2j, Vice President of Class C3-ij, BELL
Here is one of the studious girls which we are very proud to have in our
class. You certainly have worked hard and some day we hope you will be pro-
moted to the distinction of "Sargent,"
' Commercial Course
EDITH 1'IALEY ...................................... Fryeburg, Maine.
You were certainly very desirous of an education, to walk the distance you
did for three years to obtain it.
ARTHUR NORMAN HonsnoN .............. Fryeburg, Maine.
Class President C1-2-3-45, Varsity Basket Ball C2-3-45,
Minstrel Show C2-3-ll, Captain Basket Ball HD,
Board of Control Q1-2-3-42.
I wonder if you ever skipped study hours to visit the "little white house
beside the road." "Bud" and "Art" made a bet concerning a base ball game.
They didn't squeal and kept the bet. There were 12 long miles, but walking
wasn't so bad, after all. I wonder if you caught the mumps on the walk?
Agricultural Course '
BERNARD RANDOLPH Howie ................ Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show Q2-3-45.
We might call you the sleeping genius. If you had only kept awake all the
time, you would have given us all a merry chase for scholastic honors.
HARRN' Evrzkiarr JEWI-ITT .................... Fryeburg. Maine.
Varsity Basket Ball I3-43.
Harry, it is too bad they do not have beds on wheels so that you wouldn't have
to get up at all, but could come to school in bed. Your favorite pastime is to
stav up all night and disturb someone else's sleep. You had better get a job as
night watchman next year, you are so used to staying up all night and sleeping
all day. '
RUPERT fi0RDON jo11NsoN .............. Brownfield, Maine.
Captain Varsity Basket Ball CBJ, Captain Varsity Base
Ball HJ, Varsity Basket Ball Q3-45, Varsity Base Ball
K3--U, President Athletic Association 141, Class part
CGifts to Girlsj.
22 THE ACADEMY BELL
It is said he does not like the women and never was seen with one. Ask
Verna. She knows. It is said that he can play base ball and basket ball, but
we doubt -it.
College Course Bowdoin College
FRANCES WILLARD KENERSON ............ Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show 11-22, Senior Drama 14j.
Frances, you certainly have lived up to your nickname during your four
years with us, and we all agree that the 'fCliff" was a great temptation, but while
your favorite "CHEN is away you might use Jockey Cap as a substitute.
GEORGE MYRON KlM'l!ALL ........................ Lovell, Maine.
Business Manager BELL 135, Minstrel Show 13-41,
Class Part 1OrationJ, Prize Speaking 121, Drama
Committee 141, Drama 145.
"Kim', is rather odd and hard to get acquainted with, but when you really
know him he is a good chap. He has had two awful worries during his Senior
year, one to keep the U. S. Trust Co. on its feet and the other not to lose that
cute little Sophomore.
College Course Bowdoin College
LEO CAESAR LEMIEUX ............................ Bartlett, N. H.
Varsity Base Ball 13-4-J, Varsity Basket Ball 14j,
Class Track Team 13j, Minstrel Show 13-4j .
Good old Leo, ever smiling and always ready to help the other fellow. When
it comes to prevarication, Leo always wins the money.
WILLIS CIIITSSMAN MANSON .................... Lovell, Mass.
Class Part 1Valedictoryj, Manager Base Ball 13j,
Manager Basket Ball 141, Minstrel Show 145, Senior
Drama 13-4.5, Treasurer of Class, 'Treasurer of Ath-
letic Association 13-45, Prize Speaking 123, Board
Control 11-2-3-4j, Secretary of Class 12-3-4j.
Everyone has got a good word for "Bill" You worked hard to reach the
top of your class and come out ahead. You won out. Here's hoping you have
as much success in future life as you have had here. But don't blame it to "Divine
Guidance" if you don't.
College Course Bowdoin College
HAROLD CLEMONS MoUL'roN ................ Hiram, Maine.-
Business Manager Senior Drama 14j.
A jolly good fellow and, like all jolly good fellows, it makes his head ache
THE ACADEMY BELL Q3
to think of studying. His favorite pastime is attending to the fires at the Alumni
llouse. What is it that interests you so much at the Alumni House? Some say
that he has not cut his eye teeth. Rather young, I take it.
