Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1945 volume:
pf ' 1.L.."f-.
'Eff Sai V
:,,-K 'Q .ff-
uwf' , 'I
,W "-xvltywr iv-q.,-'Agn in
f 51 'U
?"-'25-fa' 1,-'sw -N
-flvfe sw- r
.A .4 fp.
51" A-. .. 'E N ,
4 3, ,V-Q' ,-...Sw
.Sir 'Ae 'gf'
.5 25.-VL V+ dslv-v
QQ' ehvfgaf-,rf A
-Iwi f bf
'LT-.gm - xaigqgxif 15-gi
-1 ,. .11-.Q-.-. A:
.v. - --an
4--xi, ,, in -K'
u .""F- fl
' 'Q-L-Q. Q1 1
. .Q 'I ' 5 v'25?2"
, x .u
. 4r..:1 .'
. . 1' 1 f3!...':L Z ' 5
w ' -gi. -' 4 5 fini: -51325995
:fa . ig T " -
511. 'F 1'7fm'1.-". aYfl-f?:'r'c"- '1ig.s71.s,f .-'1f.Q:iQg'
, -: -,V 4-f.f.,,.. ., -,,.f . ...Q gf. 'iffy
7- - -. fr :1-1.5.-Q.f7,,j,,f'j ,-3-'.:.?,-1e'br'T'-fgizgb
-ER .. X-,Nqr
-fl x '- l"IJfi'f3"',aLi.- .V
5? 1229-1123-'i. 'ffkii -Sf-f:i'Li I
'-' ' ' ' ':"S7' 'F-i'5l?'F41:"'?i?r'1aL -1"'T,' '47 '
1.4 -I ' 'Ef-
'z.'i'-KLY , --rem , PT "'
55.4, " FQ' -' . 4 w'1. '.a1.A 1' f:'.-2181911-'-.Jl"'f.:ff'1?.Qiffu,r-13121 "Q ' " V J - . f . ,-: A
'el-fi. 5' 2 'l .. T.Q"ef Y Z -V 3. EL'-' :ii-52-"F -ff .27-3"fI":' "5'f-'5f.?f'Ef ,, ,, w . ai. 5' 1
L.:4.-g.,aE- jg, I -, .-'V-,1'4,,- 2 , -Kg: ' , Q, 1 .ww V , .. . -'.V,.g.-f'V4V.:,,V il,-,J 2 . Q .11 ..-AQ15,.V?Vg-,-Ag.. rf ay fgf-Zi'-'+ -5-1 V LV
txgyag .ggi LA 4. ' . " FV i . aj' , . . 'La ff, V ' -K., L. '- -i...-fu? -,-241 if .'.-' V1 5 .mzflij-lpfgsg, :?gu.g-, .-rg ibn"
15S'1,j4f"2r,-gg 'gli " f " aff' ' 'Y ji.. .E ,--13 ' '- '31 "'
'E 'L,,- C' . -' - - f.T',.' ' . - C11 -','. 4- .2 . 4-. .2 i2 ', 'lk V, .. :..fQv Lf."-'KJJ-.Lg f
-. -. . .-:Q . K - .V V '- - -- ,- ' hy' ,-.-, - ,,.. ..-
,i'-143.-: ., ., V AVS" V ,.. I 5 4 .-1.r.9- .,. ' L ah' ..'..j.." I ' --.-. gf.-gx'f1,2r,: -wi, f - ,-.3 -1,-V-. Q 7..,fg:.q5 sig
' . ' 3 ,Hi - . ' ' ..' fzl 'gf -5'-5 1. .2-'p-igj' J V1' .- -5 ig"V,,.gf' ' -.1 ig '-f
' Q 4 ' A V 45 '.: ' j -r . . .--,,-. ' fe . -uni? gi, .sig : 'f v.qt.",F:' ix... f-f .,- - ,"JFif .Sl
.- ' ' " - -"L - -. . I ' - ..-ff. -' -.. .-L--. ' fi'-. -14 -4-"GA 1'-.V ', ll' .'
' - - -. t ' ' .4 .f L. V-,Q 1 -' -- v.. .11 L-.- -Y . 3- .11-' - - - t- , V. '. wry ::
.- - .. -f- '- 2.5.2 " ' .',f.'. 'HV. ,' ' - ,, J. w 5-. .4-.i..'L ' '-,,..'-,"'1g. ,-7f1'.-'--.I- .LL" ,E , ,, 5..-
' H- -. A' " -. 1' 'Q F. 4 4' - i H - ',-.'-QQ wr.. 1 .' 'Q .'-HLA: ' ""f3.'
' "- 1 ' --' -f' ' "9 . ' ':,,,'-""" 'gr ,' - 3 w. L-'Sli .i':. . "fa: 'L' ' lf' -. fig s ' .'.--'T'
"V ' '- fi . ' " T1 '-4' ' i ' Wi- - 5 721'-'f:.f3--' . V-7 -':J-" -iw. 7. T' " iff" V- E' 'lfa
'ff , f' ' .- . 'L 311' :T , ,if.ff..n .'-'fif.f.3,f-14.42 f"-f:f.Tl1i -fn 'gf ? Eifkfr .1
5. " ' .' .3'V,' 1 ,rg .-, f ,,, .. - . V . -, ., . '..,-114' .fi 2 wilgffr 1 -yi 'fLs.?H. wi 'Q -, 'fp-.lk-if 21,1 " '
-'flfm Q ' 1 -Ku '- x- .- - : 1,"-1Q..,",1T J' g..' ,fgflfgif-1:'7-' " '-4--,.1. J . .QP 2. .fr -Z."V1', ' , -'
fl '11 - - ,.. - ,- w .1 -,. . -- .g.. .'..1 'Q-4. .-:3:.,.-5' - -":.'n:i.'.3:zg,., g.- .-..f-1.1 :'f, .1 'J '.,..,
,L -'fi L "Jw 1, lf. '1 F' ' JL 'i 5'---LH-b. 1 1 -12.2. - .?f?51+'1f.1-la,1i5:',g- -ig ' -j L, ,fgif-1923
' . . 1. -. , -4. -" .' 4 - ' A -A u'-'fi' .1 ..-- SN-5 "raw X"-:.v'12i'i..:
.A . . 3. f . .. . my - , . ff. ,::.- f -., -- fwrgw, -:-,5V,.k.- Ii . ,Z Vg... JV. ,Lf-k,T.
M, .. ,. ., .. '- ,. ,, V. V :,.. . . f-1-- .,: H V .- 5- ."..,:y 13, .,'.3QT1ls.:-Q,-.g4.,' 4, '. H, 9.45, 1,-11, ,,-.gmflfe
' -.:.1' 'f v -' , f- L' : .. . . 1...-' .. 4- f 'Q' T HJ.-f"..' ,i f. 'fx ""19'.+5,- -..-rg' 1. Y 3 .-I'.g"
' . ' . '- A 1 '. ' L.'1p f , ... ' .. fj rr. ' -. 511 1f1ff.c.,f,j'3t?-1-jfEL' 15.42 '. V " -.Q - . ' '
. ' f . 1 -. ' '- .'.. Q: ,A . ":f.1'- '-'.-rf-2 g'.f,"'.k . ., .-..' 2. -1 n-
g'g'.'.i .S ' ,. - -. f ff' -"w.1'3.-..i-2 .. 1+ 2.4.4.,."1.-.+....-.- L 2 .1 ':-2 " C- :Ji-H.-'
. . ' ' ,f'c':" - " : 1. ' ' Q- 4,-' r- 1v2f'ff'-I'-jif , ,-",,g'S2 F'i"::1 -..-'L-'gi 4.1. ...zigr V 5 ,. .1 .ip-.f
E . 7' . M ' .1 '- "-,:- 1 . 1--,s"-f' Pgm 3 .- ' 'iw -1--4.1.4, - .- '?"""1L p fr . Q.. . . .."x..-',t':F..i
3? 1 V " -. .. . : 5333+ Q" r ?"..42'fi?i' 11.-2. 13" -' : 'gf ii?-if-:Sz
.. . AV,-Q V V , -Kg ..-- V '.,.:,e,,. - -,K ,I fl, ,. . -,..' -. V- ,L vu.. A ,.1,f.,.,:i." .,-..'i--q..g., V-
,.1- M V . Y .Y . . - 5- ,VY V. .. -.-.VVLV.,V ,iq 1 1 5- ,:,,..:, , 3,-211: rf Vg 5.1 -.-ff.-gl g. : '
rv. JJ. 'ma-1 I ', . 2.1, ,'- 111 ., , it , ' - .-'."fp, Q ' , - x -ig. .-131 - slil..-ggi-5' rg -.gi .321 rfxfak- ,-1 .J
33' 'pr 45' SQ! 1' " -., A-"" ' ",'.2. ' '?1'15'- -21' -. , '1-i N.--2.12 "5'f".,1'f-5.-Q-"-' ' '-Q5 ' ' ' '-".-5-'IL 422
L-A' - '. '-. '.-'. V - 9-,. 117' V-1 - 4 ' nf ' ' "'--L' T ' , ff ,1' ,--. VL, I ' 4 , ' -,,!'.,-' -' -'wi-.',.-, 1' ff-:gl E-
. f' ' vnu. - "'- Y . ,u , . ,. V K L, - -.-. w. . .-. .1 ,. ...f 1,1 4.- . x. .,.4, , S., Q
"'-F . 5: Y"'1. . ." ' 2 .' . 7- Y g , Q-. 1115-5 "Lf" ZF". :- 4'-...ggi . 3'-fl" 'fs' -'f,'.:?.,5.. -.z.."L5:
- .-,S ,. .., . .- , + A V 21- f - .,f- .-.QV .4 . : ...L V-.q .W ' .Qin Ag.-'-.3 4,3 ..-. VJ, P.,-V. ..-. ,M
-. f. ,sg-H ---"" . .' .2 ' 7 'A 1 '- ff v 11 '-4. ve- B .M 321- 1'1L'T?'.?5-'writ -' 1
.-.fr f ..: 15 v .Zig Af- . V-I . , L. .1 mV .r 1' , :gif-, j - f.,fa4-V.- V , .,.,n an .VLA-' L.l1.3.r'--'E-fygtgfgf,.Y Q-5,3 V,
--,-fr -- -' - .- 4- - -.' .- .' ' -.- . .. ,:., - t,-1 f. - . 1 .., - -f-,.'fz.4,.1 4: -. 'f..w-f- --' ,951
Q... Y . V. , .-l. Y VV Vi,-. , VL ..., VEC,-L34 ,V -Lf I .A F :. V .V ix-...V ,-V , . ...Q .:.,,... 5. .1,VVriL?.V.V,- f,-g
.fm - - rf V - -. -- 7 - -- - -..' .- t -- .f' ' arf...--4 e .. .3 Lv 1, '-.'-,- r .-fun'
:-,- I 7 ' M-'. H V -. ." V -,-. .14--1 --'- ff f . :L ' ---11 1' -.:..jJi,.1 - .1 . .1 ,tr 3:55
Q.,-'A --' x we- 1 'Jr . a.'f.f'. ag t -f f. ff'-,, Af- .Vp -. .A 4 ,mn elf.-V --rg.-'-Q ,z-v . V'-Q
,..', lf- TJ- - 'A V. . Y. 4 , - rv -". . F' .:. -f ' .'.-:-- x. I --,, , H+.,-Y ,,, L., 2-:f J. :-. .nc S34-L. -:wr
nv. .1 1 .4 -L-. V VU . q... , 5. . . ,f -5. Wx. ,Ja V fi, ,. 2
- fl ' ' : -j --Q f- :f1iE..g2.'L'f' . 1 . 2' .FT . ., Q T-' yi. .gwY'H1 S -f 1-1'
- ' f W' f' ' 'iff - -px' 'Lfin .4 '. .5 .f7':'t..:i "" cf- :' .f'1.- .':'fr-' . 5515- 1 - : ' '51.'A.?"."gi'
i7j.i:.'.5j f , VV ,J V1 .4 .V .,-.., .Vim V.. 5 .f 51 -P,y- 'lr-2 .Ut fm., , L-.Vl V. ir ,ef .V.'.. "-- , T.. - - -.4 .- ...Wil
- 1- . -.: 4, ..' w , . ' "L .1 :,.'.. V1.4-r. .-K 1.:,.i.. .iw . L, 1' JV.-Y: '. i, J -Ay., ':.. -1- CQ '- "9-, - -:", sri- M -Eggs'
..-ff-fn'-. -fp -f .- --4 ' . :1:x:'f.' H '. 1 .::" fs '- 1 f f- .af----J' .r ,. .'-'f 'I . .' - ' ' td qu. r - '
'L' 'f ff -af"-Lf' . " A- .f..5.'N- .. -- '1-f- -- 1 V .f '4 ,-,- - .
:'!.,f" ' -.fi " 1- ' -V 'ffiifr -3. 'fin '-wifi? Ti"..Y.a.. L r". 'LI ' Q,5'.' ii. Ii,--x: 1 U3 fi.-'. ..,T,,?5 '
n gf- . , .-Vg: A .3 4 Y ,,...Vgg.f: -V .T 1 -f ' --f-11353 ,ffl .. VV A V 7.5, L- --V, : V1 4. - V -,-Vg11..g-3.31. ,, 3 .
ff :.: - "-'A "" . ' 'r .- :r ' Lf .- ff. . -,- 1: ' ,. , fx i,'-'T."'.-"if--E-174.
J1,..... "gs 4 " - '- f ., ' 2 'L I' f. My :F " ,. 1.21. .' Q: " 'H if .1-L ' .1.':f,'f".,' 'Q 'f""fL' V. "'-:",1.Zf f2 , .I
' 'rg' ' . :qc :f F, " .- ig . - fr , . pgs . . :iv , ig-1 " xr- .2-JD".-J.
gzfi' J " -.1 5-25. Q .:- " 1" .1 'Em .Y . ' 11 . .' , 'f' ,. gs... -Q 3.27. 5' ' jg' V '.,I"1f, ,,
. '- 'A .H 5 J f .- , . Y .' ,I X L I' .. - Ji '-5 " .. , T.. ' 'fx Y- 'Z' f,.,: V 'Q' 'f fi.. Y - H f -'i- " '.'...f"-G
-- 1, 4 . . -. .1 . -'-. . - -.-f .4 , , 1. , ,. -,.- ,- 0 1. ,-, .. ' .. ,,,., r 1, -,.. My, -.',f.q', . .V..,.,
:'y'?- '- 4 ' 1 4. ua-, --:gs 'Az viffff inf' ,. Q 1 ,QV 5-Q1 f.:-A .: f 1- saga - V . ., N-3.7 .-..31,.,5'- --AQ-. .L-1. gfgefff
, 3 ' . 1-.' ' g.. V Ngfw 1 '- .::.-.': . -"- gg,-. ' P., "--,' 1 'sag fi-.... , -621 124:-f-11:01, .-"4'5:ff--?Tf:fT:.1a
5..3:"j:Q,'.1 .g' ' 'j , . -.gi .,V-'Qw:!:Q3-,,5'.,q.Q :ifI5f,:L"V5glL ifS3Q1f'gf2f't'i,'.-V " ifif:fl'l,'i'.V7.f-,- F
.." Eli: , QR. "" 6 'vf "PT: If 1-' :':1:",. -.' "f..f"'I:'1 Y '5p1'f"'9IgjQ-Q! T5-fri?-Z 'ff fi..:k-' ,rf ',,:'4 -Q." 'ki' ,' gf: C2 if-"3-'LL 'f
: V., . ,r -5 'E . . , j. 5 5-,..5s5f- ' .::-.V .1-V' , .f .,:,,,. '4'.4g+'e" VA, .ya V-J.: fx -gf". , . -...wi-Jvf , J,-L., ti '-:: ,aff 1
, .rr...- ' .tr . . - - '- ':-,Q-, ivtg- '-1.11 I-453 f-'4"- " '1,'F"-,Liu -'T L.-L ..,-'," fiiufr, V ,yr V 4, 'J - 51' 'fl' C- .rflf
" - - .H -. ' . - f' . 5"-. if - .:'.,--ei' 12. -.1 . . --L+ XJ'-"1-A -fe QA- . qv.-. L...-.Q i:.1"T1-14'
V VV V .,,, , , ,. , . . . Vg.. 4, - , VV Mg...-:V ., .QQ . M- VA- A -5--. my , V
,- . . .. . , . .,.,. ... .. , .,. -... . , . .. .-.-. ,..,...,.
f - .: - --+:'a' ' N, A52 ' if.: "'- 'Q'-7' h -1 417- :Q 'ff- J ' -' 'J' 1.-'-H -:L-41
- - : -V -' ' 1 . '1 2 - .'-wfff'--'4..'.' 5' .:. -V' 'lien I f:1L I . .' " ff. -1-, Q: '. ,. .1 ng
' :, , -1. " 1 J . .W -5'..Z..' V1',fx:.-1:9-1"!ifl2f7f'qi'.L5l1:' +e?af -' ... -' M F',."'1.j' .f Y'-wa .L -PMS
-. 1. -5. .- .--V gf: 1-.ff-.ff-'-1.Qg'f13g1uf-, , f.f.. '-"fl 3, ' i -if '. 'f 151.--5
. N . - V V. -. ,. . 1... ,. -. .P --,..9.- ' v - gf. -. .Aa ,. 'V --Q,-V - .-1 g gf.. .-aaa
"'1:"f,'f' :L gug.,-1. j':i,',-I ' Z 1- "img Y -ff' -sg' ' ,457 . gg.,-R 3,547 V .: rv-4mQ,fV'.,f"F'-r Lggjg. .f ,:-.XR 13.5 V, .., A-1. gy- -V. --gf-Xing?
1 " ' " A Q: -' ' ' ' .1-f1.,"""'Qv -.5-.Qf'..I?':4' . ., lf" ".::"f'z."' -U ,'-i:1,.,,Ig-'E If ." ft'-11 " ..-:T " " ffvf .
Ll. . ' l : 2' l ' 153.5 -.':' , . -1 '51,-" 152- --,SQ mgjf' '2 Q".g-51555 gfriii-?'E,'--T','f1,"j.f.,7 'g.'fJ'!?'I.-i.-
, . n . . . , , 1 . . 1 . A . . .. . . ..
- ---f - - g.. . -.- . . . Q -.. . .-..f.- . .. ,.f:.-f.,-...-,S-.
T- ' '.x :' ' . ' ' - .'f'Li-1'F"f3T7Z" 5 'pg 671- 'H "1-5 'L..::.' Jie.-'-"", 5 -- f-'ln' " fl-f ' f- "T
135- 1 ' 'kv . ' ' - , f i-:ff .QI-"f ag.- . T"-3 ' 'ffm . f 'f5.,Lgg'.gEfz germ-Qzsfe. -', 'Q . fl' gf.-1?fv".3g:3,g:,,
5 .. ' ' :yu ., -' ' L. .fi -Q-.-g .-,-. 4 -,.f...w. .V ,.-1 . -1. V '.:,',g,q,. . ,., -H-:-fn" . A.
,-.. . ' V .1 V - ' -, .-" fbi. "'-5114: 5 .: 5- 4 3, w.-1':-'fa if 'lf' f ... - V1.1...-.-r.-1.2-12'Jf'fF
.- ' 'f ., ',',r .252 - - "3V5'.' -'-V .,r,.".r.jg .. ..:'':.-...,-g.iiqf.g57"e--1i3'j:'Q:" -1.,w2-- "A 'Ffa' 77: . ,qgvjqtl .:j.:,g'f1.:,f"7,' 7 . Q
,Q . ' ,1'..:VVV: ,V .Y Y V- -1.7--, ...zzz-4, whwa., ,134 . 5 1.3 ...1 -5, 1 Mgr. 7-,5,'.. A 1 Q- 5
. ,. . , ' A 'A-.i-JA .' - X. Lz.-'2:...i' -..'1 ff' -- -JL V " V . F.- ' '. 1 . f'21-1'J-'iii-.WJ'.'-14-"'f. vi '
- -. .1 -.. Q A -Q ' -.lf - V gf.,x.,,-1: 1 ' .ruff ,z ,' 5- - --f- Q.: Y 1. xr' fy. : ,
V V- V V-5 . w .V W V..-5 'g:.-f-- Q ..v -- - -, M,-.V . V ...VV -...V,vVg32i....feg.-V A
-. V . . .., -, -z ' , 1 "fn, f .' N7 V . A -VV ' V .. ,. - Un., -, .. - '-ft., , 'J 11 A, - --511-7,' ':-L1...g':k....' --Alf," '
l"'.'.' .. llzm- . Ea- . " -P ' n' x . "2 'J 'i-"if .'i,,.-. '. f .-gplf' ."'.f' 'Ulv f 1 "..f?L'..f5 ,.35?3f7vf.5" 5'-'L 1- 12.
' 1 S 1" . r" . J V iff? 5- - gf.. . ,. .lrfff if .ir ' 1? .g 2: gfifi' f1.,.:Egf!6.aL'
1 V. -, ' f- . . ye. ,:- . -,- . -V . L . .'1'. . .:-f- ' . w .-... Q -uf. fl ..'-,-.-.- ff--".--1-.i'w.:'. f-.f..,f gm .
'11-.5-.1 ' . 1 " v? 5 ' " ' . ' 'f' xl ffq .f'5S:3 .V " '-4521, '7-fi' 1 -'?:4"f.?A-Q "I :- ?.'4'.g.'f"f?1':T5ffQ.Q-55,5-2'3"iff- iq'
'- ' V ' 44- 14. ' 1-iff? -.'f2wT. . .. 'J . 1 -.-1. 1- 4.,g,L..4'-- 1-ff,-gf-' .1-2, ?.:s,g:f
Si-xr ' V .f--.-if .-gg.. , f' N.. " . -': ' :.: "1 I " ' ' - 5 1 . f -2 3' .ff 1.10.5
' ,.' f ., ,-"' 'J....',.:1g -.3 I . '. " '. 'f"g1...'. '51, - '-J.. - "L, int:1-T'V','.-'-'..i'.w ,.,' -gg-eg
L? !".:",' ."g ' 'L r . 2.3:-. . if -3- -V f' 7.12.-.. ' ' '. 'f . ' A- V ' . ,r 17 11 '. ' Z"fL,.4:i4gi 'giiigo
, - w-I-V f. . . fl-g:x.',,fg73' . 23VV:S'x-12' Ang V LJ' I: V V. ,rn a. gg' , '. .if-'fi -J., 1J'.fj,.fiQ ,ag . kg, 'Vrl' ld' .ry':,fs-
.. ., . . . 3 .- .J .-.. - ,l , A, . .5 -' - -1... . -, .,- ---- .' ff- . 1 ,M
. nv. - . - 5- 'm, v .uw gi .315 ..f--a -'. . 'r' - ' ..-' V., .1 . 1 :sv 5 f 5'
. ' " , V , fzi..-EV-1-.?:.' 1' ,we-'-' " - ,- 111. Lf, V .fu-A". NI' ,Y , 'W
.4 . .- : -. . ,Q -1 .1 ..:-- .. g. ,f 5. N- , Y. ' .' ' ,. .. 11- iw:
'- -. --'f' . ,- -.v..x.f, :.1 V Y, VV. .1 , ,V. .,., V,-VVV V V.-..,V . V,,-..,.-5 .-
' Q-. "r ' 'z ' 1."'-'.:f- - '2?E'-,5.g-..'f.- - .f . 4 '1 :fav Q'
.'1:'f,'i4-111' 4 ' .slr 1'-.' ' i 1-11 ' " '-g 5- '-1' ' '4 . ef, .fig .-
1- .. 5. H ....,. . - . ., .
- . . ... 1,2-. 1, V V .... -V jv. , fr'-5,7-. Y.. 3 'Uv 31:5 . J,
TT: 1'Qf-f.3. . .- 5.--rfiff' Q... -- V: M .--P'-.1-.rn 5:5 -r - ' 5 4. .,
' 5 'L - ' 2 fill, '5S"i1'!,., "ff "sb-H 52.125 ' if .. 1
V,-. .jf ,J Y E. gig- rg- ,L 1 ., -,,1.3v'F4:' iff ' v' ,-5 K. ,.'.4VV',-Q ' h " :iq "5rg..,'V1.'. r 4 H55
,LV v .+'f '. '.. '- -. '.,- QJ27"1" "mx .,j I X4 .1-.if -- - --f 1: .1'i"..r Q :. X57
, R .1 - ' sfvfs' 'ff , 5-,f.,'-- ':i'F'...'J-ff-.-' .-Q. .,3.1g '41, .n ' If -. 4 , ,ui
v ,Vx '4 5. . ,L : 1.5 .silt if .' P' T' ' -gf :fx 7-. 'rg L -2 ww: -7V 1 3
. 4 b . " .. 1' ig gwgfifi-,.,F. '.,N. f f f ,, , gm ,,
? ' ' ' In "V "' -. :ag 'sh'-"."' , 1 1 Q e x Y f
Ae 7 'L ,
'f V . . .. N 'gig '.'xt4::.:' .12 4 f-3' " A " ,P
K . - , 'lf' A - -9 r'f'-Q?-V .J .2 C, 'Wifi' fr- -' ' 'f V + -S. i 'VV fi 1
Ji ' " fiwgffgy.. A -" ,.' ' 'tif'-E-. iirgi :ig A M-2' +
"' ' ' " '-.ar
-f .gy 'EA
x na if 'H 1,
ee-'L J H22 1-L.,
-ff' P ua, ,f
up V H xpvh
N., N, ,, h. y.. v,
'J' 1'f..1-1:3323 af
A. ...Y 'mga'
..,-. -' .-
,.2vE'i:45'2'-32 'wx '
594. A' 1 1
.xp 'fa F- 5'
e-F ... 1
,,,,,k,'f'-I Alb 7,-,
' ' Y- ' f - fi '-f'
.,,f s-5.4 1
K ,,,,. ' . ..x'v'-,f,,
fr-M ai .f A 'L N Y "de," 1'
,.,,,,gh- gf, ",...V,,gr7u-KV, K, -4 A W
J wr '
'fw wa-59, U' "3-'lr via, ,SJ fy-L J' J..-a 'P
vi, if-fZQ!"e , mf
gzfggliwgi N, S . '53f'1'i-g,6.gV?aVt!N,.gfi113.3f .
4' W.. 'Jfirif .wr 'fi-1 -
ue-gu wha, if A L 49- .1
n- f .iv
45:4 " .. "sv HQ- .. Q ..1...Lw 'ff' .
'S-5-.P 'M "-'M
as-?'i"' -5 ' ,H.Lr29f' Q! End-01 I
.. -11. . . Q 'N '- sf
.J ,,"i,,, 51,-. Ev sv ...fx 1.55. FEJVIA1 ,mga-97, " '
M, ,JY 3 ,-. QL gf Jw, as v f L1-
. 1 is df H.. 14 fa.
Wm Q" 'AYWVNSH -1- fi'-ff.,
,H -,H if
X 759. -ar!
f:'4?+f " rf ' as
? . 3 PM 1 -flair '45 if
.z'w1-AL is M 4161?-EJ A 5: tr
3 gif-V wrt' 'img 'ni Q. 44,
xi 4 X f, .
'Q f , , -' .r :gfi 7.12: - .Jw 1,-J"wf'Hf1"f'
.,V....,V, V-..,f'-B.. Y... ,, . , qgqnfhak
f'1?e':'.:?'1p9Ei' ..I.s.'1,zj."5 'J' .5
,V M.-. 3 tg , , ,-.,,,.,.,.. V , V
7'-' '49-E :wr -'3-'A f-:'?g:.,am,2-, .V 1-9 -, inf- 5 54:.,f.24'+'
1+,. Qflrifgf-. ls.,
ll' 11: ,?73'l'3i' QI.. " -' .'f 13 1 13 rd ii
.A..,.: ,F .. -,-J M. .. WTB,
3, 1, 1- M J. ff -,VEVQJX-. -fri
. .. ,J "."....'T,f'.LfF:l"51,, ' " ' . . -Q ', 32-112.-, . ,I L. ' 'f'."'i . S' if-'..1f"7',TEf.-'Y'f,'. - 'fix' fi.g.,'ZQ 21,325-'f , '.'.ZfWE'f. .gk
' - ' ' -' ' ' " ' "' I --'vg-,:' ,-5-f..,' ' ..-'C ,,:...j J L .,,Q,, v'.f.-'.j ,ff-'." "..",,: -2,'
it" 1. A ::.f 1, A.-'11 rn- 1' 'f.:"5'Qfx -.-wr. . '-A-'S f..: -wuz? :..L:..1 V- ,:.J- L' , ,H 5 Az .. Tr1-"'-':iI'.- :.-Q.:-ff?-v'1'L -' L
. . .,, gf...-1-. 1,-4 . ,f 4 g-- K. ...S-. --yu . R"1'fg-..-1. 1-, ..- xagzp. ,ia Vps,
. , .' . 1 . .,- rf' 251, i.. .." ..- '-L1. 1 .V 1 3.-:ff E." fi... 1-'.:J.?- .. Ti -2 ...lf ' 'Z-L'-ICJ?"--.' "f:'4.::. 'il' '...'4 C .- -
if'-1 ' 1-, 2 3.5. 'Af LV f- '. -55,535-' '- 'f 41:-, , 'J-if 14 '. -""+5,,:,..V " ."r?i 'ig' glass. 3 A. " 1.-A ' -f
. .1"'L' . ' - '. Ly ' 1971 -- e-si mir., . 1 ' - ' ., :.pf: 'Q .' T . "- .f .'4'f'1lf A . 4 1:,1-,H 'ff ' ' f'
wA:5"1'l." L' ' .7115 ' lair- . L-,'V-Li'-gil. . AFR".'1'.."-.'i5E4fi?"5-lx Ziff BL- 'L-i"ivcS'.-li f.-Q-. :1.""5"" ""' fI"w11?
' .-' -1.-. -:if-1. 1 4- 1.4 A- -.iff '.-,- 'f .- --Q' ', 4.. '. ,, Q"-.1-f.. ',. " - ,. 1317 . ' : 'rx-ag' .1 f ' if
' -,V,V. ..,, .wg --... ,-M.L.3.A.,VVV' :U "A, ,,- 1,-F: .:-if V,.V,:-,--'.,- 3' .,. , 3..,..V ..Jn.-V...AT:, ,.::,..,p5..5l f. , 9, iff, '.,-, .."' , rar. !'.:- -.1 ,T -.
5" ' ' ' 1 ' ' ' 41' -'.-.-7 - 2 .. fi' ..1.,-: -'..,:.. v '-Quran .
'-'4.'1"- -':.54,',Z Vg" 35:51-5' - ?F"'f'P"5'.f "7 .f1f:iffl,?X'i1"'21'-1' ',.5f?f.1-f, T- '55-f.f+"f.Z:--75: - f'55f.'?Ef.:?'-5
rx -, .2--'Q,,+f.f L',-we... - ' : --f-f-'1-fffgg I f ' ' ,A .:'.-5.4"-if 'f-"fi --a:,,'-..'-
2' .f pf ' .34 :V -+e.-.dv-2:-ff-fc fp: -5. "ww-Qgf. . .kv 17 .iw A ,ww . hs... ..-rfibizug -:Pf 5' ,ws -1 ff.
ni?" '.-N'-'1"'4'i,-1 ' .5 Aw.-'79 'N-'YY L' -f- 'NT " .... 1." l!"'f"' -' ',.. li Y- 'HIV' Ay V'"5l"f:'f-'Wf'f'?'-N-r"'Zf2' '-rilfffifiif-f5"l?A J '
puff? '-'IJ . J'-4.'ff':?? "..if?35 3,2 555 35.14 -Sf.-. QV. W 'J' Ein- '-.. 75212 . ' 35-' .. 1 ' ' V ,."1..-5?-1, 13.1 if-if i'7F.55l. ""....,1E'
,frff : '. -. ' ' 1: 3' 11' -. " ,V 4. '-1 6" 1,f-- - ff--Q: 'i Q71-' ' ,g ,"' "if ., H. ,:'f..1, ' ,'i.1.-.xv -':".:,"9.,'-,gff if'
Lp". Q-fL'1,?':Q3,F7 "iff 11.2232 . . . 4 ,w a ' ' ' 'j,,'.V .,,:."'1:fvYf . 'Q 1 'f R ' ,4:,j-f-'5' 'S g:":.,V,e85f2T 1
'1--.,., f ' Q.: -. --' -.-- an , t..:ia-1.-1 V " -nb 2-in " -- '12 - ' 'ff :.-. Q 41.4 ',71B."f.7'x':"'-., ..:'
",,.': "1--'xv 4' 'S ,2-"5::.'f:'- wt ' . .. .3-V -t ..g'-T.. veil 4.z"'f'.Q!.'f " JF' -- LH: 5-1.-"Q1""'f-L-ff -
.-'....'- . '. -.,- M n f-,nf-. e. 1 - . - ' . ,L Jwffll- -. - . ,-: .. , - . Ifw- . F - fr-.4 ..-f-4-we
.,' - ..'M,-4- ,- ,f L+. 15. - 5 J 4 , .N . , .. --,. ,.- -- W- .. vqgfg- ff. .-
V,:V . ,.V V : 5.5, ,.,g Vdgf.. -3 57.5 J. I- :N ,,. LV, ...yi -1 .I. 1..:V.V3.,- .r .3 .Y .1-,-,frtu kj ., 5 1,35-5 , 5- rf .i
rx-.f.A,-A -- 1" .i,- 27,5 f '., H'-.4 'Z"5"A"' -2 L..- -wiv - ' ' 1-.' J' fl-, V 3451- .. '5 ' If' .- I U-.- ' ", 5g.VL,:j-' fm 'E Q 'V
F,-gi., V if -V ,: V, V7,, -,431-HJ .,4f:,,:4Vf. 5,-, V 3 VA.-Q::'t-..g,A.:w', g.. -:-..,.7,'f54:f51gf,- :P 5, ...Mfg z., .+.t,L.f,4j.H--
., .. -. w- .. . .. . .. sf . -. .. .. K .. ,f ...K+-1..- --f.
xg, H - 'vw V, :v,,-'f .!.-1'-"'.1::-fffrg "....J'.g,-., 152, . ..,-- 5. . gg . :- . 1 -,-52'-Q-,.-five..-5.4. v, 41+-.gg g vii
- 4 -- . . f.'g1aJy FA-.., ': c-'-'16 --l'1'i-ii'.aV' f':Ep" - W- -t " T'-. F, 1.--T-' ,:'r"' -, 4'--Af' if-"' "H: 'Yr-fzcgfs' Wg.. "'w:f.::,.' ' 1' '14,
V- . . -V.-V .A V ,VA . ,-.14 ., 11.5, . .1 , - ,T . -,,.-ggi ,.,4q,x,,,. . lr.. ,V . .1 .1 1.5.f, -,.,V:,tLaf:..-V., .1 1 .L-.. .ut .w, .1
V-9,43 - 1 5.-5, - for .V 1 ' ....'f.g -f ".-gf.: 4'-fa - 5 52'-fy' -: -. if 7:5 I , : -A-A-1..'. S,-L1-Ja, ,J ' .3-Qlgwe 1' 1,231 jf .,',LVV,f .5-'gf ,
- ' 2 ' Y .zsflfrih "1"ff'A-Ib' ."Q"L .v i3?g..:',"' ':"'rf-zilfn'-Q ILIZ-5:1 T L...-,, ?-12'i5f,"- -.Q'ff"5 " -gf' 11
. - .. W. f ' ff 1 -.-. '. -: 1 --'. ---.1-' V-4 vi- 5.5 -.r.-- ,L 5: L'- 21:14 - 5: f . . .X .. ... ..":
53S'f?'f' ' 1 ' "nf 'wgfr' :.- "'1":'Yf F.f. "ie-'1 -"Pl", 51:31 G 4:7 I f?-fi-f'?'5?F 7 '?-.'f::""i5'ft' Q :l7"5.'H:2.f-1. ' "-"7'.'f2 '.Ff'f'i5l1-V5
E.. g, L-.e' -1 .f, 1-Z.. xg. .-4, -1. - - ,'-' .-34:-1-g.,-.-Aw-. if- wi... 1 ., -1 fv?'.-- .vw -1 .gf:z,4-f.'fw--:1 .4 '.- ...V .Y 11- .fl w-. '-
:W ' ' ' ' 1 fr 17' -f :L 2: -'Q w- ffff-: J: w . -L' L-.a."4.. -1-'z 11 - "'--. -:T.., ..-. 'f '-f .-1-4 '1-
fgg ' 5... 4. 'lf-i.'9?L,gZ .'4:g'f1?"g.f ,5., ,-.Z2?nf.+1 'f.s.2'f. 2, -::'- .5 s'-s? lg---ff., --"r-1"..F-EFF.- .-
. -' ' ' - fe- 1 "T: ra-f'r:f:'v:g5gfJa ' 11' A-:..g'--'-'Z-ff.-,. 14 :1 ' 'TE-W .--fc'-A '- 11.-' T' 'ff'."gi'-2951-3 ST-,Tk
Q .-Y--, , VM. 5 V-.--A-V. -5-:Lv':',Q,'i.'-1-f,-.J vgfg. H, ,f -- Y A p..r ' Q- - fzwfzf
,,.. 2 . 1, - 51 - --'fs-,gr W-, - ,V xi. '-flf -fr'-- .--.-5,4-by -.-L,-1'-7 "H -V3--,331-. 4'-, ggi? 9 -1 , ,f
V,-LJ.. 4. . .7 . 54, -'N li. --i 27"-'--AQ -TENQVH' 'W 1' 'QQ " '43-25'-iQ,.?:1f 5.-lin' I s 'S ' 4
. '?f5'Tf,? pg' , '5','-w6.:.','?-'74 'fi-,QV3-fi?"'Jfi-,Qi-:'iA. -P 'iff 7" !'?Qi3 V- ' Tig' K Jw- 2 f 4 K' S R-2'
"tg ' . 1: - .. -"'., . '-fr-vjir-'wp'..--'.. fwjf' .-xx' ,K f' 3 ' , " x, iff Y. ' K
"YN-i g X3?2i4-H, 5 'fi' ' .'.,?'f'?'l .Q P.-'27 wie VfE:'..'5mQ- 7. "gi " W 3 f p Y-4 f', ' 5'
- - , . - -.".'-.,' - gr 4. 4.' .7 5-,"' ,.-.'-- -- .gs-:: 1' 'p wi Q- f 1
arT+'. .':v3?! 1'1"" ..' ,..' 4' F :f 'fir'-'Q -.H inf.. ' ' . -5 'f W f -'S' " gif' 4' :Hr J ' -A W'
. . . . . iz - 'M .. X
it" '. .Hi 'ff ' ' 'F 'ze' 7- 'Q--1-5' '. 'T"'1' "-:A 'C + 'PW x I
FY b g
Rl'tIlfl'llg 4H'0I1IId Ilzr trzfrlc from lrf! Zo right: lane Hrmvn, Iileannr Hazeltori, Celestine Perkins.
Frederick Schoch, Margaret Warner, Ioanne Ricliarilwn, lane Hastings, Cynthia Hayilen. David
Lewis, Charles Churchill, Beryl Bassett, Helen Kimball, Marilyn Cililwx, Patricia Ruherts, Ricliaril
LaCasce, Antoinette Sainpmn.
Ffii:Ui.'rv Auvisi-,ksz Iiarlmra W. Leighton, Iilsie M. Lane, Cliffuril I., Cray
lime HRONVN '45
M.xRii.YN cillril-BS '46
lrmxxia Ricziukimsox ,467
Ciai.Hs'i'iNn PERKINS '46
CYN'riii,i H.XYIJEN '45
IJXIARIKIIA Roi-xieiirs '46
AN'I4OINIE'I"I'R SAMPSON '46
Rlczirikn L.xCrisc:E '46
.-Isxixtillztsz Rrmisi-:Rr BENSON '45
Ci..-ii"i'oN IIURNELI. '46
DoN.xi,n I-IARMUN "45
Iimwi. I5.issu'i"r '45
lii.u.xN6R I-I.izui.'rox '45
Boys: ISi'iu.ieicsifi Ihiixus '45
IJAVID Liewis '45
Girls: l.iNia H,xs'riNc:s '45
HELEN Kiixiii.ii,i, '46
M.xRc9.xki-,'i' XVARNFR '46
Fkknukiitii Sczimcii '45
Cii.xRi.hs Cuuiuziiiii '45
Ii.iiui,xiu VV. I.uic:ii'rnx
Ci.iFFnkn L. CRAY
Ifuiie M. LANE
Frycharg Academy Faculty
ELROY O. LACASCE ,....,......,.....,.,...,...... Principal 5 Mathematics
B.A. Bowdoin Collegeg MA. QI-lonoraryj Bowdoin College
RUTH P. HEARTZ ......., ,,........,......,.,.,...., D can of Girlsg Latin
B.A. Middlebury College
CLIFFORD L. GRAX '..........,,.,.. Dean of Boysg Physical Edacationg English
B.A. Bowdoin College
CLARENCE G. WALKER .....,...,......,,......,......,... A Mechanical Arts
Gorham Normal School
GEORGE D. GRIERSON ..,,.....................,. ,.., M athematics
B.A. Bowdoin College
STELLA N. GRAY ...,....,,.,...........,.. ...,........ H ome Economics
B.S. Farmington Home Economics
ELSIE M. LANE .....................,..,......,...,.......,..,., English
B.A. Colby Collegeg M.A. Boston University
BARBARA W. LEIGHTON ......,..........,..,.. C om mcrcialg School Secretary
B.S. Nasson College
WILERED G. RICE . . ..........,,.....,,......,......,...,..... English
A.A. Harvard College
BARBARA G. MooRE , . . .,.,....,,............. Ciuicsj Physical Education
B.A. Bates College
CHARLES A. COTTON ....,..,,........,...,....,.,.... ..,.. S cience
B.S. University of New Hampshire
IOHN D. MUENCH .,........,..,...............,..,....,... Draftingg Art
Art Students' League of New York
I-IILDA P. NIE:-roEE ..,...,....,...................,... , ...., Science
B.A. Colby College
THELMA M. WATSON ......,,.....,.... ...... C om nzcrcial g School Secretary
Bangor Maine School of Commerce
RAYMOND E. WALKER .... . . .,......... ............... E conomicsg History
B.S.E. Gorham Normal School
LUCILE F. FAIRBANKS .......,........,..... ,...,. S ocial Studicsg Librarian
Pennsylvania State Collegeg Katherine Gibbs
ELSIE C. ADAMS .....,,..........,......,.,....,.,....... ..., F rench
B.A. Colby College
HERBERT A. D. HURD ............................ Piano: Organj Harmony
Sherwood Music School
THERESE DE C. EASTMAN . ,...... . .,................,. ..,, P ianog Voice
Schola Cantorum, Paris, France
LIVE IN ACTION
THE motto ofthe Senior Class is "Live in Actionf, On Hrst thought those are sim-
ple words that seem to reHect rather well the tempo of our time, in the battle areas,
behind the lines, on the home front, the demands of life are many and strenuous.
The armies must be supplied with quantities of materials which modern war de-
mands, those of us at home must produce staggering amounts of machinery,
weapons, ammunition, food, and clothing to feed the gaping mouth of war. Ob-
viously, we must today "live in actionf,
But, there is another, perhaps less conspicuous, thought implied by that motto.
To live fully requires more than a rushing from one point to another, we must
also have time to think and to dream, for Without reflection and vision, action be-
Today our generation must learn to think at the proper time and to act. Not a
moment can be Wasted at this, the crucial point in all our lives. There must be a
period, for planning and a period for carrying out these ideas so that our way of
life may continue filled with the ideals for which we strive.
A truly typical example of the way to obtain the most from life is the manner in
which Gen. MacArthur has budgeted his time and skill in order that he may
have an opportunity to plan his method of combat and then be ready to carry out
his ideas to the letter. By living in action, he has become one of our most valuable
In short, if We live life to its fullest and do our utmost to improve it, our goal
will be attained, but we cannot achieve or even hope to achieve what We should
from life by wasting time. We each have a deed to accomplish, we each have a
place to Hll in this world, we each have a duty to perform, hence, We each must
"live in actionnl
IANE BROWN, ,45
Class Pl'85itl'671f-BURLEIGH EDGAR BARNES
Vice President-CHARLES CLARENCE CHURCHILL
Secretary ana' TI'6ll5MI'6l'-IDA SUSAN BARKER
Class Motto-Live in Action
Class Colors- Blue and White
First --MARY IANE BROWN
Second-ALICE SELLEW' PROCTOR
BERYL EDWINA BASSETT
ANGIE LOIS BLAKE i
CYNTHIA IOAN HAYDEN
ELEANOR FLORENCE HAZELTON
Com mencemcnt S peakers
MARY JANE BROWN
CYNTHIA IOAN HAYIJEN
MALCOLM ELIKIER MORRELL, IR.
FREDERICK TODD SCI-IOCH
Class Day Speakers
ESTHER LOUISE COLBY
RUSSELL THOMAS ERICKSON
GEORGE SANDFORD NEVENS, IR.
BEVERLY PRISCILLA SARGENT
DOROTHY PURINTON ALDRED
BERYI. EDWINA BASSETT
CHARLES CLARENCE CHURCHILL
DOROTHY PURINTON ALDRED, "D0fl3"'
Born March 25, 1927 Residence, Topsham, Maine
Entered from Brunswick High School, Q45.
Basketball C255 Hockey C45g Skiing C2, 45g Softball
C2, 45, Athletic Association C45g Girl Reserves C45: One-
Act Plays C3, 453 Senior Drama C453 Discussion Group
C3. 45g Class Part: VVill.
Dauntless, Pert, Active
IDA SUSAN BARKER, "Suzy"
Born March 14. 1927 Residence, East Hiram. Maine
Glee Club C1, 3, 45 Treasurer C25g Athletic Associa-
tion C1, 25 g Girl Reserves C1, 2, 3, 45214131116 Nursing C151
Intelligent. Sympathetic, Benevolent
BURLEIGH EDGAR BARNES
Born March 2. 1927 Residence, East Hiram. Maine
Football CI, 2. 35 Captain C45Q Basketball C1. 2. 35
Captain C45g Baseball CI, 2, 45 Captain C353 Student
Council C1, 2, 353 BELL Board C2, 3, 45, Business Mana-
ger Senior Drama C45g Class President C45.