CLAYTON PLUMMER Osooon .............. Fryeburg, Maine.
"Clayt" Cdisturber of peacej
You would not be satisfied, "Clayt," if you were not teasing someone. We
hope that when you get to N. H. State College you will find another telephone
job and get acquainted with all girls in N. H. the way you have done in Maine.
Agricultural Course N. H. State College
EARL PIKE Osooon ............................ Fryeburg, Maine.
Varsity Base Ball C3-ij, "Bell Boy" HJ, Stage Man-
ager Senior Drama HJ.
When you were with us first, you were always there with the "Nichols"
But we fear you have forsaken your "Nichols" Your favorite pastime was to
cut the English 4 period short.
Agricultural Course U. of M.
ELEANOR SPRING PAGE ......... ....... F ryeburg, Marine.
Class part Cpiano solol.
You have one fault, that is to giggle. When you giggle in English 4 every-
thing must be stopped until you are through. You are rather fond of music.
We hope that some day you will be a great player and music teacher.
College Course Wellesley College
MILLARD Howie SANBORN .................... Denmark, Maine.
No one seems to know you very well. You don't seem to care for much
company. "Mose" is a good fellow, but rather bashful in English 1 and several
other places. '
BLANCHE RoX1E SMALL ........................ Hiram, Maine.
Minstrel S-how Q2-3j, Prize Speaking f3j, Drama
til, Class Part fSalutatoryj, BELL Board HJ, Sec-
retary English Class CLD.
Blanche, you have been very popular during your four years with us. At
the beginning of your school life at F. A. your time was mostly devoted to "Art."
We think that your steps will ever be directed eastward, and when you are ready
to settle down, no doubt your man will be an "Eastman"
DoRoTHY HOWE .................................. Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show C3--lj, Prize Speaking C1-Qj, Senior
Drama HJ, Class Part CGifts to Boysj.
24 THE ACADEMY BELL
"Dot" likes the boys. She -is also very fond of "Hens." I wonder if you
will be able to find another "Hen" when you get to Emerson College next year.
College Course Q Emerson College
EDITH GRIFFEN RINES ...... ..........Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show C3-4j. .
You are very fond of "Teddies" How strange! If you should lose your
present "Teddy," you can buy one at G. O. Warren's. This kind will cry when
you squeeze him, 'n' everything.
MORRISON CUTLER jAMEs ........................ Chelsea, Mass.
Varsity Track C1-21, Manager Track Q3-45, Senior
Drama C3j, Editor-in-Chief of ACADEMY BELL f4j,
Varsity Basket Ball Squad f4j. ,
The editor-in-chief, come let us roast him while we have the chance. "Bud"
has had many thrilling experiences, such as drowning and being "vamped" by
"Mary Pickford," but regardless of all these, he still continues to be a constant
"Pike frj ."
College Course Bowdoin College
MILDRED MERRILL ................................ Fryeburg, Maine.
Minstrel Show OID, Senior Drama MJ, Class Part
I have often been in the office and have heard Mildred say to Mr. Welch,
"May I go home this period, I have got to get my father's dinner ?" Now, boys,
look right here if you are looking for a girl that can cook, and if experience is
the best teacher, I would suggest M-ildred.
THE ACADEMY BELL 25
ACADEMY BELL EXCHANGES.
The following "Exchanges" have been
The Pennell Whirlpool, Pennell Insti-
tute, Gray, Maine.
Oak Leaves, Oak Grove Seminary,
V assalboro, Maine.
Colburn Clarion, Colburn Classical In-
stitute, Waterville, Maine.
Nautilus, VVest Paris High School,
West Paris, Maine.
The Par-Sem, Parsonslield Seminary,
North Parsonsfield, Maine.
Academy Herald, Gould's Academy,
The Brewster, Brewster Free Academy,
Wolfboro, N. H.
The Pine Cone, Cornish High School,
Neginscot W ave, Eastern Maine Con-
ference Seminary, Buckheld, Maine.
Blue and White, Westbrook High
School, Westbrook, Maine.
The Crimson Rambler, Standish High
School, Sebago Lake, Maine.