Bravvny, Eminent, Bafrling
ROLAND NELSON BARTLETT. "Bud"
MECH.XNIC ARTS COURSE
Born October 9, 1927 Residence, Fryeburg. Maine
Football C25g Baseball C35: Varsity Club C355 Future
Farmers of America
Roguish, Nonchalant, Bold
BERYL EDVVINA BASSETT,"Btzrn'I"
Born December 31, 1926 Residence, Lovell, Maine
Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455 Glee Club Cr, 2, 3, 455 Hockey
Cl, 2, 3, 455 Softball C1, 2, 3, 455 Volleyball Captain C45:
Athletic Association C1. 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserves C45: Stu-
dent Council C455 BELL Board C455 Senior Drama C451
Home Nursing C155 Scholastic Honors: Class Part: His.
Brainy, Earnest. Bashful
ROBERT VVALTER BENSON, "Hob"
Born Iuly 21, 1927 Residence. Fryeburg, Maine
Basketball C1, 2, 3, 455 Baseball Cl, 2, 3. 455 Student
Council C2, 455 BELL Board C2, 3, 45: Business Manager
Senior Drama C45 5 Varsity Club C45.
Rational, Wary, Bright
ANGIE LOIS BLAKE, "Loft,"
I-lomie Ecoxoisucs Coca- E
Born May 25, IQIX Residence, South Casco, Maine
Entered from Casco High School, '43,
Glee Club C3, 455 Girl Reserves C3, 455 Student Coun-
cil C355 Christmas Play C455 Scholastic Honors.
Accommodating, Likable, Brilliant
MARY IANE BROWN, "lt1rzvy"
Born Ianuary 13, IQIB Residence, Raymond, Maine
Basketball CI, 2, 3, 455 Hockey CI, 2, 3, 455 Skiing C155
Softball C1, 2, 3, 45 5 Volleyball C455 Archery C155 Tennis
C2, 3, 455 Athletic Association C2, 3, 455 Girl Reserves
CI, 25, Vice President C35, President C455 Vice President
Student Council C355 BELL Board C2, 3, 455 Orchestra
C1, 25 5 Thanksgiving Play C25 5 Home Nursing C155 Bad-
minton C455 Class Vice President C255 Class Secretary
C355 First Honors5 Commencement Speaker.
Musical, Iovial, Busy
MECHANIC ARTS COURSE
Born October 29, 1926 Residence, West Fryeburg, Me.
CHARLES CLARENCE CHURCHILL, "Chuck"
Born September 7, 1927 Residence, Kezar Falls, Maine
Entered from Porter High School ,44.
Basketball C45 3 Football C45 g Baseball C455 Skiing C45g
Student Council C45g BELL Board C453 Christmas Play
C453 Prize Speaking C455 Class Vice President C453 Class
Part: Chaplain. -
Chivalrous, Clever, Cheerful
DOROTHY COE, "Dottie"
Born April 2, 1927 Residence, East Hiram, Maine
Basketball CI, 2, 3, 45, Glee Club CI, 2, 35, President
C45 3 Hockey CI, 25 5 Softball CI, 25g Archery CI5g Athlet-
ic Association CI, 2, 3, 45, Girl Reserves CI, 2, 35 Treas-
urer C45g Home Nursing
ESTHER LOUISE COLBY, "Tess"
Born September 3, I926 ' Residence, Bangor, Maine
Entered from Higgins Classical Institute '43.
Volleyball C45g Athletic Association C453 Property
Manager Senior Drama C45g Class Part: Gifts to Boys.
Engaging, Lively, Candid
CALVIN DOUGLAS CONROD, "Cul"
Born Iune 28, 1927 Residence, Brookline, Mass.
Entered from Brookline High School '45.
Football fg, 4jg Baseball 13, 4,3 Skiing C3, 455 Stage
Manager Senior Drama C455 Discussion Group
Courteous, Diligent, Correct
DIANA MAY DIXON, "Dicky"
Born Iune 2, 1927 Residence, Norwich, Connecticut
Entered from Norwich Free Academy Y42.
Basketball K2, 3, 4,1 Glee Club fz, 33, Vice President
f4jg Hockey C2, 3, 455 Softball Cz, 3jg Volleyball C3, 41g
Archery fzlg Tennis C3, 4jg Girl Reserves Q2, 3, 451
Property Manager One-Act Plays
Diligent, Modest, Docile
ARTHUR LLOYD DUNN
Born August 2, 1928 , Residence, Hiram, Maine
Entered from Stearns High School '43.
Accommodating, Likable, Dandy
RUSSELL THOMAS ERICKSON, "Russ"
Born December 26, 1926 Residence, Braintree, Mass.
Entered from Braintree High School l43.
Football Q, 4jg Varsity Club Q, 4jg Class Part: Gifts
Responsible, Thoughtful, Eloquent
NANCY DROVVNE FALES, "Fancy Nalrf'
Born May 1, 1926 Residence, Boston, Mass.
Entered from Brighton High School '44,
Glee Club QQ g Softball Q45 g Tennis f4Dg Senior Drama
Natural, Delightful, Fanciful
DONALD IVAN HARMON, "Don"
Born Iune 3, 1927 Residence, Lovell, Maine
Entered Bowdoin College February, 1945.
Football f4jg Baseball CI, 2, 3DQ Skiing QI, 2, gjg BELL
Board QQ, gjg One-Act Plays fl, 35, Senior Drama QU.
Droll, Impetuous, Happy
ELAINE HARTFORD, "I-Im-ly"
HONIE ECONOINIICS COURSE
Born Ianuary 30, 1927 Residence, East Hiram, Maine
Hockey C17 3 Softball C25 g Basketball Q15 5 Home Nurs-
LLOYD CLEMENT HARTFORD
Born Iune 18, 1927 Residence, BroWnHeld, Maine
Entered from Brownfield High School '44.
Lively, Exciting, Happy
EVIZRIITT STANLEY HATCH, "H11lc'f1"
Born March 7, IQI7 Residence, Bangor, Maine
Fnteretl from Bangor High School '44,
Football C452 Baseball C451 Skiing C451 Senior Drama
C451 Varsity Club
Enthusiastic. Strong, Hungry
IANIC VVARREN HASTINGS
Born Iune 25. H518 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine
Basketball C1 5: Hockey C1, 1, 3, 45, Skiing C151 Soft-
ball C1, 1, 3. 45: Athletic Association C1, 1, 3, 451 Student
Council C15. Secretary C35. President C451 BELL Board
C3. 45: Christmas Play C351 Senior Drama C451 Home
Nursing C1 51 One-Act Plays
Iovial, Willing, Hearty
CYNTHIA IOAN HAYDEN, "Ii'11I15"
Born February 3, 1928 Residence, Raymond, Maine
Glee Club Pianist C1, 1, 3, 45: Hockey C1, 1, 35, Co-
Captain C45: Skiing C151 Softball C1, 1, 3, 451 Volleyball
C45: Athletic Association C1, 1, 35, President C451 Girl
Reserves C15 Student Council C151 Bu1.1. Board C1, 1, 3,
451 Orchestra C1151 One-Act Plays C1, 351 Senior Drama
C451 Prize Speaking C1, 151 Home Nursing C151 Scho-
lastic Honors: Commencement Speaker.
Coquettish, lust, Humane
IQIJZANOR FLORIQNCIZ HAZEQLTON, ".'lIidgt"'
Born December 3o, 1917 Residence, Iackson, N. H.
lintered from Kennett High School '42,
Basketball C2, 3, 453 Hockey C1, 3, 451 Softball C2, 3,
451 Volleyball C451 Tennis C1, 3, 451Gll'l Reserves C2, 35,
Secretary C451 BHL1. Board C45 1 One-Act Plays C351 Prop-
erty Manager Senior Drama C451 Badminton C45Q Scho-
Etlicient, Friendly, Honest
ELSIE GALT HFAIDLFIZ, UCYIIII Cl11"'
Horn Iuly 4, 1927 Residence, Coronado, California
Entered from Kennebunk High School ,42.
lintered Pomona College, Claremont, California, Sep-
Hockey QI, 2, 35, Class Basketball fl, 35: Athletic As-
sociation fr, 2, 353 Softball f35g Cheerleader C351 Glee
Club CI, 2, 35, Discussion Group
Energetic, Gay, Headstrong
MARGUERITE ELEANOR HEATH. ".'lI11rgo'
HOME ECONOINIICS Cotfnse
Born April 14, 1927 Residence. Fryeburg, Maine
Memorable, Eager, Hearty
IEAN ELLA HILL, "Snoo!q.v"
Home Ec0NoM1c:s Corkse
Born anuarvz' 1c2" Residence, North Frvebur .Me.
. fr J 1 .
Basketball fi, 2, 3, 45: Hockey C151 Softball CI, 2, 3,
453 Volleyball QI, 2, 3, 451 Athletic Association 1. 2. 35:
Girl Reserves CI, 2, 35: Christmas Play CI5.
Iolly, Entluisiastic, Honest
PATRICIA IJAVVN IIQVVETT. "Pal"
Born October 8, 1927 Residence, Fryeburg. Maine
Basketball CI, 25: Glee Club Q53 Hockey fr, 25: Ski-
ing C1, 25, Softball Cr, 251 Athletic Association qI5Q
Pert, Dauntless, Ioyous
DAVID WINFIELD LEWIS, "Daw"
Born Iune 8, 1927 Residence, Bartlett, H
Entered from Bartlett High School l44.
Football f45g Baseball f45: BELL Board
Delightful, Willing, Laudable
PAULINE MAE MERRILL, "P0lly"
Born August 28, 1926 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine
Basketball CI, 2, 35g Hockey 1155 Softball fl, 25:
Peaceful, Moderate, Modest
MALCOLM ELMER MORRILL, IR., "Mac"
Born August 25, 1927 Residence, Brunswick, Maine
Entered from Brunswick High School ,42.
Football K3, 45, Baseball f3, 45, Skiing Q2, 3, 455 Stu-
dent Council 1453 One-Act Plays 125, Christmas Play
l35g Senior Drama f45g Varsity Club C3, 453 Operetta
Q35: Commencement Speaker.
Manly, Earnest, Mindful
GEORGE SANDFORD NEVENS, IR., "Cf21'f7"
Born December 1, 1927 Residence, Damariscotta. Me.
Entered from Lincoln Academy '42,
Football Q3, 45, Basketball Q2, 3, 451 Baseball C2, 3. 45:
Skiing 4451 Senior Drama f45g Varsity Club f2, 3, 45:
Prize Speaking C353 Operetta f35: One-Act Plays f45g
Class Part: Prophecy.
Gallant, Strong, Nimble
ALICE SELLEW PROCTOR, "Pr06ky"
Horn February 6, IQZS Residence, Iackson, N. H.
Basketball 11, 25, Hockey 11, 2, 3, 45,'Skiing 125,
Softball 11, 2, 35, Volleyball 145, Archery 11, 25, Athlet-
ic Association 11, 2, 3, 45, Girl Reserves 11, 2, 3, 45,
Senior Drama 145, Home Nursing 115, Second Honors.
Artful, Silent, Proficient
ROBERT LEANDER ROUNDS, "Bob"
Born December 14, 1926 Residence, Cornish, Maine
Entered from Oxford 1Pa.5 High School ,42.
Football 135, Manager 145, Senior Drama
Reveling, Lenient, Restless
BEVERLY PRISCILLA SARGENT, 'lHc'c"
Born February 3, 1927 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine
Hockey 11, 2, 35, Skiing 11, 2, 3, 45, Softball 11, 2, 3,
45, Athletic Association 11, 3, 45, Secretary 125, Girl Re-
serves 11, 25, One-Act Plays 135, Senior Drama 145,
Home Nursing 115: Class Part: Prophecy.
Benevolent, Pretty, Sincere
FREDERICK TODD SCHOCH, "Doc"
Horn September 29, 1927 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine
Entered from Grosse Pointe 1Mich.5 High School ,43.
BELL Board 13, 45, Stage Manager One-Act Plays 13,
45, Senior Drama 145, Future Farmers of America 135,
Facetious, Tactful, Sagacious
BARBARA STEARNS, "Hub"
Born November 7, I927 Residence, Center Lovell, Me.
Basketball CID: Hockey fljg Athletic Association fljg
VVILLIAM F. THURSTON, "Bill"
MECHANIC ARTS COURSE
Born September 30, 1926 Residence, No. Fryeburg, Me.
Wholehearted, Friendly, Tentative
BEATRICE MARIE TUFTS, "lim"
Born December 28, 1927 Residence. Hiram, Maine
Basketball fi, 1, 3, 4jg Glee Club CI, 1, 3, 453 Softball
fl, ll: Archery Cijg Athletic Association fi, 2, 3, 4,Q
Girl Reserves CI, 2, 3, 45, Home Nursing
Benevolent, Merry, Tranquil
H. DONALD VARNEY, IR., "Don"
Born October 3, 1927 Residence, Portland, Maine
Entered from Deering High School '44.
Football C453 Baseball f4jg Track 145, Skiing f4jg
Stage Manager Senior Drama f4jg One-Act Plays
Happy, Dauntless, Vivacious
IOYCE MAE VVHITE, "Io"
Hoxxiia ECONOIXHCS COURSE
Born October 29, 1916 Residence. East Conway, N. H.
Glee Club C3. 45.
Ioyful. Modest, Wary
WOODBRIDGE BROWN, "Woody"
Born Iune 22, IQZ7 Residence, Montclair. New Iersey
Entered from Geo. Innes fMontclair5 Iunior High School ,4.'l.
Entered Bowdoin College, Iune, 1944.
Football 12, 353 Class President f35g Christmas Play 135g Operetta Cz. 35: Baseball
co. A I
ROBERT LAWSON CRAWFORD, "Hob"
Born Iuly II, 1917 Residence. Hiram. Maine
Entered from Gorham High School '42.
Future Farmers of America Cz, 35.
Reluctant, Lively. Carefree
GEORGE HERBERT CUSHMAN, "Carlin
Miacnfmic Aivrs Comma
Born September zo, 1927 Residence. Lovell. Maine
Baseball Q3, 451 Track C353 Skiing fr, 2, 3. 45.
Gay. Happy. Confident
RUSSELL P. COTTON
Born August 4. 1926 Residence. Hiram. Maine
Reliable. Patient. Consistent
MARION LACASCE, "Casey"
Born February 24, 1927 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine
Basketball fx, 2, 3, 55, Co-Captain 145, Hockey fl, 3, 55, Co-Captain Q45g Skiing CI,
2, 3, 4, 55, Ski Club Vice President Q55g Softball fl, 2, 3, 55, Captain C459 Volleyball
QI, 25, Archery f15g Tennis fl, 2, 3, 4, 55, Athletic Association CI, 55, Secretary C25,
Vice President Q35, President f45g Play Day C15g Girl Reserves Cr, 2, 3, 55, Secretary
K45 g Orchestra C 3, 45, One-Act Plays f45g Senior Drama 145, Property Manager, Senior
Drama f55g Student Council Q15g Prize Speaking Q35.
RAYMOND ALBERT SMITH, "Ricky"
MECHANIC AR'rs COURSE
Born April 22, 1927 Residence, Stow, Maine
Retiring, Alusive, Stern
L. IUANITA WILKINSON
Born September 13, 1926 Residence, Lovell, Maine
Basketball fr, 2, 3, 55, Co-Captain f45g Hockey fr, 2, 3, 4, 55, Softball CI, 2. 3, 4, 555
Volleyball fl, 25 3 Archery f25g Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 4, 55, BELL Board
Learned, Iovial, Willing
OUT, OUT, BRIEF CANDLE
As the first rays of the early morning sun peered in at the Windows, the ancient
house seemed to take on new life. Where, the night before, had stood a barren
hulk against the sky, now reared the form of a shabby, yet picturesque building
standing with pride upon the hillside. Two or three old elms on the lawn stood
majestic guard over the old place that the people of the little town had come to
look upon as a historic memorial to the famous family it had once sheltered. On
the other hand the youngsters of the village regarded the Bancroft House with
awe and not a little fright. The grounds were in excellent condition, it is true, and
the house itself had undergone a few minor repairs at the hands of the local ladies'
club, which sponsored its being open to the public, but it struck a weird note in
the imaginations of the younger generation, nevertheless.
Toward noon the seclusion of Bancroft House was broken by the approach of
an automobile, from which emerged three middle-aged women of the town, the
hostess committee of the afternoon to greet visitors to the historic landmark. From
twelve oiclock on through the afternoon, groups of sightseers drove up to the
house, and a few parties on foot straggled up over the hill for a tour of the in-
The inside of Bancroft House was in keeping with the outside in that, with the
exception of a few sundry repairs, it was entirely commemorative of the colonial
period. So completely had the structure maintained its original atmosphere, one
scarcely would have been surprised to see Grover Bancroft coming in at the side
door and his wife, Susan, running to meet him. In the dining room, the table was
set as though, any minute, the wealthy colonial family might gather around to
eatg and, in the kitchen, pots and pans adorned the walls, while an ancient tea
kettle steamed on the old wood stove. Visitors marveled at the skill with which
the rooms had been brought to life. It seemed hardly possible that this weather-
beaten, yet stately, mansion had not been inhabited for nearly a century. The
house appeared fully capable of carrying on the Bancroft name so it should not
be forgotten now that the last of that renowned family lived no more.
All afternoon visitors arrived, some with picnic lunches and others with sketch
books and pencils in hand, but as dusk approached fewer came, until finally, as
the sun began to lose a bit of its brightness, the three women came out, turned the
key in the door and drove away.
Once more the house was alone. Apparently nothing remained to break its soli-
rude, yet it had no appearance of loneliness which most abandoned houses bear.
Rather it seemed relieved to be unburdened of all those mortals who had invaded
its rooms that day.
if if 'X' W fl
The Academy Bell 21
Grover Bancroft sat before the fireplace reading a yellow and faded newspaper.
Susan sat across from him knitting busily. Neither spoke, but both seemed happy
and content. Yes, they had died some hundred years ago, but the life they had
loved had never really gone. They had lost nothing but the troubles of their
mortal years and had retained the peace and contentment in the hereafter. Pos-
sibly the children of the town were unknowingly aware of the old Bancroft House
in its true sense. Perhaps that accounted for the awe they held for it. Fantastic?
Perhaps, but who can tell. IANE BROWN, ,AB
WHERE is the team? Where is the coach? Where is the gym key? Where are the
basketballs? These and a million other questions were running through the minds
of the two lone representatives of the F ryeburg Academy Girls' Basketball Team
"A-ah, here comes Miss Moore with a few othersf'
There was a great rush for the gym door, and Midge, in haste to get a basket-
ball, was the first one on the Hoot. She spied a ball under the bleachers and ran or
started to run to get it. The dance of the night before had been forgotten and she
had the entire sideline in stitches from watching her antics on the waxed Hoor.
First she rolled back on her heels, then a leg went up in the air, the other lower
limb deciding to go to the side, and poor Midge was just a tangled heap.
"No scrimmage today, girls," declared Miss Moore after seeing Midge's fate.
We settled down to a routine practice, but later decided that the Hoof wasn't too
slippery to try a scrimmage. Teams were chosen and Miss Moore had an "over-
viciousn guard as her opponent. During one of the rougher moments of the game
the guard made a grab for the ball Capparently with both eyes shutj, got Miss
Moore's head instead and tried to bounce it. This may be somewhat enlarged
upon, but as a result we found our coach spread out on the Hoof with a somewhat
A ball rolled under the seats and Ianie went to get it, but of course she couldn't
stop at the edge of the court. Oh, no, she had to see if she could dive through the
space between the seats of the bleachers. Her elbow hit the lower seat, her head
made a dent in the upper, and approximately half of lane was under the bleachers
and the other half out.
Everyone was really going places in that scrimmage. Someone would run for
the ball, catch it, and slide five yards from the momentum. An involved discus-
sion followed on the question: Is she traveling?
There have been many other picturesque tumbles, accidents, and mistakes
during practices. Once Miss Moore, in an attempt to get the forwards to shoot
more, cried out, "Shoot yourself, Mary!" at which words Mary quickly passed the
ball to someone else because she wanted to play in Friday's game, and how could
she with her brains blown out? NANCY DINSMOREI ,46
22 The Academy Bell
OF SUPERSTITIONS AND THINGS
ARE you superstitious? Do you believe in lucky numbers, jinxes, or even ghosts?
For if you do, it,s a sure sign that not all your instincts and emotions are as
civilized as you may like to think.
Of course you know some of the common, every-day beliefs that we hate to be
aware of, but are so vital. There,s the black cat, unlucky I3 for 3, or whatever
your favorite may bej, and don't forget-never walk under a ladder! If you
Find it necessary to explain away that curious action to some laughing friend, tell
him the ladder might have slipped and fallen on you. It's logical.
One of the most beautiful of our ordinary superstitions is that of wishing on
the evening star, I-Iaven,t you ever seen the first star shining at night in a dark,
blue sky and said softly:
"Star light, star bright,
First star I see tonight,
VVish I may, wish I might
Have the wish I wish tonight?,'
Confess, now haven't you?
Don't feel foolish, though, we all have some little hoodoo that makes a disturb-
ing appearance now and then. You won't be ashamed of yours if you know just
a few of the queer superstitions commonly believed in in other countries. Sea-
faring nations especially have some of the most interesting. For instance, the Nor-
wegians actually believe in the existence of a hex, or a merman-a sea animal
half Hsh and half man. He is popularly supposed to wear a small red cap and is
never seen more than once in seven years. Think how tame 'lthree on a match"
is to that!
If you want a really eerie superstition, one on which you could easily base a
good ghost story, consider this one of the "Skipamal,,' or speaking ship. It is said
that utterances come forth from the hulls of old vessels, although it naturally fol-
lows that few understand the strange language.
A few superstitions may actually be based on scientific facts. Take an old French
belief that the position of a drowned body may be discovered by a Hoating loaf of
bread. If you really want an explanation, the most logical seems to be that the
loaf will possibly be carried the same way the body was. That probably isn't fool-
proof: better not experiment.
Don't give a sailor friend any cause to mention a four-footed animal while he's
on board ship, at least if you still want him to be a friend, for it will certainly
bring bad luck. That little gem of a jinx originated in Scotland, and is one of a
series of like superstitions that are as numerous as Fish in the sea.
Now that you know these few, cross your fingers and hope for the best. The
only good way to get around them is to believe in predestination. They may inter-
fere even there, who knows? But in all seriousness, some dark, stormy night
when you're all out of mystery stories, get an authentic source and look up some
The Academy Bell
of these hoodoos Theyill really surprise and interest you. You'll even find your
hair standing on end if you're in the right mood, So goodnight, good reading and
remember at twelve o'clock the ghosts walk! -
PATRICIA ROBERTS 46
The rain came down, the day was drear,
No sun's rays made the morning clear,
And all was solemn, all forlorng
The joys of yesterday were gone.
The rain beat hard and harder stillg
It made streams out of ev'ry rill.
No people walked, yet in the street
I heard the sound of marching feet.
A streak of lightning pierced the sky,
And still I heard the steps pass by,
While thunder pealed with om'nous roar
As if depicting trouble sore.
And as I watched a stream How by
Along the road, before my eye,
No more its clearness washed the streetg
Now it was blood-red at my feet.
Still did those tramping footsteps tread,
They seemed unheeding of the red
Now flowing faster through that hell,
While rolling thunder tolled a knell.