Papers were also received from Port-
land High School, Bridgton High School,
Bridgton Academy and Hebron Acad-
We do not offer comments on any
26 THE ACADEMY BELL
I 7 I W
' 5' 559911
. -. ' "JvI'I'C'i 4
. it Tween
f X OURSELVESD
-L f 5-5. ' i Q'
-" 9-tif! 'ii -
X If ..,.. ........1..
Mr. NVelch, in Eng. IV.: Give New-
ton's law of gravitation, Osgood.
C. Osgood: "Whatsoever goes up
must come down.
Miss Hutchins in Fr. II, speaking to
Miss Mason: I might lose-Geraldine.
"I5ud": That's what Roy says.
XVhy is llud james like a river?
'Cause he's biggest at the mouth.
M. Chandler, in Eng. IV.: Raphael
painted many cartoons.
"May I print a kiss on your lips ?"
Lillian nodded her sweet permission.
So they went to press and we rather
guess they printed a large edition.
tlt certainly pleases us to see the
Freshmen have such a reFmed sense of
Mr. Miller, in Physics: How long
since a storage cell was dry?
"Mud" James: Since July first.
HERE'S TO "ILL" CLEMONS.
Twinkle, twinkle, shining star,
A second Shakespeare Cp'rapsj you are,
One thing, however, we can't see,
How it's in a chap like thee.
Wuxi' IS 'rua SECRET OF Success?
"Push," said the Button.
"Take pains." said the Window.
"Keep cool," said the Ice.
Ve up to date," said the Calendar.
Never lose your head," said the Fire.
"Do a driving businessf' said the
"Aspire to greater things," said the
"Forge ahead," said the Blacksmith.
"Stick to it,', said the Glue.
M. Kimball in Eng. IV.: Though the
fellow was mzlionest I could not help but
, ' i,-,ii - '. , 1 '1- A -. ' , '
H I ,
49 n .
W. Manson See'y
' 1.,'- "-f 1, "lf
5 Yr, -,
gr"-'+ wL..9- 1 1
.-v,'. ., ,,,
ws 1 .
in ' 15:1
' mln... E.
Y -f?,,.j,lg-fijg 'fi fgfje
. af,-T f'1"'fv'Qi" ..
, .- 1 , , - ,
F E - ,ix
. ' , , 2
v me , Q
. ,A 71 Q,
i .gpg-351 f 71 Y'
, h. 'L 'ipfvh yn
L f1,.w,. 1,
, 'i ,AI
2' ' -
. g, -fy
r -". f. .V 1
F" ,fu .f"5Lv11'
vi tv'-1 --' ' f fb ..
.q,2ii':?a.vl iii? iii!-iii 3 if,
THE ACADEMY BELL 27
We wonder just what an unhonest
French H1 Translation: 11 y a aussi
une tennne d'origine Francaise mais nee
B. Howes, tran.: There was also a
woman of French origin but married to
Correct Translation: There was also
a woman of French origin but born in
Miss Hutchins in Ancient History:
Will every one in the class please try to
think of some word they've never heard
of and tell it to the rest of the class.
Mr. Miller, in Physics: I am afraid
that some of you pupils are not cultured.
Hen. Hurlm: l guess we are "agri"
ADVICE TO THE LOVERS.
He thought she was a beauty, and he said so
to her face,
He praised with glowing eloquence her love-
llness and grace.
He said she simply charmed him with her
And anything that she might say was sure
to make a hit.
He even spoke discreetly of the beauty of her
His praise of everything she said or did was
She seemed to him perfection, and he handed
that to her,
And she-she listened sweetly, not inclining
But now his cup of misery is filled up to the
For he's made her so conceited that she will
not look at him.
Soma RIGHT AND SOME WRONG.
Average age, 18 yrs., 3 mos.
Average height, 5 ft., 8 in.
Wear glasses, 27W
Best Ball Player, Rupert Johnson
Best Dancer, Bernard Howe CPU
Attends Chapel Least, Harry Jewett
Best Ladies' Man,
Married, 407, CRupert Sz Myronj
Most lnconspicuous Man,
Most Mysterious, "Demi" Allard
Favorite Loafing Place,
Joe's: lAlumni House close secondl
Biggest Flirt, Edith Haley
Most Frequent Kicker, "Skip" Kenerson
Favorite Study, English
CThere's a reasonj
Sweetest Man, Willis Manson
Meekest Girl, "Kay" Dyer
Rupert Johnson, lf
Harry jewett, rf
Clifford Davis, lg
Arthur Hodsdon, rg
Clifford Eastman, c
Leo Lemieux, c
Frank Ballard, g
M. C. james, g
As usual the basketball season opened
at the beginning of the winter term.