As still I watched that gruesome sight,
It seemed I saw a patch of light,
With caution peering through a cloud,
Which long had hung-a deadly shroud.
Yes, then t'was certain that the sun
Was coming through-the rain was done
More slowly still the red stream Howedg
The steps grew fainter on the road.
A church bell rang, a Whistle blew,
The sun's rays shone then bright and true.
More bells pealed out along the way,
And doors were opened to the day.
24 The Academy Bell
i Then no more ghostly footsteps trod
Across that wet and blood-soaked sod.
Instead of martial tramp of feet,
F ootfalls of freedom filled the street.
Tho, happy people laughed and cried,
From time to time one of them sighedg
For still the garnet stained earth
Was there reminding them of death.
But soon they cast their gloom aside-
The reason why the dead had died
Was so the living might live on-
Have freedom, license-sorrow gone.
So twilight fell on world serene,
For soon the sod ,gain would be clean.-
Then I awoke in world war-torn-,
Saw people suffiring and forlorn.
Yet still my dream encouraged meg
I saw this strife not long to be.
The rains, the blood, the tramping feet,
The battle-over and complete.
Soon twilight on this troubled scene
Will fall, the red earth will be clean
By morning, when we'll start anew
To build our world-a union true.
IANE BROWN, '45
SHADE AND SHADOW
DARKNEss is pervading all things. The long shadows of afternoon have now
spread, covering all things in this silent march. The golden brown and tans of
afternoon have faded into the grays and blacks of evening.
Those bright clouds that hung silver during the day have now become beauti-
ful shades of gray. Beginning with pitch black in the east, the hues run across the
skies until they become a little lighter over there in the west where the sun was
Now all the friendly buildings and trees have suddenly become menacing
giants without form or shape. They tower high above us, all their former shape
gone. The advancing wave of darkness robs them of their daytime dress and
clothes them in shadows and darkness.
This is a picture of shade and shadow-the world at twilight.
RICHARD COFFIN, ,47
The Academy Bell 25
BEALE Street at midnight was an ever-rising undertone of chants, tinkling pianos
and mysterious aromas.
Soft lights streamed from cracks in clouded windows. The low monotones of
throbbing drums brought pulsating rhythm to your blood.
Once inside, you found dim blue lights playing tricks upon your eyes. Before
you, a vision of a beautiful girl giving forth with "Blues In The Night" stimulated
you with excitement. Her background accompaniment was a screen of smoke
through which you occasionally caught a glimpse of a glassy-eyed drummer and
a gangling half-awake pianist.
The throaty notes of the singer played upon your emotions till you were
drugged with the atmosphere. The last thing you remembered was the pulsating
rhythm of the tom-tom passing in the night, then you were swept out of reality
into memories of the past or dreams of the future.
MARGARET WARNER, '46
Book One of my life is closed,
It's not a perfect book: I've made mistakes,
I have missed many things,
There are things I should have done,
And things I should do over.
There will be regrets, many of them,
When I look upon this book, upon myself.
The book of my F ryeburg life is finished,
Except a few short lines-
Days of painful, nostalgic joy.
How I hate to see the covers of this book
Still shine with the smiles of school day friends
Close to my reluctant eyes!
I place it on my shelf and turn-
And lo! upon my desk a new book
Dancing in the light of things to come.
I open it and on the page,
These words, and a golden pen.
Those words were these, just six:
"This book you write, my sonli'
Pfc. ROBERT CHUTE, '44
26 The Academy Bell
IT was Valentine's Day and Sandy and I were hurrying back from downtown so
that we might make Alumni I-Iouse's 5:30 dead-line just on the dot, per usual.
As we trudged along, laboriously picking up and laying down our heavy storm
boots, one of us suddenly stopped short and uttered a stifled cry, "Look, it's a
Now, don't let me give the impression that we two girls were frightened by
a mouse. Oh, no, nothing like that! It was just that the little gray animal running
around in circles on the ice-covered sidewalk before us startled us for a moment.
We were perfectly all right after we had disentangled our arms from about each
other, and I had let go the strangle hold I had acquired on Sandra's neck. Indeed,
Sandra, the braver of us two, even leaned over and picked our little friend up by
the tail. As we stood there, gazing doubtfully down at him, the clever thing gave
a leap and plunged into the snowbank. Not wanting him to escape so easily, we
dived after him and a minute later our friend mouse was safely tucked away in-
side Sandy's mitten. Sandrais face lighted up as she exclaimed, "I've a brilliant
idea! On Valentine's Day you're supposed to give gifts to those you like, aren't
you? Which teacher's on duty today?',
I, immediately conceiving Sandra,s idea, answered, "Miss Moore's on dutyf'
Then I echoed, somewhat less heartily, 'AThat is a brilliant idea."
About three minutes later Miss Moore opened her door in answer to a timid
knock and greeted two slightly hesitant, but mischievous-looking girls. After a
few preliminary words and motions, I managed to extricate the mouse from in-
side folds of the mitten and thrust it toward our startled teacher.
Miss Moore glanced once at the poor little innocent thing and, with a scream,
jumped up on the bed. The scream pierced the room so loudly that it shocked to
a standstill the entire third Hoof except the mouse. He shot from my hands and
darted under a chair.
Then followed such a racket as Alumni House never hopes to hear again. Such
a slamming of doors, scraping of chairs, creaking of mattresses, thumping of
wastebaskets, and squealing of fright and laughter that came from inside that
room! When Miss Moore emerged from her room about fifteen minutes later, she
was bearing both a triumphant smile on her face and the mouse in a kleenex box.
She glanced at Sandra and me, who, panting wearily, were straggling out be-
Incidentally, Miss Watson said that her cat enjoyed his supper very much that
night. Too, the doctor said that the gash in Sandrais finger where the mouse bit
her would heal up soon, in fact, it would scarcely be noticeable in a week or two.
MARILY'N Gnans, '46
The Academy Bell 27
ALDADDY, dear, don't you think I look sophisticated Pi,
"What now?n I groaned impatiently, and turned wearily toward the door in
answer to my young daughter's startling inquiry.
"Ye Gods!" I gasped, turning rather pale and grabbing at the mantle-piece for
support. 'KWhat on earth did you do to yourself? Were you in an accident? Are
you sick, Marty? Is it catching?',
"Why, daddy dear," fof late she had taken to calling me "daddy dear," usually
spoken in the tone one uses when speaking to half-wits and idiotsj "I simply
asked you a question. Don't you think I look simply ravishing? Iohnny's coming
over tonight, daddy dear, and I wanted to look simply devastatingf'
She twirled around on tiptoe several times for my inspection, and stopped her
"whirling-dervish" act only when the phone rang.
"Oh, there's the phone. Don't bother, daddy. I'll get it."
As she tripped mincingly across the room to the phone, I sat down heavily and
meditated on the problems of having a 'teen-age daughter. My head was whirl-
ing and my brain was in a muddle. So that was what Marty considered sophistica-
tion, was it? And, what was worse, she evidently thought Iohnny would agree
with her- "hook, line, and sinkerf'
What next? Two weeks ago she had imagined herself a Southern belle, and
had gone around saying in heart-melting tones, "How are you-all?" and "Ah
simply adore the smell of magnolia blossoms," and anything else that she con-
sidered to sound typically Southern.
Last week her idol had been Ingrid Bergman, and she had gone Hall out', for
that "healthy, outdoor lookfl At least it was a change, though, and we all ac-
cepted it loyally, and remained silent every time we saw her dash from the house,
her just-scrubbed face shining like a headlight, unpainted lips looking strangely
pale in contrast to her usual abundance of make-up, and her auburn hair definite
proof that the comb hadn't even had a look at it.
This latest quirk was too much for even me, though. Sophistication! 'LSimply
devastating!" she had said. Well, I could, in all honesty, agree that she was "devas-
tating," but more in the way ofa "bazookagun" than a potential I-ledy Lamarr.
I was still puzzling over the strange and unexplainable fads and fancies of the
younger generation, when Marty hung up the receiver and advanced towards me,
mincing uncertainly along on her three-inch heels.
Her hair was piled high on her head and fastened insecurely with several
jeweled combs--the whole thing gave the curious effect of a leaning tower of
Pisa. Her eyebrows had been plucked nearly to the non-existent state, and she had
on enough mascara and eye-shadow to outdo Theda Bara herself. She had evi-
dently had an argument with herself as to whether her lips would look more
"devastating" painted in a "Cupid,s bowu or left "en naturalef' The result was
Gene Tierney on one side and Marty Iohnson on the other.
To lend the final unique touch, Marty was wearing a most peculiar get-up. At
28 The Academy Bc!!
first glance it appeared to be a masquerade costume of one sort or another, but
upon closer examination, it proved to be a slinky black dinner dress of about 1930
vintage, slit to the knee, and fitting her slender form as if she'd been poured into it.
"My dear Marty,', I began. I wondered how to go about the delicate task of
telling my young daughter that she looked "devastating" in the worst sense of
the word. Taking a deep breath, I began again.
"Marty, you certainly don't intend to show yourself to Iohnny in that state, do
you? Not that you don't look- uh-'simply devastatingf, as you put it." I has-
tened to add, "But donit you think - -F"
Before I could continue, the doorbell rang insistently, and glancing in the mir-
ror and assuming an aloof and nonchalant countenance, Marty glided gracefully
through the hall and Hung open the door.
K'I'm so glad you could come, Iohnny dear. Won't you come inP',
From my Hringside seatn in the study I could hear everything that was said in
the next room, and couldn't resist the temptation of eavesdropping when my be-
wildering daughter, suddenly dropping her newest role as 'Kwoman of the world,"
exclaimed: "Oh, we almost missed the Hit Parade! Don't you think Frankie has
a simply devastating voice, Iohnny?"
"Naw, I think he stinks!,' came the uncomplimentary, but descriptive reply. "I
don't see what you dames see in that 1 18-pound, anemic vitamin peddlerf'
"He is not, Iohnny Towers! He's-he's-a dream! That's what he is! I cer-
tainly hope you didnit come over here just to run down Frankie! If you did, I
never want to see you again."
"Maybe that's a good idea, you-you-chameleon. Why don'tcha make up
your mind whether youire a Southern belle or an outdoor girl or-or -. By the
way, what are you trying to be today, anyway? I thought you looked funny when
I came in tonight, now I know why. You forgot to remove the mudpackf'
Although the two weren't in my line of vision, I had seen Marty go into one
of her tantrums many times before, and I knew what was coming. I waited with
bated breath for the inevitable outburst. It came.
"Iohnny Towers, you get right out of my house! I hate you! I don,t know why
I ever had anything to do with a child like you, anyway! Get out of here and grow
up-before I throw something!" She flung open the front door and pointed
dramatically toward the street.
But Iohnny remained long enough to have the last word. He grinned broadly
and said, "O. K. Hedy, you win the first round, but don't plan on seeing me very
soon, because if I have to wait until I "grow up" before darkening your door
again, then I'l1 still have to wait a few years for you to gain some common sense.
Or have you forgotten that you're exactly three years, two months, and eight days
younger than I am?"
With this parting thrust he was off down the street.
I hastened into the hall, thinking to console Marty and assure her that he'd be
back, just like the other six times sheid ordered him out of her life forever. But my
amazing daughter had again changed personalities. From the gleam in her eye
The Academy Bell 29
and the look of determination in her face, I surmised that she was up to something.
"Daddy dear, don't you think Iohnny would go for the 'simple, feminine allure'
type of girl? Anyway, it's worth a try.', She closed the front door thoughtfully,
stood for a moment getting all the steps straight in her mind, then dashed wildly
up the stairs, shouting, "Mother, where's my light blue dress with the frilly collar?
Don't you think Iill look simply ravishing with my hair just brushed softly, and
with that blue dress and soft music playing-you know, mother, something on
the idea of Greer Garson. In her last picture she wore a simple hair-do and a blue
gown, and she looked simply rauishingli'
BARBARA PEACO, 747
THE American Red Cross Rainbow Corner in London is a very popular club
for service men. It has about three hundred and fifty paid workers and about
three hundred and seventy-five volunteers. Some of the best workers, women, are
volunteers. These women wash dishes, scrub tables, give information and help in
many other ways.
There are so many soldiers who go to Rainbow Corner that the front door is
seldom closed. The women help the boys to forget the terrible things that have
happened to them so recently.
Meals are served twenty-four hours a day. The food is always the best and is
served in an appetizing manner.
Rainbow Corner opened a barber shop and valet service during Iuly, 1943. Also,
during this period, shower baths with hot and cold water were furnished to the
boys. There is an information counter in the building, too, where the boys can
learn how to go quickly to a particular place or get to some spot of interest.
There is a volunteer who does sewing for the boys. She sews on their stripes
and buttons, mends small rips, or darns. socks.
The boys who go to the basement of Rainbow Corner get another volunteer to
write to their mothers, wives, and sweethearts. Every day, for eight hours, she
writes almost constantly. She helps many a boy out of black despair and makes
him feel like an American again.
The Americans want to see things, so a woman who has lived in England for
the past ten years goes daily to help the footloose Yank to see something of the
huge city. Since there are no sightseeing buses, she has trained and developed as
guides, twelve taxi drivers. These make four trips a day to show the sights of
This organization is doing a great deal for our boys over across. No one but a
boy who has been without the luxuries of life can appreciate the homelike com-
forts given to them there. For instance, a story is told of two boys who had come
in from the front lines and wanted to know where they could get a hot bath. The
hostess replied, "Plenty of hot water for showers, but you'll have to furnish your
own soap." They told her that they didn't have any, but a hot bath would be a
50 The Academy Bell
treat anyway-to which she answered, K'I'll try to Find some." She disappeared
and in a few moments reappeared with the desired article.
We, of Fryeburg Academy, should be especially interested in this club, as the
popular hostess is none other than Mrs. Harvey D. Gibson, the wife of the chair-
man of our Board of Trustees. ' MARY HASTINGS, '47
The snow came down and covered all
With puff of whitest, softest down,
Until it seemed no more could fall.
The snow came down and covered all-
The old well curb, the high stone wall,
The rutted road which led to town.
The snow came down and covered all
With puff of whitest, softest down.
IANE BROWN, 745
Tho' born to create-he destroysg
By Godls own hand will that end,
For Truth and the Right are his buoys,
Tho, born to create-he destroys.
And tho' terror and death be his toys,
ln peace and in love will he mend.
Tho, born to create-he destroys,
By God's own hand will that end.
CYNTHIA HAYDEN, '45
BUZ-Z-Z-! There goes the rising signal. "Oh, 6:30 againln groans a victim of
Alumni House. Crash! Thump! There, the third floor crowd is up.
On week days there is a hurry-scurry here and there at 6:30 in the morning, but
on Saturday morning mice can be heard at that hour and I believe they are heard
-at least in one room. Anyway, Saturdays we can sleep until late. Then the fun
begins. We must clean our rooms for a thorough inspection. Everything must be
put in tip-top shape. That means we have to shake the rugs for a change.
Everyone hurries about hunting up utensils for this warfare. As things get
well under way, someone gets the idea of moving the beds. Then things start to
slide. Squeak! Crash! There go the desk and all the books. Well, Finally things get
in a jam right in the middle of the Hoor and some poor roommate is pinned in.
Things start moving by inches. At last the roommate gets out, and the furniture is
in its place. The finishing touches are completed about II :3o A.M.
The Academy Bell 31
At 12:00 the buzzer rings and that means lunch is served. It is announced at
lunch that tonight is to be "Sadie Hawkins" night. A squeal arises from all the
After lunch everyone is just about ready to Hop on a bed, but no, the beds are all
slicked up for inspection. Finally the teacher comes in and begins on one side of
the room and makes a complete survey of everything in sight. "I guess this will
pass," exclaims the teacher. The student gives a deep sigh of relief and Hops on
As the afternoon rolls on, the telephone begins to ring constantly. Girls are call-
ing the Frye House continually, in search of some poor victim for the movies.
"Who are you taking, Procky?,' is the cry of the afternoon.
At last the time is here. The boys are coming over to Alumni House. Boys,
girls, and more boys and girls. In fact so many boys are asked, they Fill the recep-
tion room. The giggling girls stomp down the stairs, each in search of her "Man."
Finally the parade starts down the street by two's. As it approaches the K. of P.
Hall, spectators think a zoo is let loose. All the girls form a line to the left to pur-
chase tickets. "Two tickets, please," is the request for about twenty minutes. The
ticket seller just looks in amazement. All the couples decide to sit in one large
group, and as each couple walks down the aisle to take seats, a cheer comes from
those already seated. Soon the movies begin and a survey of the middle section re-
veals peculiar silhouettes. Very peculiar!
On the home stretch things seem much quieter. We all wonder why. Some are
worn out from the night's episode.
At least it is all over, so we think. Lights are out and all seems quiet and serene
on the campus. But then it happens! I guess some people want more fun. A light
is flashed in one of the front rooms. "What is that?" yells someone. Two heads
pop to the window. There in the window on the third Hoor of the boys' dorm is a
figure with a very bright light in his hand. Very bright! He is trying to signal to
one of the girls in the front room. He signals for about Fifteen minutes, then
gives up in despair. Lord knows what he saw with that light!
The light Hashes no more. I imagine heavy footsteps approach third Hour. Soon
all is quiet on the eastern front. The campus is wrapped in slumber. Such is dor-
ELEANOR HAzE1.'roN, '45
DAN looked out beyond the little cove that was sheltering his small boat, and tried
to tell himself that some of the fury of the storm had gone. Then he remembered
that he had already spent Five days here waiting for the storm to subside and that
he had no food. If he waited much longer, he would be too weak to handle the
boat. If he had anyone who cared for him, he might have expected help. But most
of his life he had lived as a hermit and few had seen him come or go, and if they
had seen him, they would have thought nothing of it.
32 The Academy Bell
Then he turned his attention to his twenty-five foot fishing boat that was bob-
bing gently under him. He had recently given her a new coat of sleek black paint
and a snow-white sail. Previous to his fishing career, Dan had shipped out on
many large whaling boats, any one of which he would have welcomed now. He
had fished these waters in his small boat for fifteen years and such a wind he had
never seen here before.
After long consideration he pulled up the anchor, slid swiftly out of the cove
and was soon enveloped in the full fury of the battling waves.
The ten miles to the mainland seemed like a terribly long distance-almost
too far to make in this storm. The boat with all its ballast was heavy for its size,
still she was being tossed around like a feather. Every time she pitched into a
wave, great clouds of spray came back over him. It was evident that Dan was
going to have to figure out a way to sail and pump at the same time, if he would
Dan decided to try something desperate. He tied down the sheet, and pumped
with his free hand. This second job absorbed so much of his attention that un-
consciously he was sliding close to Black Snake Ledge. Soon he was almost on it.
Then, sensing the danger, he swung the boat in a quick jibe to escape it. When
the sail swung over with the sheet tied down, there was a tremendous strain
thrown on the mast and the starboard stay broke.
Now things were looking bad. With one stay gone, the mast was twisting back
and forth and the boat pitched. Every time the mast twisted, the halyard frayed
a little. At any moment the weakened halyard might break and let the sail come
tumbling down all over him.
The next few hours were desperate. Then as he approached the entrance of
his little cove, it happened. A big gust of wind hit the sail. The halyard broke and
the sail began to Hutter violently as it dropped slowly down the mast. However,
Lady Luck was with Dan. During the last trying hour the wind had shifted and
was now blowing behind him. ln a few minutes he would slide quietly up to his
g MALCOLM MORRELL, '45
The stream beneath the ice doth hide
Its frenzy boisterous and wild,
Throughout the winter cold and white
The stream keeps calmly out of sight,
But brooding and waiting in strength it grows,
While wild bitter storm above it blows,
Until the sun with its burning light
Sets free the stream from its wintery night,
And the gurgling roar no longer sealed,
Reverberates o'er hill and field.
KINLEY ROBY, ,47
The Academy Bell 33
196 Main Street
December 18, 1944
I1"s only a few days till Christmas, the second Bill, Ir. and I shall have spent with-
out you. The weeks since your last letter have been long, and Christmas doesn't
seem the same. But last night as I heard Billy say his prayers, I thought, "God
couldn't betray such faith, big Bill will come back.',
Darling, I don't want to be sad, but my faith isn't so strong or as great as our
son's, and I've worried too long and too much. If you-if you don't come back,
could I raise Billy to the man we both want him to be? Would I, could I have the
strength to go on?
He grows more like you every day-the same blue yes, the same freckles, even
the same lock of hair tumbling into his eyes. I-Ieis doing so well at school-you'd
be so proud of him. I-Ie's getting the bicycle he's wanted so badly from "Dad" for
Xmas. After the holidays I can tell him, but not yet, darling, not yetg you see,
somehow or other I know you'd want it this way.
I've done a lot of thinking, Bill. How trifling all the complaining about gas,
butter, and nylons! But, Bill, we don't mean those things, they're just to cover up
how badly, how terribly the big things hurt. You might wonder at the laughing
faces of the holiday crowds, dear Bill, they, even as I, have death in their hearts.
Leave them their hope, it's all they have left.
Bill, even though you won't be coming back, don't worry--you'll be with us
always. And, darling, we never can thank you enough --just for being ours. The
tears will come later, after I've told our son. There's no feeling now.
Someday, someday we'll be together again.
CYNTHIA HAYDEN, '45
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
FRONT Row, lefi to right: Madame Therese Eastman, director, Ioyce White, Lois Blake, Marilyn
Gibbs, Cynthia Hayden, Nancyann Dodge, Dorothy Coe, Diana Dixon, Patricia Roberts, Ida
Harker, Beryl Bassett, Antoinette Sampson.
Suzoxu Row, lrfl I0 rfgfztz Sandra Thompson, Roberta Hendrick, Betty Mathieson, Rosa Mc-
Kenney, Ianet Tweed, Marion Tufts, Martha Coe, Dorothy Eastman, Ioan Hill, Patricia
Thurston, Nancy Hill, Wilma Andrews.
FlllllRD Row, left 10 riglzlz Nancy Medina, Barbara Moulton, Mary Marston, Alice NVentxvorth,
Natalie Kennett, Louise Eastman, Ianet HuHnagle, Mary Douglas, Anna Day, Amy Rogers,
FOURTH Row, leff to right: Helen Bryant, Beatrice Frost, Nancy Robson, Heatrice Hutchins,
Nellie Merrill, Priscilla Bassett, Patricia Harmon, Amo Kimball.
BAUK Row, left fo rfghf: Ioan Lawrence, Marguerite Stearns, Marilyn Mclieen, Mary Heath,
Marilyn Haley, Ianette Gerry, Phyllis VValker.
Mmic mm' DVd7720ZfjC5
F. A. hIRL'S GLEE CLUB
Vire P1'e.f1'dent- DIANA Drxox
Sen'etm'y - PATRICIA ROBERTS
Treasurer- NANCY'ANN Donuia
Pianist - CYNTHIA HAYDEN
TI-IE Fryeburg Academy Girls, Glee Club opened its ninth year with many new
members to H11 in the gap made by last year's seniors who left us at graduation.
The Academy Bell
The roll call is as follows:
Shortly after the beginning of the school year our director, Mrs. Merrill, found
it necessary to resign because of illness. She was then, and will be, greatly missed
by all the Club members: it was she who founded the Club eight years ago, and
it was she who made F. A. Glee Club mean so much to all of us. However, we
congratulated ourselves on having her vacancy Filled temporarily by Miss Leigh-
ton, and then-we hope permanently-by Mrs. Therese Eastman.
The First public appearance of the Glee Club this year was at the Congrega-
tional Church in Lovell on November 5, There we sang two groups of songs, all
of them appropriate in mood for the occasion. They included "The Green Cathe-
dral," "My Task," "The Bells of Saint Maryf' and "Trees.,' The club attend-
ance was quite large, considering the rainstorm which made hard travelling con-
ditions, and the fact that this was on Sunday, not a school day.
At Christmas Vespers the Club sang "A Christmas Lullaby," and "The First
Noel" with Antoinette Sampson as the alto soloist, Nancyann Dodge rendered a
soprano solo, "O Holy Nighty, and Mrs. Eastman, assisted by the Glee Club, led
the audience in the singing of Christmas carols. Selected Christmas carols were
also played on the Xylophone by Marilyn Gibbs, with Cynthia Hayden as accom-
On December I9 the Club held its annual Christmas party, which all members
attended. We had much fun-singing carols, exchanging gifts, and eating deli-
cious refreshments served by Mrs. Eastman.
36 The Academy Bell
This year it will be necessary to omit our annual operetta. But all of us are
looking forward to singing at Mrs. Eastman's recital, Prize Speaking, and Bac-
calaureate. Freshman members have an additional appearance to plan for, when
they will sing at Freshman Prize Speaking.
And, of course, we are looking forward to the day this spring when Glee Club
emblems will be given out, and we shall be able to congratulate a few faithful
members who have been with us, through thick and thin, for four long years, as
well as those who will receive third, second, and first year emblems, signifying
especially good attendance for that number of years. MARION TUF-fs, '47
FRESHMAN PRIZE SPEAKING
MAY 26, I944 Curtis Hall 2 :oo O,CLOCK
God Bless America ...,... ............... ......, A U DIENCE
'fThe Soft Spot in 6o6" , . . ...,,.. PATRICIA GROTE
"Seeing Thingsv .....,. .......... D AVID CONROD
Follow the Gleam ,.,. . . . EVA BASS, DONNA IORDAN
"My Financial Careern . ..,................., ROBERTA HENDRICK
"The Raven" ..,,.... ......,...,......... C HRISTOPHER PACKARD
The Little Vagabond ..,,.,.,..,. FRESIIMAN MEMBERS OF GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
'ALittle Orphant Annie" ........,....,....,..,....,..... PRISCILLA BASSETT
MI-Ier Grandmotherls Birthdayi' ......,,.,..,....., ...... M ARION TUF'rs
State of Maine Song .,..,....,..... ........... A UDIENCE
"The Big Dog Under The Wagon, ',... .... L EONARD KIESMAN
"What Did You Do Today?,' ...... ,... R oI.I.IN LOYZELLE
The Star Spangled Banner ....................,,...,......,... AUDIENCE
The Iudges: Mr. Stanley Richmond, Mr. Richard Snyder, Miss Hilda Niehoff.
The Winners: Prize for Girls, Marion Tufts, Prize for Boys, David Conrod.
CHRISTMAS VESPER SERVICE
THE Academy students held the annual Christmas Vespers in Curtis Hall on
Sunday afternoon, December 17. The dramatic and the musical talents displayed
were outstanding, and the spirit of Christmas was implanted deep into the hearts
of those present.
The Christmas play, entitled "A Sign Unto You" and directed by Miss Leigh-
ton, was an appropriate climax to the impressive service. It is the story of the
wealthy and fashionable Halloway family living in a suburb of New York City.
The scene opens on Christmas Eve and Edward Halloway, played wholehearted-
ly by Charles Churchill, is discussing with his society-conscious wife Margaret,
played by Lois Blake, the dreadful state which their family is in. Soon their two
social-climbing daughters, Patricia and lanice CPatricia Roberts and Beverly
Kerrj, ioin them and we learn of their "terrible" situation. It seems that they don't
The Academy Bell 37
like to stay north for Christmas because it is too cold, Edward's gout is very
bothersome, and Patricia's heart is bad. Ianice just can't keep her bills straight,
and the two girls simply must have a larger apartment, for six rooms positively
aren't enough. The worst thing of all, though, is the fact that Howard, the only
son, humanly portrayed by Arthur Downey, has become a preacher in the slums
of the city and will not listen to his family's pleading. When he enters, full of
good cheer and friendly Christmas joy, he is soon trampled by his haughty fam-
ily's sarcastic remarks about "Preacher Hallowayf'
Howard is just starting to tell them what he thinks about their way of living
when something happens outside. A little newsboy CTommy Fessendenj, starved,
exhausted, and half frozen is brought into the room after having fainted on their
doorstep. The Halloways forget their own troubles in the confusion that follows.
They are shocked when Howard tells them that the little boy is like many others he
sees every day, just barely obtaining enough money to feed and clothe themselves
for a day, trusting to luck that tomorrow will bring them a few more pennies to
keep them going. The family tries unsuccessfully to revive the small urchin, and
while they are doing it, they gradually come to realize their selfish ways. Feeling
ashamed and seeking forgiveness, they decide to help Howard, each in his own
way, with his good work for the people of the slums. The play ends, leaving a
deep impression upon the audience, when the child disappears while Howard is
reading the Christmas story from the Bible. There is a celestial glow of light
which illuminates a promise of enlightened altruism on the faces of the Hallo-
Before the play there were musical selections by the Girls' Glee Club and solos
by individual members. The Glee Club, directed by Mrs. Eastman, sang "A
Christmas Lullaby" and "The First Noel," with Antoinette Sampson as the alto
soloist. Nancyann Dodge followed with "O, Holy Night!" and then Marilyn
Gibbs played a group of Christmas carols on the Xylophone.
The program was concluded, fittingly enough, with the singing of familiar
carols by the entire assembly. MARILYN GIBBS ,46
PIANO RECITAL BY THE PUPILS OF MADAME THERESE
EASTMAN WITH THE ASSISTANCE OF THE
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
CURTIS HALL, FRYEBURG ACADEINIY
March 27, 1945 at 3 IAM.
I. a. The Spring is Here Again ,,...,......... ....,. Z amenielq
b. Deep Purple ...,,.... . ..........,....,. ..,.. P eter de Rose
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Madame Eastman, Director
Cynthia Hayden, Aeeompanist
38 The Academy Bell
2. Pop-Corn Man ..... ,,......,.......... ......... T h ompson
3. Ballade ,.... ..,...4..........,.. . . . Burgmuiiller
4. Blue Danube ...... ..,............,..,... . . . Strauss
5. Moonlight Reverie .......,........,..,..... . , . Fitzpatrick
6. Artist Life ,..,... ...................,.. ..... S t rauss
7. Romeo and Iuliet .,..........,..,......... . . . Tchailqowslqy
8. Simple Aveu .... .,.,....,..,..,..,..,.. , . . Thome
9. Menuet .,... ,..,,......... ....... . . . Paderewslgi
Io. Fifth Nocturne ,... ..,.., ..,.,.......... ,,.. L e y back
II. Valse Chromatique ...,.............,...... .... G odara'
12. Malaguena ...,... ........,.......,,.... . . , Lecuoua
13. a. The Mill Wheel ..,.....,..........,..,.,...,.,,....,...,.. Miles
Soloi.ft.f: PATRICIA ROBERTS, ANTOINETTE SAMPSON
b. Tales from the Vienna Woods .,...,.....,..,...,...,....... Strauss
T1-1E GLEE CLUB
DECEMBER 21 was a gala day for F. A. students, for everyone was eager to see
the annual Senior Drama, which was to be presented at the K. of P. Hall that
Promptly at 8:15 the houselights dimmed on "Spring Dance," a three-act
comedy, the action of which is placed in a small house near the campus of a girls'
college in New England on the day of an important dance.
The play centers on love-sick Alex Benson fCynthia I. Haydenl, whose dream
man, Sam Thatcher fFrederick T. Schochj, has been subtly influenced by "The
Lippincotv fGeorge S. Nevensj, a slouch-hattcd camera Hend and roving reporter,
into a trip to Russia-without Alex.
Minor incidents, presented mainly by AleX's friends, Kate McKim Uane VV.
Hastingsb, Sally Prescott QDorothy P. Aldredj, Madie Platt fBcverly P. Sargentj,
and Frances Fenn QNancy D. Falesj, thwart all plans of getting started on the
long-anticipated journey. Iohn Hatton fDonald I. Harmony unwillingly be-
comes the influence behind the law, an influence which leads to a jail sentence
The Academy Bell 39
that finally detains the would-be wanderers long enough for Walter Beckett
fMalcolm E. Morrell, Inj, handsome biology teacher, to present a brain-child that
becomes the deciding factor in Sam's indecision between Russia and Alex.
Mildred fBeryl E. Bassettj, the maid, finds a protesting Lippincot locked up in
her pantry while Miss Ritchie fAlice S. Proctorj, housemother of the girls, is
blissfully unaware of the scandalous actions going on in her domain. Doc Boyd
fRobert L. Roundsj and Buck Buchanan fEverett S. HatchI, escorts for the
girls, turn up unnoticed in the general confusion of the happy ending. Alex gets
her man just as the strains of the first dance are heard in the background.
Congratulations to the hard-working cast, to the technical staff, which consisted
of Calvin D. Conrod, Esther L. Colby, H. Donald Varney, Eleanor T. Hazelton,
Marion LaCasce, Robert W. Benson, Burleigh E. Barnes, and Ronald N. Bartlett:
and to the pianists, Beverly I. Murch and Alton W. Seavey, Ir. And especial con-
gratulations to you, Mrs. Heartz, for your excellent coaching and directing! This
year's play was one ofthe best of many good Senior dramas.
PATRICIA E. ROBERTS, '46
ONE-ACT PLAY CONTEST
April 24, 1945
Fresh man Play
THE WRAGGLE-TAGGLE GYPSIES
f By Boys of the Perse Schoolj
The Lord of the Castle .... ......... ,,.. R 1 CHARD D. WALKER
. BARBARA WEEDEN
. . . LAWRENCE W. ALLEN
The Green Man fRobinI, a Forester .,.. ..... W 1NsLow WHITING
RALPH C. WOODWARD
. NANCY A. MEDINA
The Lady .............,............... . ,
Oswald, the Steward .......,.,.......
Gypsy Man .......... ,....... .... , . . . .
Gypsy Woman , ......... ,....,... . , . . . ,
Peter, another Gypsy .................,.............. CONRAD K. EASTMAN
Scene I: Sunset. The Lady's Bower
Scene II: The Gypsy Camp
Scene III: The Gypsy Camp
Soloist ....,..,...,......,...,.,,.........., IoAN HILL
MARGUERITE S. S'rEARNs
Costumes . . . .
IOAN M. LAWRENCE
Properties . . . .,.... BEVERLY I. BAKER
Prompter ...,..,....... , ...,,........,. SYLVIA BENNETT
Director ........,........,....,..,...., ELSIE M. LANE
Produced by special arrangement with Houghton, Mifflin Company.
Tip Graham . .
MISS PERSONALITY PLUS
Linda Baker .,..
Mrs. Baker . . ,
Claude Baker , . .
Lizzie Rankin ..,.
Hector DeVronde .,,,..,...
The Academy Bell
MARILYN H. RALSTON
. . . . . . MARTHA I.CoE
. . . MARION E. TUFTS
LESTER W. HAMMOND
. . . ,AMO E. KIMBALL
. . , DAVID F. CONROD
Scene: The living room of the Baker household, located in a
small town near the New Iersey coast.
Time: Scene I: The present. Late afternoon in Iune.
Scene: About 2 weeks later, late afternoon.
Properties .................,........ VIRGINIA THURSTON
Prompter .... . . . . . DOROTHY HARMON
Director .,......,.... .... ..........., H I LDA P. NIEHOEE
Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French.
THE LAST CURTAIN
Neal L. Hosey
Peanut Iohn .,.. ..............,
Icanie Hart .....
Kate Trueman .,..
Effie Evans ,....
Iohn Booth . . .
Sam Evans ...,...,......,.
ELWOOD R. INTILLIKEN
. . . BEVERLY C. KERR
. . SANDRA THOMPSON
PATRICIA E. ROBERTS
ARTHUR E. DOWNEY
RICHARD R. LACAscE
Scene: The Green Room of the old Ford's Theatre, in Wash-
ington, D. C.
Time: During the performance of "Our American COusin,',
April I4, 1865.
Properties and Prompter . .,.,,. MARY DOUGLAS
Director .......... , . . . .... RUTH P. HEARTZ
The Academy Bell 41
THE SINGAPORE SPIDER
Iason Harridew . . . ..4., .,... F REDERICK T. ScHocII
Matt Harridew ,,.. .... H . DONALD VARNEY, IR.
Iim Meggs ..., ,..,. G EoRcE S. NEVENS, IR.
Mrs. Meggs . . . , . .....,., DoRoTHY P. ALDRED
Iosie White . . . ...............,...,................ IANE W. HASTINGS
Scene: The parlor of Iason Harridew'S home.
Time: 7:30 P.M. of a fall evening.
P r' .,., .,.... . .
roper les BEVERLY P. SARGENT
Prompter ..... ,..,. E STI-IER L. COLBY
Director ,......,....... ................ E LSIE C. ADAMS
Music furnished by BEVERLY I. MURCH, ALTON W. SEAVEY, IR.
Stage Managers: EARLE P. MooRE, IR., FREDERICK T. SCI-IOCH
Business Managers: ALBERT L. ANDREWS, ALTON W. SEAVEY, IR.
The Iudgesz HAZEL M. INGALLS, BLANCHE E. IONES, PAULINE GILES
THE DECISION OF THE IUDGES
Best Play ..... ...... ,..,.,...........,...,...... T h e Singapore Spider
Best Actress .... ...,. D oRo'I'I-IY P. ALDRED
Best Actor .... .... G EORGE S. NEVENS, IR.
Iune 4, 1944
The Girls' Glee Club
. . Professor of Argumentation
and Speech at Bates College
. . . . , No. 177
ANNUAL PRIZE SPEAKING CONTEST
Congregational Church, Iune 5, 1944
Piano Selection .,..,..,....,.,,....,,..,...........
A Time When Men Grow Tall . . .
Selection From White Cliffs ,,.,..
His Relatives ................,.
Can't Yo' Heah Me Callin' Caroline
Almond Blossoms .,..,..,.....,..,. . .
Liberty or Death ,.., . , , .
Betty at the Baseball Game , ,
The Beliefs We Fight For .
Trees ...... ......,....
I Love a Parade .,,.,,.,.
For Distinguished Service ....
A Marine on Wake Island
Piano Selection ,.........
. BEVERLY MURCI-I
BARBARA B. PERRY
, IOAN E. NEVENS
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
, . , GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
ARTHUR L. DUNN
. . . . CELESTINE K. PERKINS
. . , GEORGE S. NEVENS
. . . GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
, . . GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
. . DOROTHY P. ALDRED
. PATRICIA E. ROBERTS
. . , , . BEVERLY MURCH
Iudgesz MRS. MERLE KEYES, MISS LAURA BAKER, REV. RICHARD SNYDER
First Prize, IOAN E. NEVENSQ Second Prize, PATRICA E. ROBERTS
The Academ y Bell 43
CLASS DAY PROGRAM
Tuesday, Iune 6
The Star Spangled Banner .,,.........,..,... ,.......... A UDIENCE
Class Prayer .....,......,....,. ...,., E DWIN I. CATES, IR.
Welcome of Class Vice President . , .
. . . . WALTER G. TWITCHELL
Class Prophecy .,,. . . . OLA-MAE D1cKEY and HUGH W. HASTINGS, II
Class Will . .
Gifts to Boys ....
Gifts to Girls ,..,
. . . DOROTHY F. LIBEY
. . . , . ROBERT D. STEARNS
Wednesday, Iune 7
Prayer ....i.................,................... REV. RICHARD L. SNYDER
Franklin Delano Roosevelt ..,..,...... HOPE HARDING, First Honors for Girls
Delivered by BARBARA B. PERRY
Winston Churchill ...........,.... PHILIP W. Loan, Second Honors for Boys
Iosef Stalin ....,,... ,,.. I ACQUELYN M. ALLEN, Second Honors for Girls
Chiang Kai-Shek .... ......... M YRON T. LocKE, First Honors for Boys
Awarding of Prizes ..,... . . . ELROY O. LACASCE, Principal
Conferring of Diplomas ,... ..,........, W ILLIAM G. RABE
Member of Board of Trustees
The Star-Spangled Banner . ...,.. ORGAN and AUDIENCE
Benediction ...,....,.... ..... R Ev. WILFRED G. R1cE
44 The Academy Bell
President ...... ..,. K EINATH DAVEY Qreplaced by IANE HASTINGS
Vice President . . . ,... ....,............ M ALCOLM MORRELL
Secretary ,..... . . . . . .... ..., .,,., M A RY HASTINGS
TI-IE COUNCIL MEMBERSHIP
Seniors, Iane Hastings, Fred Schoch, Iuniors, Antoinette Sampson, Clayton Bur-
nell, Sophomores, Mary Hastings, Hubert Wentworth, Freshmen, Ianet Tweed,
Iohn Small, Hiram Bus, Helen Kimball, Lovell Bus, Beryl Bassett, Stowe Bus,
Robert Benson, Girls, Dormitory, Nancy Dinsmore, Boys' Dormitory, Malcolm
Morrell, Town Representative, Patricia Roberts, New Students, Charles Church-
ill, Adviser, Miss Hilda Niehoff.
The Student Council consists of one boy and one girl elected by popular vote
in each of the three lower classes. One member is chosen from each bus, one dele-
gate from the girls' dormitory, one delegate from the boys' dormitory, and one
member elected from the town students besides one from the new students. It is
the intention of this group to foster a cooperative feeling between the faculty and
The Council meetings are held in the library at I2:45 on the first and the third
Monday of each month during the school year.
The Council had planned to send delegates to the annual convention in Au-
gusta, Maine, for the purpose of discussing various activities and school prob-
lems, but we were unable to find means of transportation.
The arrival of the month of October brings the annual hilarious event awaited
by many students. As you must have guessed, it's the Halloweien Party! There
is fun for all. When the evening is half over, the cider and doughnuts receive a
The National Honor Society is being organized in the school under the super-
vision of the faculty and the Council. The numbers on the service Hag are kept
up to date-a project that was begun last year by the Council. Members are elected
to supervise the election of the class officers. The members of the BELL Board are
also elected by the Council, with the approval of the faculty.
A committee was appointed by the Council to figure out a way to rid the hall-
ways of the many books and coats that the students left in "handy places for them-
selves"--a cause of much disorder and chaos. The committee has done a fine piece
of work. Those hallways now render a more pleasant atmosphere.
Miss Niehoff has taken over the duties of Mrs. Merrill, our former faculty ad-
viser, since Mrs. Merrill's resignation.
ANTOINETTE SAMPsoN, '46
The Academy Bell 45
ME. Rice is conducting the discussion group again this year. This group meets
Wednesday afternoons in the library to discuss current affairs.
Among other subjects, the following have been considered:
FOREIGN RELATIONS NATIONAL DEFENSE AGRICULTURAL SUBs1D1Es
1. Dumbarton Oaks 1. Military Affairs LABOR PROBLEMS
2. Yalta Conference
The discussion is informal and each student has an opportunity to present his
views on the subject at hand. Naturally, disputes arise, but all arguments are car-
ried out with good sportsmanship.
This discussion group offers an excellent opportunity for students to broaden
their views on current affairs. It is an interesting project enjoyed and appreciated
by all who join. The club has a growing membership.
MARION LACASCE, ,44
I1' is the evening of October 3, 1944. These freshmen must really be afraid of us.
Their instructions were to be here at 6:30 and more than half are outside the gym
door at 6:15 just begging to get in. Well, we'll show them that we haven't for-
gotten what those horrible juniors did to us when we were "Freshies." But we
were the stronger type and could take it better. lust watch 'em squirm!
"Come on downstairs," one of the juniors, namely, Helen Kimball, orders.
"A-ha, my first victim," gloats Catherine Stearns. "Come here!',
Toni Sampson warns one poor little 'AFrosh,' to-"take one good look in the
mirror, 'cause from now on you won't look the same!" The junior boys are busy
in the other locker rooms taking care of the unfortunate boy members of the class
of 1948. What a sight they're going to bel
Patty Roberts appears on the scene with an armful of hideous clothing. "O-oh,
some pink stockings for Virginia Fifield. lust the thing to go with that short
Now for the big show. The "Freshies" go upstairs. Some juniors are there to
put the girls on the boys' backs for a "piggyback" ride, or the boys on the girls'
backs as the case may be. N
Master-of-ceremonies, "Toe" Burnell, leads his first victim over to a screen at
the corner of the stage and tells her to put her all into a proposal to the character
behind the screen. What a surprise she's going to get! The offer of marriage is
finally madeg the screen is drawn asideg and there towering over her stands the
figure of a junior-Elwood Milliken.
Another highlight is Norman York's hula dance, and, no kiddin', he's really
Poor Virgil Ward, what a mess he is now! Anjes Hartford and Gerry Warren
have just finished waving his hair and painting his fingernails.
46 The Academy Bell
The boys may gain some very helpful pointers by watching Nancy Medina and
Sylvia Bennett in their boxing match.
Raymond Whitaker is the perfect problem child for Avis Bean, who plays the
part of a bewildered young mother feeding her son milk from a babyis bottle. The
situation is somewhat reversed, however, for Raymond is holding Avis.
After a number of other stunts, giving each member of the Freshman Class a
chance to exercise his special talent, Burnell's orchestra swings into the Hrst
waltz, reserved for the freshmen. After much prodding and match-making by the
juniors, the "Frosh" are finally dancing.
Thanks, Freshmen, for being such good sports, and remember that your chance
for revenge will come in '46, NANCY DINSMORE, ,46
IT was Monday night, and many a FRESHMAN awoke from a horrible nightmare,
dreaming of line upon line of sullen boys and girls just outside Rooms 6 8: 7-
of ogres fastened together by huge rusty chains-of juniors eight feet tall, tower-
ing over them with tremendous mallets. A hoarse command, and the ghastly pro-
cession files down the staircase, past Room 5, musty with cobwebs. A formation
of screaming bats comes tearing down from above, and goes whipping out of
sight. Rats scurry under foot.
The line comes to a halt. In front of us is a large steel door, with the engrav-
ings UHOME lac." To any FRESHMAN this means "HOME EXTERMINATION c12NTER."
Chains clank and we take our seats. The food is served, and we eat very slowly,
expecting to drop flat any moment from a deadly poison. But the meal is finished
without any casualties, and we file out again, into the gloom. We stop at the
coatroom, and the boys take time out to comb their hair, a waste of effort, how-
ever, because they could not keep their hair down, and I doubt if anyone could
on that fateful night.
Again we are off, down the stairs and out into the night. We march to the
torture chamber in silence. As we stop at the entrance and read the letters over
the door, everybody shakes hands with tears in his eyes. Over the door it reads:
"Those who Walk through this door are often carried out." We all take a deep
breath of fresh air, and with dropping heads, are led down the stairs, the boys
on one side, the girls on the other. We go through wild ordeals. If the boys are
scared, they have white faces, and in this case are thrown into a blazing furnace
to redeem their color. From where we are we can hear the girls scream in anguish,
as they are put into a small pen which is alive with squealing rats, mice and
But Monday night passed, and D Day for the FRESHMEN had come, and those
who had this nightmare were certainly relieved Tuesday night when they, and all
the other FRESHMEN, had the time of their lives.