Many of the last season's veterans
were back to play and it looked like
a promising year, but as we were not
able to secure a coach, the team could
not play the faultless ball it could other-
wise have played. Eight games were
played in allg it was impossible to
play more as many of the neighboring
teams did not organize this season. A
second team was also a feature of the
year. This was very successful and its
opposition in practice gave the first team
Five good training. Clean playing was
the rule throughout the season and teams
playing the Fryeburg quintet recom-
mended them for fair and brilliant work.
January 13-F. A., 67g Conway Cen-
ter A. A., 8.
January 22-F. A., 273 Conway Center
A. A., 9.
February 13-F. A., 325 Par-Sem, 14.
February 26-F. A. 20 5 Bridgton
March 2-F. A. won by forfeit from
GAMES LosT. '
January 29-Alumni, 14, F. A., 10.
February 3-Bridgton A. C., 113 F. A.
February 5-Bridgton Academy, 279
Il ZX, 22.
February 18-Bridgton A. C., 19, F.
, SECOND TEAM.
F. A., 103 Bridgton A. C., 2nd, 6.
F. A. Opp.
THE ACADEMY BELL
BASE BALL TEAM 1920
FXASF RAI ,l .
RUPERT G. JOHNSON
HAROLD CON NICK
FRANCIS BUZZELL '
The Baseball team has been badly
handicapped by the poor weather as the
Academy diamond was slow in drying
out this Spring. But as we have been
successful in securing Mr. Mains as a
coach, we will soon have a strong team
and have some hard teams to play against
later in the season.
Our schedule of games is as follows:
April 24-Cornish High School at Cor-
April 26--North Conway A. C. at
May l-North Conway A. C. at North
May 5-Standish ,High School at
May 8-North Bridgton at Fryeburg.
May 12-Gorham High School at
May 15-Standish High School at Se-
May 19-Cornish High School at
Fryeburg. ' .
May 22-Gorham High School at Gor-
ham, . H.
May 24-Brewster Free Academy at
May 29-North Bridgton Academy at
May 31-Kezar Falls Town Team at
june 2-Fryeburg Mill Team at Frye-
June 5-Brewster Free Academy at
June 12-Westbrook High School at
June ll-Alumni at Fryeburg.
lst Base-Leo Lemieux.
2nd Base-Henry Hurlin.
3rd Base-Clifford Davis.
Short Stop-Frank Ballard.
Left Field-Louis Dearborn.
Center Field-John Farrington.
Right Field-Clifford Eastman.
Subs-Clifford Gray, Earl Osgood.
' Result of Game played to date of
publication of the Academy Bell.
F. A. 5, Cornish 8.
Bridgton Academy 1.
F. A. 10,
F. A. 16, Gorham H. H. 2.
F. A. 4, Standish 2.
F. A. , Cornish .
PAY BY CHECK
Open on occount and pay all bills by
check. An endorsed check is as good
os a receipt. Currency corried in the
pocket will surely be spent, and may
4 Per Cent Compound Interest
Paid on Savings Deposits
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES TO RENT
Loan 8: Banking Company
EDWARD E. HASTINGS HUGH W. HASTINGS
HASTINGS 8: SON
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Notary Public Justice of the Peace
cl.Ass OF 1926
CLASS OF 1922
CLASS OF 1921
CLASS OF 1923
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VVhite Oagk VVanted
We will pay good prices for first and second cuts of
white oak. We are manufacturers and dealers in Red Oak,
White Oak and Maple Ax, Sledge, Pick and Hammer
Those who have white oak for sale write for prices
LENKUEL COTTON 6: SON
E Hiram - - - Maine
JAMES W. EASTMAN
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H. I. Perkins A. C. Pendexter