EDWARD DAVEY, '48
The Academy Bell 47
THREE bells ring a note of resounding joy to all students at Fryeburg Academy,
for immediately following this toll is the seemingly rare occasion of the assembly,
which all pupils happily attend in expectation of missing some disliked subject.
After the preliminary assembly to get organized and to do some singing, we
had as our guest TfSgt. Ian McAllister, who spoke about his training and various
Following this speech, we had, from the educational point of view, several
movies produced by the March of Time about Great Britain, South Africa, Portu-
gal, and New England.
And naturally our year would not be complete without our friend Robert
Sprague, the magazine salesman who comes every year to induce the students
to sell magazines in order to raise money for the U. S. O. or some such benefit.
This year he passed his annual opinion on the two most prominent lovers of F. A.
They happened, by some strange coincidence, to be "Chip" Nevens and "Margy"
Warner. It seems he found a certain love letter written by one of them and was
able to contract a good deal from it.
Iust before Christmas vacation, a group of students gave a Hne performance of
a Christmas play by the name of "A Sign Unto Youf' The play was very well
done and was appreciated by all. The cast deserved a large amount of credit for
their Fine acting abilities. Marilyn Gibbs played a group of favorite Christmas
carols to add to the enjoyment of this occasion.
Perhaps one of the most interesting and fascinating speakers that we had this
year was Gerhart H. Segar. He gave a full detailed account of life in Germany
and of the rise of Hitler and Nazism into power. When Hitler became dictator of
Germany, he and many other free citizens were thrown into concentration camps.
Mr. Segar did not wish to relate to us the horrors of the prison camp. He did,
however, give a very vivid description of his ingenious method for escaping from
Shortly after Mr. Segar's recitation we had a "Navy assembly,', for which two
sailors from Portland came to the academy and spoke about the Navy routine.
Following this talk, there was a movie on the classification method used in the
Another extremely interesting speaker was Charles Copp, a man who had
spent a good part of his life in Iapan. He spoke quite extensively about the
Iapanese people, relating many facts about the schooling, building structure, and
the actual strength of Iapan. He spoke of their attitude toward war and about
their opinions concerning the rest of the world population. He also pointed out
many good characteristics of the Iapanese as well as many bad ones.
This year we have had an excellent program of assemblies, which have proved
both interesting and educational to the students and the faculty. ,
FREDERICK ScHocH, '45
ll.xi.i.oxvIziex, night of ghosts and goblins, had finally arrived. To celebate, the
Student Council, under the direction of Mrs. Merrill, planned and put on a
dance. Grinning pumpkins and wicked black cats adorned the walls of the Oib-
son Gymnasium. Burnell's Orchestra supplied scintillating dance rhythms and
specialty munbers. During intermission cider and delicious doughnuts were
served. Everyone expressed his appreciation of this gala evening and is looking
forward to the next.
.'X'I'HLE'I'IC JXSSOCIATION IDANCE
Low lights, soft music, attractive decorations-what more could anyone ask?
The girls of the Athletic Association, advised by Miss Moore, provided all these
things. Floor lamps and chairs circled the gym floor and colorful streamers decked
the walls. Music by Iordan's Orchestra enticed couples to waltz, foxtrot or jitter-
bug. All too soon the last dance was announced, bringing a memorable evening
to a close.
The boys we cheered on to victory through the football season gave their dance
at the end of November. Goal posts, football players, and autumn leaves cut out
of colored paper by the girls effectively screened the walls. Once again lordan's
Orchestra produced tunes both sweet and hot. The floor was crowded with
The Academy Bell 49
couples enjoying the music and their surroundings. At 11:00 P.M. the strains of
"Goodnight, Sweetheart" marked the end of another happy occasion.
Girls in gay evening dresses and wraps, accompanied by their escorts, arrived
at the Gibson Gym March 23 at 8:00 IAM. to attend the Iunior Prom. On the walls
they saw pussy-willows and bashful bunnies amid riotous masses of spring
flowers. These decorations were made by the skillful wielding of the scissors by
the Iunior girls. Music by Doc Taylor, his orchestra, and vocalist, was "out of
this world", to this accompaniment, couples drifted blissfully about the smooth
floor. The faculty was represented by Mr. and Mrs. LaCasce, Mr. and Mrs. Cotton,
Miss Leighton, Mr. and Mrs. Muench, Mrs. Heartz and Miss Lane. At midnight,
with the strains of the last number lingering in the air, couples filed out express-
ing their appreciation of a gala evening. Much credit is due Miss Leighton and
Mr. Cotton, who are Iunior Class advisers, without whose willing help the Prorn
would have been impossible. BEVERLY KERR, ,46
WHO says the female sex can't keep a secret? We have definite proof it can be
done: long before Christmas vacation a committee composed of the officers of
Girl Reserves and the Girls' Athletic Association Council drew up the plans for
"Hawkins' Heyday" to be held February 1-2. And it didn't "get aroundvl
"Mister,' called a special assembly, and all was told. "Hawkins' Heyday" was
found to be a Fryeburg winter carnival complete with winter sports competi-
tions, dances, and even a queen and her attendants. Furthermore, much to the
pleased bewilderment of the boys, the girls were not only doing the work and
the inviting, but also paying the bills.
Finally that great "Hrst day" came. Amazingly, there was no school that after-
noon, so everyone-skiers or non-skiers-jaunted to Pine Hill to compete and to
watch. There were down-hill races, slalom, 100-yard dashes, snow-shoe races, and
three-legged races. Fortunately, the weather was excellent, though rather chilly
for mere spectators.
That evening there was a moccasin dance on the skating rink. It was then that
the five girls elected by the popularity contest were announced: Margaret War-
ner, Beverly Kerr, Beverly Sargent, Cynthia Hayden, and Antoinette Sampson.
The next evening was the climax with a very successful formal. The gym was
appropriately decorated with ski-sweaters, skis, skates, snowshoes, and posters.
At ten oiclock came the fanfare. The attendants-led by little Lonnie Lutte-
marched down the Hoof under a ski-pole arch to the coronation platform. Last of
all came the queen, who was crowned by "Mister," and Beverly Sargent was in-
deed a lovely ruler in ermine and velvet, crown and all. Then our queen, assisted
by Beverly Murch, presented the awards to the winners of the various competi-
tions. First for boys-"Red" Seavey, second-"Zeke" Meserveg third-Ralph
50 The Academy Bell
Woodwardg First for girls-"Dot" Aldredg second-"Sandy" Thompson, third-
"Marg" Warner. After the grand march, led of course by the queen, dancing was
A winter carnival is new to Fryeburg, but with such a successful debut, un-
doubtedly it will continue through the years.
The whole idea came from Miss Moore and Miss Niehoff, and without their
willing and capable assistance the idea never could have been carried out. Thanks
to them for a splendid time!
CYNTHIA HAYDEN, ,45
President IANE BROWN
Vice President HELEN KIMBALL
Secretary ELEANOR HAZELTON
Treasurer DOROTHY Con
Director Miss HILDA NIEHOFF
THis year under the leadership of Miss Niehoif, Girl Reserves has proved itself
a very successful organization. We have had several interesting programs so far,
through the efforts of various committees, including program and refreshment
committees. These committees, each consisting of three members, are rotated
every few meetings by taking off the chairman and assigning a new member to
work her way up.
One of our first and most outstanding programs was Mrs. Gray's lecture on
etiquette. It was very interesting and I am sure we all gained some benefit from
it. Another enjoyable program was our Christmas Party in the Library. We sang
Christmas carols and popular songs, marched around the room while our presi-
dent passed out gifts, and then regaled ourselves with ice cream and cookies.
After the business part of our Thanksgiving meeting, the refreshment com-
mittee provided us with cider and doughnuts, and Beverly Murch very accom-
modatingly played the piano so that we might have a short dance. One of our re-
cent meetings was a Quiz Program with a consequence to pay if we answered our
questions incorrectly. n
At the annual Penny Circus we always have a tent where chances are sold on
articles donated by the business concerns of F ryeburg. We also had, last year, two
beautiful frosted cakes to try your luck on, and a penny pitching tub. The pro-
ceeds went to the Red Cross.
Late this fall we arranged with out manual training teacher to have him make
a plaque in the form of a shield bearing the letters "F, Af, We planned to earn
money for our club by selling chances on this plaque. The lucky number was
drawn in an assembly with the assistance of Miss Lane, Mrs. Merrill, and Bur-
leigh Barnes. The plaque went to Lawrence Small.
The Academy Bell SI
The Girl Reserves, in cooperation with the Girls' Athletic Association, spon-
sored "Hawkins' Heydayf' This was the first winter carnival to be presented here
for many years. i
Many thanks are due Miss Leighton and Beverly Murch for helping us, a num-
ber of times, to give a successful musical program.
Special thanks are due Miss Niehoff for her cooperative and able leadership
during this successful year of Girl Reserves.
IDA BARKER, '45
ACROSS THE SEWING TABLES
THE last peal of the buzzer was sounding as Tess and Margo came sliding into
the Home Economics room, just getting there on time, as usual. As we were tak-
ing our seats, I heard three calls for Mrs. Gray to come start the day's work off
right-with information on where to start a buttonhole, the right way to press
a seam, and which side of the placket to bind.
As peace was restored and the machines began to hum, lean commented,
"Haven't we done well on our sewing this year? It certainly has improved since
"We have to improve to keep ahead of the sophomores," replied Bea, diligently
basting a seam.
"Yes," added Dottie, "have you seen the housecoat Ianette Gerry made, and the
suit Nan Dodge is doing? They look wonderful."
"For all the sewing we've accomplished," I put in, "I shall be glad to go on to
Home Improvement. I think it will be awfully interesting."
"The sophomores did O. K. with their Home Nursing, although that bed in
here is suggestive of sleep to me," said Natalie. ,
"I enjoyed Child Care more than anything else," Tess put in, always thinking
of her future.
"What appealed to me was thecanning we did last yearf' ventured Ioyce. "The
juniors are doing all right with it this year, too." "Alice says the only trouble with
learning how to can is that she'll have to help her mother next fall."
"Maybe her mother doesn't know about the salt Alice forgot to put in the
carrots that she canned," laughed Margo with her perfect mind for remembering
Mrs. Gray, with her usual tact, remarked that the carrots were really quite
salty when raised.
After the laughter had subsided, we were quiet and worked hard for several
"I never shall have the courage to wear this jacket in the style show,', worried
Elaine. "Remember what a bustle it was last year?"
"After that wonderful dinner we must have bounced out on to the platform.
The sophomores did a beautiful job on the banquet," declared Tess, "and the
52 The Academy Bell
presentation of our nutrition certificates from the Red Cross just topped it olff'
"Oh, Mrs. Grayf, cried Natalie, "I wonder if you will pick up a stitch for me
in my knittingf,
"I have my sweater half finished," Iean announced proudly.
"Mine is almost donef, added Bea. "I like knitting for the Red Cross. It is a way
in which we really can help and enjoy doing it."
"By the way, girlsf' said Mrs. Gray, "some of the brownies and some of the
foods that we canned and sent overseas have been received in very good condi-
'KThat's goodf, said Ioyce, "I should have liked to receive those brownies, they
"Miss Webster was awfully nice, wasnit she? The student teachers don't stay
long enough. We just get used to them and they have to go back," complained
"I don't know what the rest of the school would do without the 'I-Iome Ec'
kids to help them out, like sewing on costumes for plays and making decorations
for the gymf, This from Elaine.
"Yes, and the bus kids really appreciate those suppers that we've served them
when the busses have stayed in," added Dot.
L'Yes, and they just wait for those lunches," chimed in Bea. "They combine
nutrition with flavor, and are so inexpensive for what we get. That takes a lot of
planning. Mrs. Gray, about how many do you serve?',
"Usually about l"1fty,,, was the answer.
K'Gee, that's a lot," exclaimed Margo. "It must have been hard on you before
"She is a help, I don't know what we'd do without her,', Mrs. Gray replied,
carefully placing the hem marker. "Dot, turn just a little to the left. I don't
think that hangs rightf,
K'Mrs. Gray, do you have the recipe for those tea cookies we had for the Christ-
mas tea?,l I asked. "They were pretty with the decorations."
As Mrs. Gray was looking for the recipe, the buzzer rang, and as fast as we
had come in, we all fled for the great out-of-doors, with another day of school be-
Lois BLAKE, '45
lfft to right: Lewis Vllalker, Donald Ballard, Gordon Hutchins, Ynlnnd Shur, Dennis limt-ry,
Earl Osgood, Roland Bartlett, P. Edward Coombs.
F. A.'S COMMERCIAL CORNER
WITH the organization of an Office Practice Class, many new duties are being
performed by the commercial students. Office Practice Class is devoted largely to
extra-curricular oHice work rather than routine dictation and typing. When none
of this work is available, however, we concentrate on spelling, oral reports on the
subject of correct office dress, manners and procedure, and Business English in-
cluding the study of typical oflice situations.
The shorthand students are working for Gregg Writer awards in shorthand
and typewriting. These are sometimes very difficult to earn as experience has
taught me. The awards are proof of work well done. At the present writing,
awards have been won by the following girls: Shorthand-U. G. A. Member-
ship: Mildred Barnes, Marjorie Dearborn, Louise Eastman, Marie Hartford,
Helen Kimball, Pauline Merrill, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson: Com-
plete Theory: Marjorie Dearborn, Louise Eastman, Helen Kimball, Pauline
Merrill, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson, 60-word Transcription: Helen
Kimball, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson, Typewriting-Iunior O. A. T.:
Mildred Barnes, Marjorie Dearborn, Louise Eastman, Marie Hartford, Helen
Kimball, Pauline Merrill, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson, Senior O.A.T.:
Mildred Barnes, Marjorie Dearborn, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson:
Competent Typists, 40 words: Mildred Barnes, Marjorie Dearborn, Louise East-
54 The Academy Bell
man, Celestine Perkins, Antoinette Sampson, 80-word Transcription: Celestine
The largest part of our extra work is setting up the dummy of the annual
ACADEMY BELL. This takes practically all of the time from Christmas to Easter,
as we have to make three copies of everything that goes into the BELL.
Another big order is making stencils for programs of parties, plays, and dances
given by the school or church. Mr. Muench, our artist, adds very attractive dec-
orations to these.
In the commercial room we keep an up-to-date File of our alumni in the service.
This means addressing some three hundred envelopes and stencilling "Mr.'s"
frequent letters. We also do the same with the Red Cross list when some message
is to be sent to all members.
We frequently help with the attendance records. Invitations sent to neighbor-
ing schools and tickets for social functions are made out in the commercial de-
partment. When the linger prints of the whole school were taken, the commercial
students typed the necessary information on the forms.
In short, when there is any extra work to be done, we do it. Much experience
has been gained in doing this extra work, which will aid us greatly in later posi-
IDA BARKER, ,45
THE B. W. TINKER CHAPTER OF THE
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY OF SECONDARY SCHOOLS
THE B. W. Tinker Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools
was organized this year to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire
to render service, to promote worthy leadership, and to encourage the develop-
ment of character in pupils of Fryeburg Academy.
Membership is limited to juniors, seniors, and graduates only. Iuniors and
seniors to be eligible for election to the Chapter must have a scholarship aver-
age of not less than 85 per cent. From this group members are chosen on the
basis of service, leadership, and character. Elections are held twice during the
school year by the council of Five from the faculty.
The charter members of the B. W. Tinker Chapter are: Class of 1945-Beryl
Bassett, Lois Blake, Iane Brown, Cynthia Hayden, Eleanor Hazelton, Alice
Proctor, and Iuanita Wilkinson, Clars of 1946-Nancy Dinsmore, Mary Doug-
las, Marilyn Gibbs, Celestine Perkins, and Patricia Roberts.
IANE BROWN, ,45
The Academy Bell 55
AT last the dreaded day had arrived! After weeks of poring over old magazines
and newspapers, on February 19, like condemned convicts, we marched solemnly
to our respective home rooms to take the annual Time magazine test. We found
that, like last year's test, it consisted of 105 questions on current affairs and, also
like last year's, these brain sticklers were over the 105 things we had not studied.
The period from September to December, inclusive, of the previous year, which
Life and Time magazines had based their questions upon, seemed faint and far
away, and throughout the test, we bemoaned the fact that Fryeburg Academy
had to be one of only four schools in the state to offer annual Time tests.
Our high-ranking student this year for the entire school was Richard Coflin
of Brunswick. The highest-ranking students of their respective classes were as
follows: seniors, Marian LaCasce, Fryeburgg juniors, Patricia Roberts, Frye-
burgg sophomores, Richard Collin, Brunswick, freshmen, Iohn Small, Fryeburg,
and Edward Davey, Lovell. Mr. Grierson ranked First among the faculty mem-
Although the scores were not so high as they might have been, they were some-
what better than last year's The Time tests tended to arouse more interest in and
knowledge of current events and show us all how much we didn? know.
IANE BROWN, '45
THE PENNY CARNIVAL
THE annual Penny Carnival, held in the Gibson Gym March 29th, concluded our
spring Red Cross drive of 1945 and was carried out through the combined efforts
of the students and faculty members under the direction of "Pop'l Grierson. It is
an occasion which takes considerable preparation and is impatiently awaited by all.
This year there were ten booths, sponsored by various groups of students. The
three major attractions were the burlesque show, the boxing arena, and the home-
ec. counter-each of which took in twenty dollars or over. Other opportunities
for spending pennies and testing your skill were provided for in beano games,
bowling, pitching pennies, and throwing darts. A new-comer to the circus was
the House of Horror, a special feature similar to Noah's Ark in Old Orchard.
The evening's highlight, however, was the "Scandal Sheet," which was auc-
tioned off by "Mn" early in the evening to "Casey,', the highest bidder. Later this
paper was on sale to everyone.
This year the carnival's proceeds surpassed I944,S. The Penny Carnival netted
S154.6o, which, added to 313800, individual contributions from the students
and faculty, made a grand total of 15292.60-OUT gift to the Red Cross in appre-
ciation of its fine work throughout the world.
IOANNE RICHARDSON, '46
Captain: BURLEIGH BARNES
Manager: RALPH SHIRLEY
Coach: CLIFFORD L. GRAY
RESUMING baseball after a year of inter-scholastic inactivity, Fryeburg, although
fielding a green team, enjoyed a very successful season as we won six of our
eight games. Lack of experience and a small squad were handicaps, but the team
developed into a smart Fielding, hard-hitting unit.
Our captain, Burleigh Barnes, demonstrated his all-round leadership on the
Heldg while his timely and vicious hitting made him easily the leader in the de-
partment. Defensively, Nevens at short stop and Burnell behind the plate were
important factors in our success. Gallagher and Cram pitched steady ball, each
losing but one game and that, incidentally, to unusually strong Gould Academy.
With the exception of one game with South Parish and one with Gould, the
scores were rather lopsided. In our first game of the season at Bethel we lost to
Gould Io-2 because of one had inning that permitted our opponets to score seven
runs after the side should have been retired. ln the return game Gould Won 4-3
by virtue of hard, timely hitting.
The South Paris game here was a more interesting and a much closer game
than the 7-2 score might indicate.
C. -C. Burnell
Ib -B. Barnes
2b -M. Morrell
S.S. -G. Nevens
3b -R. Benson
2 at Gould Academy ro
Bridgton Academy 3
at Norway 2
South Paris 2
at South Paris 9
Bridgton Academy 4
Gould Academy 4
Fixorvr Row, left to right: David Lewis, Earle Moore, Ir., Russell Erickson, Calvin Conrod,
Captain Burleigh Barnes, Everett Hatch, George Nevens, lr., Donald Harmon.
Si-,eoND Row, left to right: Albert Andrews, Donald Varney, Charles Churchill, Lawrence Baker,
Robert Eastman, George Lewis, Paul Brown, Roger Meserve.
BACK Row, left to right: Malcolm Morrell, William Irving, Iohn Gallagher, Clayton liurnell,
S. Thomas Emery, Lester Hammond, Ir., Ioseph Biron, Ir., Lawrence Small.
The Iavees under Mr. Grierson were active, although they played but one game
-with the varsity of Bridgton Academy-losing a close contest when our pitchers
failed to find the plate. Some ofthe team should prove additions to the varsity this
RoBER'r BENSON, '45
Coaches: Ma. LACASCE, MR. GRAY, MR. MUENCH
Manager: ROBERT RoUNDs
Assistant Manager: ALTON SEAVEY, Ik.
Captain: BURLEIGH BARNES
Ar the beginning of football last fall the coaches faced the task of building a
team around six letter men of the previous year. As it happened, four of the let-
ter men were backs: Morrell, Burnell, Nevens, and Gallagher, with Barnes and
Erickson the only hold-overs in the line. However, once practice was under way,
it became evident that Fryeburg would held a hard-hitting eleven, but replace-
ments would be weak.
58 The Academy Bell
The efforts of the coaching staff to overcome the lack of experience resulted in
a hard-hitting, capable offensive line, aided and abetted by a fast, shifty and
It is difficult to pick one or two of the team as stars, for team play was the rea-
son for the successful season, which was altogether too short due to the cancella-
tion of our scheduled game with Norway High School because of an epidemic
of scarlet fever there. To write of the season without mentioning the very capable
leadership of Captain Burleigh Barnes would be an injustice, for he played an
inspiring, heads-up brand of football in both games.
We defeated Gould Academy 18-6 by virtue of a hard-driving comeback after
our opponents had grabbed an early lead. Once the tenseness of our first game
had eased, our backfield began to rip off long gains through holes opened by a
fast charging line. As a matter of fact, the game had even more of a Fryeburg
tint than the score would indicate, for Gould more frequently than not was
forced to her own half of the Held on both offense and defense.
The South Paris game, played here in a heavy rain, was odd in that neither
team could successfully stop the offense of the other, yet the score was but I3-6.
It was a hard fought game, marked by long runs around the ends, powerful off-
tackle smashes, and several fumbles on the part of both teams which ended
South Paris scored first and converted, but we came back in the second quarter
to scoreg at the half South Paris led 7-6. The second half was a see-saw struggle
with Fryeburg finally scoring a touchdown and conversion. Thus at the finish
the score stood Fryeburg 13, South Paris 7.
To end the season, the seniors and freshmen played the sophomores and juniors
in a game Won by the former 7-o in a well played and evenly matched contest. It
is the Hrst time that the size of the squad has permitted such an inter-squad game.
D. Lewis L.E. Hatch R.T.
Emery L.T. Erickson R.E.
Moore L.G. Morrell Q.B.
Baker C. Burnell L.B.
Barnes R.G. Nevens R.B.
Substitutc'5.' Line-Churchill, Andrews, Varney, G. Lewis, Hammond, R.
Eastman. Backs-Meserve, Biron, C. Conrod, Small, Irving.
DAVID Lawrs, ,45
lftmxi RIYNY, lrfl In Vlgflli Clmtnii Htiriivll, lliptgiin litirlt-tgli IS4ii'm's. lfwhn fQ.illgiglit-i',
lin K R1m,ff'f!lrf1'1gf1f: Cmtcii Uli.ti'l4'slfimttui1, I",lwtm:l Milhiwn,i1li.1i'h'stflitiiwltiii,
1.t'm'gc Nt-x uns. Ir.
.Vtlm1gt'r.' i'i.XRI.Ii Momma, lit.
Ct1plt11'n.' Bl'RI.l-QICIII ig.XRNliS
C0ll!'l7f Mit. Ctl.xlt1.ias filYl"I'tlN
l5lu'iaisi'iira .Xt-quilt-iiiy was the nvw VVQ-stcrn fi0l1iiL'l'L'llL'L' i.l'1lKLfllk' channpiun this
past hitskcthztll sczison Ltsthcy swept all eighti1l'rlit-irlt-tigiicgames. In znlclitiuii to
this wt- won thru' out of four nl' our non-lczlguc ganna-s, losing only to Porta-i'
High of licmr Ifzills.
Coztclt Cottun wits ll grcait factor in our tint' season this yt-air. ,Xlwntys thc sznnc,
giving L'l1C0llI'ilgCIHClll whcn it was tit-ult-il, itntl improving our play, hc inoltlctl
his tcznn togcthcr.
NVc must incntion in auhiitioii to this thc plziycr who ht-lpt-tl must to niatkc our
suatson such at succcss. Iinricigh liatrncs, our cziptztin and iiorwztrtl, It-tl in tht' scoff
ing tlcpztrttnfsnt :intl his grcztt shooting whcn tht- prcssurc wats on liulpt-tl win it
60 The Academy Bell
great many games for us. "Chip', Nevens, who through his scoring and his abil-
ity off the boards helped win a great many games, is another boy who proved
invaluable to us. Iohnny Gallagheris Hne Hoor play, his superb work off the back
boards, and his great competitive spirit helped salt away a great many games.
"Toe', Burnell, our speedy little guard, was always ready to drop them in from
way out, whenever the occasion demanded, he was a potent part of our attack.
His great speed helped us out of many holes. Four other boys who deserve
praise are Bobby Benson, Elwood Milliken, Dave Lewis, and Lewis Walker.
These capable reserves were always ready to help us out and often did just that.
Highlight of our season was our game with South Paris at Fryeburg. Behind
for three periods, Fryeburg suddenly unleashed a tremendous rally. South Paris
was amazed as Fryeburg rang up twenty-four points in the last quarter to take
Next year this season's starting five will be out of school, but there remain boys
who, profiting by this year,s experience under the capable hands of "Charlie"
Cotton, should be a very formidable team to all comers next year.
CHARLES CHURCHILL, ,45
P. S. Our correspondentis natural modesty prompts him to neglect to men-
tion himself as one of those very important cogs in our success this season. We
were particularly fortunate in having such a capable center and all-round sports-
The line-up is as follows:
Captain, Burleigh Barnes L.F.
"Chip,' Nevens R.F.
Charles Churchill C.
"ToeU Burnell R.G.
Iohn Gallagher L.G.
Reserves: Robert Benson, Elwood Milliken, David Lewis
Scores of the games:
Fryeburg 37 South Paris 30
F ryeburg 43 Norway 22
F ryeburg 48 South Paris 33
Fryeburg SI Gould Academy 38
Fryeburg 43 Bridgton Academy 25
F ryeburg 38 Gould Academy 24
F ryeburg 25 Norway I9
F ryeburg 55 Bridgton Academy I 2
Fryeburg 21 Porter High 26
Fryeburg 53 Bridgton High I2
Fryeburg 43 Porter High 24
Fryeburg 53 Bridgton High I8
The Academy Bell 61
, I. V. BASKETBALL
Coach: CHARLES COTTON Manager: EARLE Moon, IR.
THE boys' I. V. basketball team had a rather disappointing season this year, hav-
ing won only three of its interscholastic games. However, all of the members of
the team gained much game experience and have overcome many of the bad
habits that come from inexperience.
The team played against such worthy opponents as the second teams of Gould
Academy and South Paris High School. Both of these teams had excellent rec-
ords and had fast, sharp shooting players. However, these games were close
enough to be exciting all the way.
Next year we have high hopes of avenging this year's defeats.
Fryeburg 27 South Paris 30
Fryeburg 26 Norway 20
Fryeburg 22 South Paris 23
Fryeburg 7 Gould I9
Fryeburg 35 Bridgton Academy 6
Fryeburg 2I Norway I7
Fryeburg I9 Gould 23
Milliken L.F. Andrews
Benson R.F. Eastman
Cram C. Robson
Ballard R.G. Lewis
ELWOOD R. MILLIKEN, '46
THE sK1 CLUB '
WITH the coming of good skiing conditions several of our skiing addicts decided
to organize a ski club. The response to this idea was intantaneous. The first meet-
ing was held for the purpose of electing officers. Charles Churchill was elected
president, Marion LaCasce, vice-president, Margaret Warner, secretary, and
Beverly Sargent, treasurer.
Soon after this, the Girl Reserves and Girls' Athletic Association formed plans
for a gala week-end, called Sadie Hawkins' Heyday. This included a ski carnival
among its other attractions. Taking names of all our skiers, we listed them in the
events according to their skill and experience in skiing. In addition to this, the
courses were laid out by some of the fellows in the club. The carnival was a big
success and many interesting events took place on Pine Hill. This marked the
end of our activities as far as organized skiing went, but many of our members
ski every day on the slopes and trails nearby.
' CHARLES CHURCHILL, '45
62 The Academy Bell
IF you are a skier, you will know what I mean when I say skiing is the sport that
makes the old feel young again.
How can a person escape from feeling young again when flying down a moun-
tain side as if shot from a gun? What a wonderful thrill in knowing that you
have just executed a christie or a tempo perfectly! If in the higher class of skiers,
what a sensation to know that when rocketing down a slope 50 or 60, perhaps 75
miles, an hour that one slip will probably be the last!
No words can express the exhilarating emotion you experience when you feel
the crisp wintry air beat against your face in a steady staccato. To feel all this
deep down within you, you must go skiing. If you decide you won't want to ski
when you reach the top, you can always look at the scenery.
DAVID CONROD, ,47
GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL
FOURTEEN girls were elected to the Athletic Council last fall. Student coaches,
working under Council plans and policies, were appointed to help with all
athletic activities for the year.
The aims of the council are to promote interest, enthusiasm, sportsmanship,
and skill in girls' athletics. Council meetings are held in the library twice a
month to discuss any problems or new policies for the sports program. '
Along with the regular athletic events and tournament, the social activities of
the A. A. Council program have included serving refreshments for competing
varsity teams, sponsoring a dance, and Hawkins' Heydey.
The following girls are members of the council:
President CYNTHIA HAYDEN
Vice President ANTOINETTE SAMPSON
Secretary MARY HASTINGS
Treasurer IANET TWEED
Senior Representative BEVERLY SARGENT
Iunior Representative NANCY DINsMoRI5
Sophomore Representative PRISCILLA BASSETT
Freshman Representative DOROTHY EASTMAN
Student Council Representative IANE HASTINGS
Bus Representative HELEN KIMBALL
Manager of Interclass Tournaments IANE BROWN
Manager of Publicity DOROTY ALDRED
A. A. Hostess EsTH12R COLBY
Head of Student Coaches MARION LACASCE
Faculty Adviser BARBARA G. Mooiua
lfRow'1' Row, lcfl Ia right: Iileanor Ilazelton, lane lfruwn, Cn-Captains: Marx
Marston and Beverly Kerr, Nancy Ilinsmorc,
BACK Row,1f'f1Iar1'gl11: Anne Firles, Marion Tufts, Diana Dixon, Patricia Roberts,
GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
Couch: BARBARA G. MK3iJIiE Cupta1'ns:MARvMARsToN, BEVERLY KERR
Aixrnotvon we enjoyed many good times this year, we won only three out of ten
gamesg but all of these games were clean and fast, many ending with close scores
which never fail to make any game interesting and exciting.
The season began with an Alumnae game which gave us expert practice. al-
though we were defeated 24-42. Our first interscholastic game was with Wayn-
flete at the Portland YWCA. The final score was 26-24 with VVaynflete scoring
the deciding basket in the last ten seconds of play. A I7-I 2 victory was ours in the
return game, Porter ehalked up a 37-27 score in their favor, and then firidgton
High followed with a 29-9 win. Our two games with Bridgton Academy were the
best of the season. The first ended with a 25-17 victory for usg and the next, after
forty-five minutes of thrills and suspense, closed with a 34-33 score in our favor.
Porter again defeated us 31-24. Although the following Bridgton High game gave
them another victory, it was a much more exciting game-final score, 30-24. A
second Alumnae game ending 34-32 in their favor closed our season.
64 The Academy Bell
This year's team was as follows:
MARY MARSTON BEVERLY KERR
JANE BROWN PATRICIA ROBERTS
ELEANOR HAZELTON MARION TUFTS
ANNIE FIDES DIANA DIXON
IANE COE ANTOINETTE SAMPSON
IANETTE GERRY NANCY DINSMORE
HELEN KIMBALL MARILYN GIBBS
Marion LaCasce played as either forward or guard whenever post-graduates were
allowed to play.
At the close of the varsity season, an interclass tournament was organized which
gave every girl in school a chance to participate.
Any girl who enters this sport wholeheartedly will enjoy a season of fun and
excitement. Although we are looking forward to next yearls basketball season,
we certainly are sorry to have lane Brown, Diana Dixon, Eleanor Hazelton, and
Marion LaCasce leave us.
HELEN KIMBALL, '46
Student Coaehes: ESTHER COLBY, NANCYANN DODGE
As school got under way, volleyball was introduced into the sports program on an
interclass basis for the first time in several years. After several practices, an inter-
class tournament was started. Only two of the six games were played, but the
rest are scheduled for spring.
In what felt like sub-zero weather, the freshmen and sophomores started the
season with a rather close game that ended in a IO-6 victory for the sophomores.
The next game was more closely contested than the first. Although both teams
had added incentive from practicing cheer leaders, the juniors Finished with a
one-point lead over the seniors-final score Io-9.
Among those participating were the following: Seniors-E. Colby, D. Dixon,
A. Proctor, N. Fales, B. Stearns, I. Brown, E. Hazelton, and B. Bassett, captain,
Iuniors-N. Dinsmore, M. Marston, M. Gibbs, M. Warner, S. Thompson, N.
Martin, A. Dresser, M. Douglas, and A. Fides, captain, Sophomores-P. Grote,
P. Walker, P. Bassett, M. Hastings, M. Ela, M. Ralston, B. Mathieson, A. Kim-
ball, and M. Coe, captain, Freshmen-N. Robson, D. Chipman, B. Duntley, R.
McKenney, D. Eastman, I. Tweed, B. Moulton, and B. Baker, captain.
The remaining games should be as good if not better than the two already
played. Comes spring, comes the end of the interclass volleyball tournament.
MARY MARSTON, '46
The Aeadem y Bell 65
Coach: BARBARA G. Moon
THE hockey season this year, although strictly of an interclass nature, was a full
one. Mr. Weatherman was exceedingly kind, for he allowed a tournament to be
held during the last days before Thanksgiving recess. Of the fifty girls who were
on class squads, everyone had an opportunity to play in a game at least once dur-
ing the season.
The upperclass teams were ably coached by the following students: Seniors-
Marion LaCasceg Iuniors-Iuanita Wilkinsong and Sophomore:-Iane Hastings.
Miss Moore took the Freshmen in hand.
These are the scores of the tournament:
Iuniors I Sophomores
Seniors 5 Freshmen
Seniors 3 Sophomores
Iuniors I Freshmen
Sophomores I Freshmen
Seniors 1 Iuniors
Each class was eager to win the championship and much team spirit and good
sportsmanship developed on the Held. Despite the differences in experience of
the teams, not one of the games was a "push-over," and the seniors truly earned
the coveted championship.
Seniors Iuniors Sophomores Freshmen
R.W. E. Hazelton M. Gibbs P. Grote I. Tweed
R.I. I. Hastings' M. Marston M. Hastings B. Moulton
C.F. I. Wilkinson N. Dinsmore' B. Murch' B. Baker'
L.I. I. Brown M. Warner M. Tufts B. Duntley'
L.W. D. Aldred P. Roberts M. Coe"" D. Eastman
R.H. B. Bassett A. Fides V. Thurston N. Medina
C.H. M. LaCasce B. Kerr' I. Gerry R. McKenney
L.H. C. Hayden' H. Kimball P. Bassett N. Robson
R.F. A. Proctor S. Thompson D. Harmon P. Harmon
L.F. D. Dixon M. Dearborn M. Ralston A. Rogers
G. N. Fales T. Sampson P. Walker V. Fifield
Sub. B. Sargent L. Eastman B. Grover
NANCY D1NsMoiua, '46
66 The Academy Bell
Coach: BARBARA G. MOORE
THE girls, softball team enjoyed a successful season this year, winning all but
one of the four games played. During the four varsity games, we practiced one of
our favorite pastimes-hitting home-runs! In the contest with Bridgton Academy,
May 26, we hit eight, the largest number we have ever scored in one game.
The freshmen also developed a Fine team. Their one game was May Io, with
the Fryeburg Grammar School. Due to bad weather, the game was ended at the
half, the score favoring the freshmen 1 1-7.
All the girls who went out for softball enjoyed playing and had a lot of fun.
SCORES or GAMES
Fryeburg 33 Bridgton High 7
Fryeburg I0 Bridgton Academy I 1
F ryeburg 27 Bridgton Academy 24
Fryeburg 39 Bridgton High I
MARION LACASCE p. BABS HAYDEN s.f.
KAY DEARBORN c. BEE SARGENT s.s.
DoTTY LIBBY 1 b. IANE BROWN l.f.
PHYLLIS HOWARD 2 b. IANE HASTINGS c.f.
KEINATH DAVEY 3 b. ToNr SAINIPSON r.f.
Substitutcn' MARIE HARTFORD
IANE HASTINGS, ,45
AT the beginning of school in September, some of us girls wanted a new game
to amuse us. Of course, there were Held hockey and volleyball, but we wanted a
larger variety of sports, so we added badminton to our list of outdoor activities.
Have you ever tried to play badminton on a windy day? That shuttlecock cer-
tainly can cover ground if the wind is blowing.
The girls out for badminton were the following: E. Hazelton, M. Warner,
L. Eastman, N. Martin, A. Dresser, P. Walker, I. Gerry, P. Bassett, L. Cutting,
V. Fil-ield, E. Rankin, N. Robson, and C. Benson.
Besides receiving plenty of exercise we had a lot of fun, and finally learned to
play rather well. If interest continues to develop, and more badminton fans join
our group next year, it will be possible for us to have an inter-class tournament.
CORINNE BENSON, ,47
The Academy Bell 67
ON almost every fall afternoon the Varsity and junior Varsity cheerleaders could
be seen doing vigorous calisthenics beneath the trees that border the girls' athletic
Held. Although lame backs and shoulders resulted from the exercise, their efforts
proved worth while.
The Varsity consisted of Dorothy Aldred, Patricia Roberts, Marion LaCasce,
Margaret Warner, Beverly Kerr, and Natalie Kennet, while the Iunior Varsity
was made up of Mary Hastings, Patricia Grote, Marilyn Ralston, Virginia Thurs-
ton, and Beverly Murch.
In rain or shine, the Varsity led the cheering in their blue slacks and white
athletic sweaters. The girls cheered at basketball and football games as well as the
assemblies that preceded these events.
All these strenuous activities were not considered work, however, and the
cheerleaders are looking eagerly forward to next season's program.
BEVERLY KERR, 346
HELEN PERSIS GALE
HELEN PERSIS GALE was born in Iackson, New Hampshire, on Iune 24, 1896. After
attending Fryeburg Academy and graduating with the class of 1913, Miss Gale
went to Farmington State Normal School and graduated from there in 1916. She
has since continued her studies at Boston University School of Education.
For one year Miss Gale taught in Farmington Normal School and then for two
years in Sanford, Maine. After this she taught for two years in Bridgewater,
Massachusetts. Since 1921 she has served as a teacher in the Norwood fMassa-
chusettsj Iunior High School, where she teaches social science, is the school li-
brarian, and also the Dean of Girls.
Among other activities Miss Gale devotes much time to the Iunior Red Cross,
of which she is chairman, and she is also very active as Extension Chairman of
the Norwood Committee of Campfire Girls.
Miss Gale enjoys her vacations and her associations in Maine and New Hamp-
MRS. FRANK H. HASKELL
fMartha Whiting Howej
MARTHA WHITING HowE was born in Fryeburg, Maine, and was graduated from
Fryeburg Academy in 1888. Later she entered Miss Page's Normal Training
School in Boston and was graduated in 1894.
Miss Howe opened a private kindergarten in Fryeburg and taught here until
called to Portland, Maine, as principal in one of the city schools. She continued
teaching there until IQOI. She married Mr. Frank H. Haskell, a Portland at-
torney. After her marriage she was interested in social welfare work and club
work. Her clubs now are the Women's Literary Union, the Women's Woodfords
Club, the Women's Alliance of the Second Parish Church, the Portland Women's
Samaritan Society and the Gorham Dames.
Mrs. Haskell maintains much interest in the students and activities of Fryeburg
Academy, and nearly always attends the Alumni gatherings.
HUGH W. HASTINGS
HUGH W. HASTINGS was born in Fryeburg, March 12, 1890. He graduated from
Fryeburg Academy in 1907. He attended Bowdoin College and graduated in 191 1
and also graduated from Harvard Law School in 1914. Admitted to practice be-
fore the Oxford County Bar Association in 1914, Mr. Hastings entered practice
The Academy Bell 69
with his father, Edward E. Hastings, under the name of Hastings 25: Son. He con-
tinued alone, using the same firm name, after his father's resignation in 1934.
Mr. Hastings served in World War I as Captain in command of Company I
of the 56th Pioneer Infantry. On September 4, 1920, he married Martha B. Fi-
field of Conway and they have seven children. Three of their sons are now serv-
ing in the Armed Forces.
From 1922 to 1926 he was County Attorney for Oxford County.
Mr. Hastings is permanently located in Fryeburg, Maine. He still holds great
interest in Fryeburg Academy and is treasurer of the Board of Trustees of Frye-
MARY MORRILL LEADBEATER
IN 1815, Isaiah Warren and Ann Walker Warren lived on Portland Street in the
house which is now known as the Doughnut Tree house. The family still has rep-
resentatives in school. Eight of the graduates, or their husbands have served on
the Academy Board of Trustees. '
Mary Morrill Leadbeater, a member of this family, was born in Conway Cen-
ter, New Hampshire. She graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1891. Later she
studied kindergarten at Miss Simon's school in Boston and then taught for two
years in Alexandria, Virginia.
In 1897 she married Iohn Leadbeater of Alexandria. She had a family of six
children and now has six grandsons.
For several years after the death of her husband in 1917, she made her home
in F ryeburg, and three of her children graduated from the Academy. Her oldest
son enlisted and died in World War I and one grandson has died in the present
war. Two other grandsons are now in the service.
Mrs. Leadbeater's interests, outside of her family, are civic and church duties.
She still holds Fryeburg Academy in high esteem.
WILLIAM GERRY MORGAN, M.D.
WILLIAM G. MORGAN was born May 2, 1868, in Newport, New Hampshire. He
graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1886, Dartmouth College in 1890, and the
University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine in 1893. He received honorary de-
grees from the University of Pennsylvania, Georgetown University, and Dart-
mouth College. He served as resident physician in Reading CPennsylvaniaj Hos-
pital and completed post-graduate courses with Max Einhorn and at New York
Post-Graduate Medical School.
He was engaged in private practice first at Houston, Texas, and later at South-
port, Connecticut, and is now permanently located in Washington, D. C.
From 1931-1935 Dr. Morgan was dean at Georgetown University School of
70 The Academy Bel!
Medicine, where he has also been professor of Gastro-enterology since 1904 and
regent since 1931.
He has written many medical articles and is a prominent member of numerous
During World War I he was chairman of the Advisory Draft Board No. I in
the District of Columbia. Dr. Morgan served as a lieutenant in the Medical Reserve
Corps of the United States Navy from 1913-1922 and as a major in the Medical
Reserve Corps of the United States Army from 1922-1936.
Dr. Morgan has keen interest in the growth of Fryeburg Academy.
HERBERT L. WILEY
HERBERT L. WILEY was born in Fryeburg, Maine. Graduating from Fryeburg
Academy in 1913, he then attended Grayis Business College in Portland, Maine.
In 1917 he entered the U. S. Navy and remained two years and seven months
in active service.
During World War I he met Edith M. Lummis of Quincy, Illinois, in Salt
Lake City, Utah. Later he married her. They have one son, Iohn D. Wiley, who is
now serving as an Ensign in the U. S. Navy. I
Mr. Wiley became an insurance broker in Philadelphia in 1920 and is still
actively engaged in this business.
He enjoys returning to Fryeburg nearly every year.
'lf SF Sk
THE following graduates of T944 are attending schools of higher learning as
DORIS DAVIS . . .
. . ,...,... Colby College, Waterville, Maine
. . . University of Maine, Orono, Maine
, . . , Roosevelt Hospital, New York, New York
KATHLEEN DOUGLAS , . . . . Grayis Business School, Portland, Maine
MARY HALEY . . .
MARIE MAssE . , .
IUNE MILLER , .
BARBARA PERRY ,
ELSIE REIJNING .
. . . . . . ,,.,.. ,.,,., U niversity of Maine, Orono, Maine
Roosevelt Hospital, New York, New York
Henry O. Peabody School for Girls, Norwood, Massachusetts
. , . , University of New Hampshire, Durham, New Hampshire
Vermont Iunior College, Montpelier, Vermont
. , . . Nursery Training School, Boston, Massachusetts
IOAN NEVENS ....
. . . .....,.,., Simmons College, Boston, Massachusetts
i , . . , . . . Art School, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
. . .... Westbrook Iunior College, Portland, Maine
The Academy Bell
THIS list contains, so far as we know, the names of those Alumni in the Service
We would be glad to have any corrections made.
Pfc. Rodley T. Adams
Theodore M. Allen, Ir., Sp. QGI 2
Thurl H. Allen S zfc
Pfc. Landon Andrews, Ir.
Lt. Fred T. Baird, Ir.
Pfc. Fred Barker
Pfc. Iohn H. Barker CDeceasedj
Burleigh E. Barnes, AfS
Lt. Iohn E. Barnes
Tj Sgt. Edward Bartlett
Reginald Bartlett, S IfC
Sgt. Charles Bean
Edward Gray Bell, C.M. zfc
Robert Benson, AXS
Pvt. Arthur N. Berry
Pfc. William Berry
Dana F. Billings, SM gfc
Lawrence Binford fDeceasedj
Wilfred I. Biron, S IfC
Pvt. Hubert E. Blake
SfSgt. Roland A. Blake
Lt. Wallace Blake
2nd Lt. George Booth
Lt. Carl E. Boulter fDeceasedI
Sgt. L. G. Boutwell
Lt. Bessie Bowie
Pfc. Dennis Brackett
Stanley Brewer, A.F.D.
SfSgt. Herbert N. Brock
SfSgt. William E. Brock
Pfc. Carlton Brown
Pvt. Ernest L. Brown
TfSgt. Iohn E. Brown
A f S Norman Brown
AXS Shirley Brown, Ir.