Fweburg - Neg
Ford Sewice Station
Repair Work of
Firestone and Goodyear
Tires and Tubes
Complete Line of
C. T. Ladd Co
Boots and Shoes
Pure Drugs and Medicines
ICE CREAN, SODA and
C. T. LADD CO.
A. C. Pendexter l'l. I. Peekin I
THE SHAW BUSINESS COLLEGE
BUSINESS SHORTHAND TELEGRAPHY
BURROUGHS AUTOMATIC BOOKKEEPING MACHINE
507 'I-2 CONGRESS ST. PORTLAND. MAINE
F. L. SHAW PRES.
While You are in Town Give Us a Call
We are running a First-class General Store
Ice Cream a Specialty, both wholesale and retail -
E. 0. JEWETT Proprietor
New England I3-I2
Gifts For Every Occasion
Graduations, Weddings, Birthdays, Anniversaries and Parties are
events that now claim attention, The joys and happiness of such occa-
sions will be cherished in memories of those who participate and are long
remembered and lives events are measured from them.
It is therefore quite natural and fitting that we should wish to add,
in every way possible, to the happiness of those we love and those whose
friendship is dear to us, by presenting gifts that will assist in recalling
from time to time the happinesspof these events.
In our store you can End a carefully chosen assortment of exquisite
Gift Articles that will suit every purse.
Please consider this asa personal invitation to call and see the
beautiful Gifts we have gathered here.
l'l. W. BURNI-IAM, Jeweler
Dealer in STOVES, RANGES and F URNACES
Piping and Plumbing
Special Attention Given to blob Work
F RYEBURG, MAINE
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Eastern Steamship Lines, lnc
Boston 8, Portland Line
Passenger and Freight Service
Steamship RANSOM B. FULLER
Q Leave Portland, Franklin wharf
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS AND FRIDAYS
at 7-30 P. M. for Boston
Retnrn leave Boston, Central Wharf
TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS AND SATURDAYS
at 6.00 P. M.
H. A. CLAY, Superintendent
Tel. 6600 Franklin Wharf
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The graduating classes of Fryeburg Academy haue favored
us with their patronage far the past twelve years, with onbf a
few exceptions, and we are now doing the work for Class 1920.
The same is true of some nine af the largest and best
Academies and High Schools in Maine, which we consider the
best possible endorsement of the treatment extended to
Our framing department has the most up to date 15805,
and framing diolomas is gzkxen 'careful attention.
The Adams Studio
5 15a Congress Sl.
Hlra n1 Garage
5'O.Q nl J
'N . .
5 5314 Hlrarn, Nlalne
2 K Y
i ' J ' ,
General Repairing and Machine work,
Battery Charging, Acetylene welding,
Carbon Burning and Heavy Pressing,
Electric Valve Grinding and Lathe VVork
Free Air Tel. I6-24
L. S. RANKIN, Proprietor
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GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, CARPETS,
ROOM PAPERS, PAINTS, OILS AND
VARNISHES, FISHING TACKLE
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY
Full Line of UNDERTAKER'S SUPPLIES
M., K., Weedside
Warner Corsets, Muslim Underwear
House Dresses, Sizes 16 to 53
Children's Dresses, Silk Hose-White, Black,
Navy, Cordovan. Silk Waists
Mo K., Weedside
FRYEBURG. ' ' ' MAINE
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Larrabee's Shoe Store
'PHE OLD RELIABLE PLACE
to get what you pay for
Our Stock is very Cornplete
. G. Larrabee
Bridgton W Maine
"TO MAKE MONEY SAVE MONEYU
"lt Pays to Save"
UNITED STATES TRUST COMPANY
FRYEBURG - - - . MAINE
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S 50,000 550,000
I hereby agree to pay on demand the sum of money, or
4 its equivalent in Liberty Bonds, 4 1-4fZp, at par value, set
against my name, on condition that an endowment fund
of not less than 850,000 shall be raised by subscription or
otherwise, and provided that the fund thus raised shall
be placed in trust, that only the income from said fund
shall be ayailable for expenditure by the Board of Trus-
tees of Fryeburg Academy, and that the principal fthe
350,000 or niorej shall not be expended for any purpose
whatever, except by vote of the Fryeburg Academy
ON"T WAIT! O IT NOW!
ORDER THAT OFFICE STATIONERY. OR ANY PRINTED
FORM THAT YOU HAVE BEEN NEEDING.
SEND US A TRIAL ORDER
BEST GRADE OF STOCK. NICE WORK. PRICES RIGHT.
WEBB-SMITH PRINTING CO.
BOOK AND COMMERCIAL PRINTERS
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will :..-. . .i-.au.-T.,....................-3...-.....a-...a..4..min..-......,.6........-H.-..-ni-..m.m.mnm.-. , , I.-I:1f,.-'slesllltl--.... , ll
FRYEBURG FRUIT CO. '
JOSEPH SOLARI, Proprietor
Wholesale and Rotail Dealerin Fruit, Confectionery,
Cigars and Tobacco of All kinds
ALL KINDS OF FANCY FRUIT IN SEASON
We also handle a full line of Sunshine Specialties and
Fancy Groceries. Imported Italian Olive Oil a specialty.
All kinds of Fancy Canned Goods, Ice Cream and Soda
Dr. Norman Charles Tfiurlow
Offce Hours, 8.30 a. m. lo I2 m. I p. m. 105 p. m.
Independent Phone, No. I 7-2
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PATRONIZE QUR ADVERTISERS
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PoR'rRAlTs AND Locm. PHOTOGRAPHS
NORTH CONWAY, NEW HAMPSHIRE
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PCR PICTURES AND DANCES
VERY FRIDAY. STRAVV'S ORCHESTRA 5 PIECE
Manufacturer of Telephone
I-llgh Grade Specialties Denmark Tel. Co., 9012-3
F. R. Bradbury
Dealer in General Vlerchandise
East Brownfield, Vlaine
Webb's Mills, Maine
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Send it to the
WHITE MOUNTAIN LAUNDRY
Tel. 4l:3 North Conway, N. H.
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North Conway, N. H.
Rough and. Finish Lumber
BRICK, LIME AND CENIENT, BUILDERS AND .
IVIASONS SUPPLIES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION .
C O A I.
Mall and telephone orders promptly and efflclently executed.
AI3BOTTfN O RTON CO.
F ootw ea 1'
Bridgton, Mairxe Harrison, Nlaiue 5
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L. V. BEDARD
Can n-make to measurement a fine suit of all wool
serge or woolen fancy suiting.
Blue, Brown and all colors. F"ron1 SSO. up to 335.
Guarantee fit before leaving n-ny shop.
Center Conway, N. H.
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H. W. JAMES
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C. E. HARRIS
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ME PORTRAITURE GENERAL PHOTOGRAP
TE 3 RL D
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Prices Reasonable Quality Guaranteed
Geo. O. Warren
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Crockery,
Stationery, Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings
and General Variety ii
scnooi. Booxs AND suPPi.iEs
FOR ACADEMY PURPOSES
Artists' Flaterials Photographic Supplies
Masonic Block FRYEBURG, MAlNE i
J. C. 1-IARRIMAN 5
Groceries and Provisions, 5
Fruit, Tobacco, Cigars
F ryeburg Maine'
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W. W. Towle
, Lin, nm, In ,... ,., ,
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Headquarters for Equipment for School,
Seminary, Academy and Gollege
The Draper-Maynard Sporting G00ds'Co.,
Write for Gatalogue ,
THE JAMES BAILEY CO.,
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BOSTON 2 TREMONT ROVV IVI .
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JAMES W. BRINE co.
OFFICIAL OUTFITTERS TO FR YEBURG ACADEMY
TENNIS BA THING BOXING TRACK
We Jlfake a Specially of ,Baseball
286 Devonshire St. Boston, Jffass.
Write for a catalogue
fames W Brine Co.
SAM A. BECKHARD 85 CO
THREE RELIABLE STORES
MEN 'S FURJXCISHERS 6 CLOTHIERS
297 Washington St. 123 Summer St.
72 Tremont St.
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Tuition free to all Maine Students not supporting free
public high schools. To all others 315.00 per term.
Registration fee 333.00 per term.
Admission to all New England Colleges except Harvard
and Yale upon presentation of Headmaster's Certificate.
For Catalogue and Further Information Apply to
Headmaster, EDWIN K. Welch, A. B.
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