SfSgt. Arthur I. Buckley
Pvt. Robert I. Burke
Clayton Burnell, AXS
Pfc. Franklin Burnell
Roger Burnell, Photo Mate 3 c
Pfc. Walter Burnell
Pfc. Arthur S. Buswell
Ronald W. Buswell, S IXC
Pfc. Sewell Butters, Ir.
Pvt. Robert E. Buzzell
F.O. Douglas A. Campbell
Pvt. Lawrence Campbell
Edwin I. Cates, S zfc
Lt. Ernest Chadbourne
Pvt. Ralph G. Chadbourne
Pvt. Halbert Charles
Pvt. Madison Charles
SfSgt. Philip C. Chute
Pfc. Robert M. Chute
Lt. Lloyd D. Clark
Malcolm Clark, ARM 3fc
M f S Robert Clawson
Cpl. Everett Clough
Lt. Thornton S. Cody
Ens. Robert P. T. Collin, Ir.
Ist Lt. Malcolm O. Colby
Pfc. Malcolm Cole
Clarence Coombs, S zfc
Frank Coombs, S zfc
Pvt. Russell Cotton
P.O. 3fc William Cousins
Alan Crabtree Af S
Lt. Robert S. Crabtree fMissing
Robert S. Cragin, HA zfc
Cpl. Vernon Cram
Robert Crawford, Af S
Cpl. Edward E. Cushman, Ir
Pvt. George Cushman
Ioan Davenport, HA I f c
Pfc. Lewis Davis
SfSgt. Paul Davis
Pvt. Ezmund G. Day
Cpl. Holman C. Day
E. S. DeCourcy, R.M. zfc
Henry C. Dixon, Phm. gfc
Lt. Iames H. Doughty
Vera Drew, Phm. 3fc
Pvt. Gordon Durgin
Pfc. Lesmore G. Durgin
Pvt. Harold L. Dutton
Col. Clifford Eastman
Pfc. Forrest E. Eastman
Harold F. Eastman fDischargedj
Pfc. Paul Eastman
Robert D. Eastman, S.F. IXC
Pfc. Rupert Eastman
Pvt. Therald Eastman
Pfc. Ralph Edwards
Donald C. Ela, S zfc
SfSgt. Fred P. Ela
TfSgt. Lyman E. Ela, Ir.
Byron E. Emery S zfc
Margaret Engstrom Y 3X c
Walter H. Elwell, S zfc
Lt. William Erickson fDeceasedj
Cpl. Robert Farris
Capt. Maynard Files fPrisonerj
Sgt. Donald T. Flint
Cpl. Edward W. Flint
Iohn Flint, C.M. zfc
Pvt. Martha Flint
Sgt. Morton C. Flint
Cpl. Iohn E. Foley
Cpl. Paul G. Ford
Cpl. Arthur Fox, Ir.
George Fox fDischargedj
Cpl. Richard R. Fox
Pfc. Kenneth G. Fraser
Lt. Douglas Freeman
Iohn Gallagher, Af S
TX5 Ernest C. Gerry, Ir. fPrisonerQ
Iohn M. Gillin, S IXC
The Academy Bell
Lt. Iames M. Gillin, Ir.
Pfc. Myron Gilman
Cpl. Arthur F. Gilpatrick
Pvt. Lawrence E. Gilpatrick
Sgt. Charles Glines
Ranlett T. Godfrey QMed. Dischargej
Pvt. Murray Goldthwaitef Deceasedj
Pfc. Fred A. Gould
Lt. Harold A. Gould
Pvt. William G. Grove
Af C Richard Gruber
Cpl. Donald Guptill CDeceasedj
Cpl. Royce Guptill
Lynald Hale, Mo.M.M. rfc
Pvt. Carroll H. Haley
Pvt. Hubert Haley
Pvt. Paul Haley
Cpl. Warren F. Haley
SfSgt. Wilbur F. Hammond
Pvt. Alfred Hanscom
Pfc. Rudolph Hamlin
Cpl. Harmon F. Harnden
Cpl. Milton Harring
Pvt. Grover D. Hartford fDischargedj
Sgt. Herbert A. Hartford, Ir.
Herman Hartford CMissingj
Owen M. Hartford, Rd. M 3fc
Pfc. Willard Hartford
Lt. David Hastings II
Ens. Edward E. Hastings II
Pvt. Hugh W. Hastings II
Everett Hatch, AfS
Pvt. Herman Heald, Ir.
Ens. Deane Herbert
David Hill, Rdm 3fc
Horace Hill, S C zfc
Pfc. Robert G. Hill
Paul W. Hodsdon
H. D. Holmes, M.M. 3fc
Clayton W. Howard, S zfc .
Pfc. Edward R. Howard fMissingQ
Sgt. George Howard
The Academy Bell
Lt. Maynard S. Howe, A. C.
Ens. Raymond Howe
Pfc. Oscar I. Hubbard
George W. I-luffnagle, Ir., S zfc
Sgt. George Hunt
TXS Albert Hutchins
1fSgt. Thomas Hutchins fDischargedI
Sgt. Dana D. Iacobs
Cpl. Edith Iacobs
Pvt. Ellis Iacobs
Pvt. I-Iarlon L. Iones
Harold Iones, AOM 3 X c
Cpl. Harry Kearney
Aubrey G. Keefe, S zfc
Chester Keefe, C.W.O.
Pvt. Myron Keefe
Cpl. C. R. Kelly
Irene I. Kenerson, AMM 3fc
Pvt. Gerald R. Kiesman
Sgt. Malcolm Kiesman
TfSgt. Lawrence L. Kiesman
Donald L. Kimball, S rfc
Paul Richard Kincade, S IXC
Cpl. Frank H. Knox
Pfc. Fred H. Knox
Pfc. Eliot B. Kraft
Charles LaCasce, FC 3f'c
Lt. Raymond E. LaCasce
TX5 Raymond B. Lammarre
Pfc. R. W. Lancaster
Cpl. Ralph M. Larrabee
Capt. E. C. Lary '
Alton Leeman, Ir.
Gordon Lefavor Q Deceasedj
Charles Lewis, F IfC
Lt. Albert Libby
Pfc. Arlene Libby
Pvt. David Libby
TX5 Glenwood Libby
Iames R. Libby, Ir.
SfSgt. Kenneth Libby
Sgt. Martha A. Libby
Pvt. Gordon L. Littlefield
Ioseph D. Littlefield, EM gfc
Cpl. Maurice B. Littlefield
Cpl. Clayton R. Locke
Pfc. Fred H. Lockef Dischargedj
Myron Locke, S zfc
Charles B. Lombard, S zfc
Pfc. Philip W. Lord
TfSgt. Frank Lougee
Harry Loyzelle, S zfc
Pvt. Elford McAllister
Lt. Ioseph M. McGann
William A. Mcgrath, Ir., A.M. zfc
Lt. Ralph E. McKeen
Lt. Clifford Manchester
MfSgt. Norris L. Manchester
Lt. Alfred A. Mann
M .T. Sgt. Robert T. Marchildon
Pfc. George Marshall fDeceasedI
TfSgt. Roger L. Martin
Ens. Roland I. Martin
Sgt. Clifton I. Marston
Major Paul Marston
TfSgt. Ian C. McAllister
Pvt. Russell R. McLaughlin fDeceasedI
Pvt. Richard E. Melrose
G. R. Melrose, S IfC
Cpl. Lloyd A. Merrifield
Charles Meserve, A.A.M. gfc
Ens. Forrest Mills
Pfc. Iames Morrow
Lt. Albert Murch
Pvt. Robert L. Murch
Lt. Bill Murdock
Fred Murkland, Ir., HA zfc
Pvt. Kenneth M. Mains
Lt. Allan I. Neal, Ir.
Lt. Fred S. Newman
Dwight C. Nicholson, AXS
Pvt. Charles Odell
Herbert N. Odell, Ir., S zfc
TX5 Mary E. Oliver
Ens. William H. Oliver
Pvt. Willard G. Orth
Cpl. Iohn M. Paige
Pvt. Spencer L. Parker
William L. Peek, AXS V-12
Pfc. Harold C. Perham, Ir.
Dudley Perkins, S zfc
AXS Carl I. Pierce, Ir.
Pvt. Iohn W. Pike
Lt. Priscilla Pineo
Pfc. Malcolm H. Pitman
Cpl. Howard Potter
Lt. Leo W. Pratt, Ir,
Pfc. Ruth Pratt
AXC Bruce D. Preston
Ens. C. R. Pyne
rst Lt. George Ratcliffe
Sgt. Albert P. Rankin
Cpl Harry Rankin, Ir.
Cpl Herbert E. Rankin
Pvt. Lester Rankin
Pvt. Olive Rankin
Sgt. Ralph C. Rankin
Pfc. Royce N. Rankin fDischargedj
2nd Lt. Donald W. Richardson
Robert A. Riley, 3f2C
Iohn Thomas Riley S rfc
Richard Ring fMedical discharge,
Pfc. Samuel H. Ring
Pvt. Norman L. Rounds
Pvt. Robert L. Rounds
Charles E. Ryan, S zfc
MfSgt. Windsor Sanborn
Cpl. Edwin F. Sargent
Earl Seavey S zfc
Elmer Sewall, AXS
Lt. Charles Shaw
Cpl. Frank E. Shaw
Earl Shibles, A.R.M. rfc
Lt. Noyes P. Shirley
Ralph W. Shirley S rfc
OXC Samuel N. Small
The Academy Bell
Wilfred T. Small AfS
Earl L. Smith
Raymond Smith, AXS
Major Robert N. Smith
Everett Snow, Ir., S IXC
TfSgt. Albert T. Spring
Cpl. Francis L. Spring
Cpl. Marshall O. Spring
Wilfred Springer, QM rfc
Col. Oramel Stanley
Lt. Charles W. Stearns
Lt. Eckley Stearns
Pvt. Franklin Stearns
Lt. Iohn Stearns
TX3 Lester Stearns
Pvt. Robert D. Stearns
Lt. Everett R. Stevens
Calvin C. Stiles, T 3fc
Ralph A. Stoughton, S rfc
Iohn Targett fDischargedj
Capt. Elmer P. Thompson, Ir.
William T. Thurlow, SOM zfc
AfC Harold Thurston, Ir.
Lt. Allen L. Torrey
SfSgt. Ronald G. Torrey
Pvt. Thomas Trust
Pvt. Walter G. Twitchell
Pfc. Lawrence E. Walker
Lt. Stanley A. Ward
Cpl. Carl Warren
Lt. Timothy M. Warren
Pfc. Willard G. Warren
Cpl. Owen Watkins
Pfc. Richard L. Webber
Pvt. Harold E. Wentworth
Guy Raymond Whitaker, A,fS
Lt. Bruce H. M. White, Ir.
Pfc. Richard White
Pvt. Roger Winslow
Cpl. Leroy F. Wood
Pvt. Raymond L. Wood
Pfc. William E. York
Iain me ?
. K W
5X4-T.4.rv.y 41 5
I 'V Q, Q
-.2 g f hangin?
' mf' H9441
C'0lcL out 7
Y 'hilt Aw..-
WHO'S WHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS
Most Popular Girl , .
Most Popular Boy . .
Best Dressed Girl . . .
Best Dressed Boy ....
Best Looking Girl . . .
Best Looking Boy .....
Class Sheik ....,r...
Class Siren ,........
Most Bashful Girl , . .
Most Bashful Boy . , .
Most Athletic Girl . . .
Most Athletic Boy , .
Most Dependable Girl
Most Dependable Boy
Best Girl Dancer ........
Best Boy Dancer ,...
Class Musician .....
Best Dispositioned . .
Most Studious ......
Always Late to Class .
Biggest Flirt ....,.,
Biggest Bluffer . . .
Class Clown ..,.
Class Genius . . .
Class Man-Hater ,,..
Class Woman-Hater .
Class Bully .,,.....
Class Sweethearts . . ,
Class Baby .,....,,.
Most Versatile .,....
. , . . GEORGE NEVENS, IR.
, . . . , EVERETT HATCH
. . . . DOROTHY ALDRED
. . . . . BERYL BASSETT
. . . . ARTHUR DUNN
. . . , MARION LACASCE
,.,.., IANE BROWN
. . . . BURLEIGH BARNES
, . , . DOROTHY ALDRED
. . . EVERETT HATCH
. . . . DONALD HARMON
. , . . BERYL BASSETI'
. . . . GEORGE NEVENS, IR.
. . . . DONALD HARMON
, . . . . CHARLES CHURCHILL
. . . . . . MARION LACASCE
GEORGE NEVENS, IR.
. , . CYNTHIA HAYDEN-DAVID LEWIS
. . . , . . . . . . . GEORGE NEVENS, IR.
. . , . . NANCY FALIES
Talks Most and Says Least ,... . . . ROBERT ROUNDS
Best Mixer ,.... ........... . . . CYNTHIA HAYDEN
Best Artist . . . , . . IUANITA WILKINSON
The Academy Bell 77
Condensations from the Best Sellers of 1945
"Ha, Ha, I-Ia, Ha, Ha" ...,.....,....,...,....A.,. "The Human Comedy,
"Bong" ......,....... . . . "For Whom the Bell Tolls'
"Iames, press my pants."
Lb 5 ' 57
I cant sir
"I don't know how." . , . . . . 'AI-Iow Green was My Valetl'
"Ouch!,' ...,..,....................,... ...... ' 'The Razor's Edge"
"The moon was shining brightly, and out
in the yard six pairs of pants hung on
the clothes line" .......,...,,......... . . "The Moon and Six Pants"
"Mac" Morrell: I heard something that opened my eyes this morning.
"Woody" Moore finterestedb: You did? What was it?
"Mac": The alarm clock.
"Don" Harmon: Say, old man, could you let me have ten . . .
"Dave" Lewis: No . . .
"Donn: . . . minutes of your time?
"Dave": . . . trouble at all old boy.
Leeman was on a visit to Earl Osgoodls farm. For the Hrst time in his life he
saw a cow being milked, Very interested, he placed his hand on her side and ex-
claimed, "Why, she's chock full of it, isn't she?,'
"Iunior,': I took three aspirin and it didn't help my headache a bit.
Mr. Rice: Nothing could End your brain.
"Chip" Nevens: I don't like some of these modern dances. They're nothing but
hugging set to music.
"Margy'l Warner: Well, what is there about that to which you object?
"Chip'l: The music.
78 The Academy Bell
"Pop,' Grierson ftalking to his Algebra II classj: No pupil in this class will
have any liberties this week.
A. Downey: Give me liberty or give me death.
"Pop" Qangrilyj: Who said that?
'KArt": Patrick Henry.
"Pop,,: Patrick Henry will stay for 8th period.
Miss Leighton to "Macky" Gray: Where did you get that red nose, Macky?
"Dicky" Walker fhelping Macky outj: Westbrook.
H. Greenwood: Yes, the bear jumped out at me, and I raced for a tree. As I
went by, I leaped for a limb I2 feet in the air.
"Red" Seavey: Yes, yes, go on.
Homer: I missed it.
"Red": Were you in the hospital afterwards?
Homer: No, I caught the limb on the way down.
George Lewis: Is the town of Fryeburg really so small?
"Bud" Bartlett: Yep. They had to widen the street to paint a white line on it.
Frye House Echoes
First boy: "After all, he stole what you wantedf,
Roommate: "Yeah, but he wouldn't have gotten away with her so easily if I
hadn't been on campus."
Any day: "I would if I had one, but I just smoked my last cigarettef'
Lover's Niche-the corner by the 'phone.
My puppy likes to play with things:
He likes to chew my shoeg
And every time the doorbell rings
He jumps and tugs at you.
He seems to say, "Come play with me.
I feel so very blue-
You play with meg I'll play with you.
We both can chew the shoe."
BARBARA PEACO, ,47
The Academy Bell
She's never in a hurry,
She just doesn't seem to care
If it's not her lipstick
Sheis combing out her hair.
The hrst thing every morning,
"Oh, I'll look an awful messg
I simply cannot wear it,
That old repulsive dress!"
Then much to all our sorrow,
Comes that whining, Wanting cry
"Got a sweater I can borrow?
If you don't, I think I'll die!"
Breakfast is at seven,
So she walks in at eightg
I guess I'll never see the day
When that gal Wonlt be late.
When it comes to cleaning-
Cleaning up our roomg
I don't think in all her life-
She's ever seen a broom!
She helps me just a little bit,
But mostly hems or hawsg
I think against a gal like that,
There ought to be some laws!
When it comes to dinner
And we all sit down to eat,
There's not a sign of that gal
Iust a waiting empty seat
Perhaps she's putting powder
Upon her pretty nose,
Or maybe even changing
Into some other clothes.
And all this will continue,
Right up to Iune,
Me having to live,
With this sweet little goon!
MARILYN RALSTONI 47
The Academy Bell
MY POST-WAR WORLD
I'm dreaming ofa better world,
A post-war world, it's true,
Where butter isn't margerine
And leather's on my shoe.
My mode of travel will not be
A dinky little Ford,
I'll have a helicopter and
A yacht, not an outboard.
My plastic furniture will be
The very' latest style,
And clothes of soybeans and glass
Will not be odd at all.
"Bing,, and Sinatra both will be
The post-war school will have no books,
Pupils will all get HA."
But best of all in my new world.
And best in your world, too,
Will be a language which forgets
Such words as "warn and "Iew."
Letls make a date to celebrate
Welll hit the highest spots in town
And dig the latest jive.
So don't forget to meet me then.
The date? Iune Hrst will dog
I'll pick you up at half-past eight.
And now-be seein' you!
. PATRICIA RoBER'rs, ,46
The Academy Bell
THE STUDY HALL
Two hours we spend at study each night,
Two hours of quiet and fear
And when we hear the words, "All Right!"
We all give an emphatic cheer.
PAUL BROWN, ,47
6: 30 BLUES
It's hard to rise before the sun,
And Fd prefer to stay in bed,
But missing breakfast is no fun.
It's hard to rise before the sun
Before the day has yet begun-
But if you don't, you won't get fed.
It's hard to rise before the sun,
And I,d prefer to stay in bed.
UCHIPH NEVENS, ,45
" 'um ' 1 f' '-
N Nxfxwxawwxw Nxw Nwx Axwxxx-xwvxxxw Nxwvvxwxwvx Q , ff SQQSSAAX N I E' ' f94x,S6w1tssYsfaSfm X
Q C4 ff
N m Sx
QN N - is
Q CB 9
KN . v'
,9969Yk99'X39'594i9fXrrf 51,1 N QfS9'3fE'b"f'ff'6'1'599'i5'3'f'h'fXfv XJ!?fE'Xb'f'ifff'19'f9'f9'ff3'r'5'b'39S'3'3'r5fx
r f I
THE CLASS PHOTOGRAPHS
of the following Seniors were made at
THE GUY T. KENDALL STUDIO
547a Congress Street, Portland, Maine
' ' YNQYYYYYYYNYYYYNNYYNXQ
V SAGADAHOC FERTILIZER
HIGH GRADE F ERTILIZERS
CHEMICALS - ORGANICS
FERTILIZER PLANT CAPACITY
6'Made in Maine for Maine Farmsv
We A 1599?
09916645 rf 5
L. L. CLARK LUMBER COMPANY
T CLARKQS MILLS, MAINE
is P. O. Address, Hollis Center, Maine
8 WESTERN MAINE LUMBER CO.
2 FRYEBURG, MAINE
' ' NYNNYYXNYYXNNXNNXQY YYYXY
X Q, ,, Qfxf, N'
M 'XIX I
9f,9999X L 9999999!XifzfSfSt3f39f'ff9'vff54Aa6991
Ig FARNSWORTH WOOD PRODUCTS
1 ....4 . ..Q ..
1 Compliments of
37 Plum Street
Exclusively wholesale on electricfnl
consrrucuon m ltern 11
VYNXN 'NNYYNYYXNNNNNNXNX N X 'fX5S?'X' P 995664
is Compliments of
22 A FRIEND Q
0 ' f
BLAKE-ROUN DS SUPPLY CO.
14-26 YORK STREET 5
0 Plumbing and Heating Supplies
, , K
If Compllments of 5
Z4 9 9 X
3 RANT -Kwowuzs 1:
v9 Q- 4 K
Y: f m,SfQ1Qz1-A 2:
C L V
fx 16559 922:13 M355 lx
at , V J ,-
QQ Q if 'I
fr W Q F Y:
V' , 1 S
5 ,fax Ji x
25 N :K
VK Y X
wt PORTLAND, BIAINE It
A Compliments of
xi RANDALL x MCALLISTER
HANNAFORD BROS. CO.
FRUIT - PRODUCE - GROCERIES
For quality merchandise, patronize your Red 8: White Food Store
BOYS and GIRLS
You, too, can Help Win the War and incidentally earn money
at the same time.
The production of food is just as important as the production of
airplanes, tanks and guns, even more important this year than last.
This summer there will again be a definite shortage of help on the
farms and in the canneries. Every available worker, and this includes
Fryeburg Academy students, will be needed to grow and process
the tremendous amount of food needed for our Hghting men, our
allies and for the home front.
DO YOUR PART. Register now with Mr. C. L. Gray for sum-
mer work in this vital part of our War Effort.
H. C. BAXTER 81 BRO.
BAXTER'S FINEST MAINE CANNED FOODS
THE CUSHMAN BAKING COMPANY
' ' N ' NY NNNK NYNY NNNYY'
tp Q N'y 'Y NNY NYYXX
" 'fnrffbfkbirirfrfbfif '4
LACASCE CHEVROLET CO.
ASA O. PIKE 2nd 81 SON
FRYEBURG BEVERAGE CO.
,, X 5,
fri fs 'QKKQA 'fiyffv ' Qltklfwxxigiq
CORNER SERVICE STATION i
GULF GASOLINE AND MOTOR OILS
Tires, Tubes and Accessories 3
Phone 8-2 F ryeburg, Maine
7 Compliments of
YE OLDE INN
H omelike and Comfortable
TELEPHONE FOR RESERVATIONS '
BLANC!-ua S. PAGE, Hostess Fryeburg, Maine If
XXXXYYYYYYYNYNYYNYX NYXNXN O
Represented by DONALD B. TUPPER, II Westview Road, Cape Elizabeth 7, Me.
as f new ' fff wxxff E' e 'ff eww e R was
S 0 S 8
Us ' '
Q51 E 23
392 F 22
'SS 2 H1 fa
QL, Q 5 CU:-'R SD f
'-U C: H 5323
N- pg 2 DU -IQ pg
5 ,.5 D5 -aw n-Tj H .
C5 P1 v-I Q C3 'S 'T'
o 2 2 Q Er' K4 'D 0
'U 4 'Q QT 32 5 P4 E 9
w 5 3 5 QQ g ,U '
Q Zu. I xl
Q 5 F Q 3 on H
5 N 3 UD Sf QS- 52 w e
Q as-1 ' 'I
5 I 5 ,, ee g 2 Og
EE De 2 7 Es C' oe
:ffm H- B1 'a N H-
gs H '1 ES' gg ,
QQ CT UD M3
'NN cd Fifa..
ru? 0 ws
S-13 3 ES-
as -J Sw Is
'e, 'N ,Q
Q Z bf- 5
a , ,
vm 3 ,Q 8
. S 0
Is , v f 'I
xt CHARLEb W . REMICR Q.
. . . y 1 K
If Utlllty Phllgns b9l'L'll'8 It
QI Glenwood and Paramount Ranges :Q
xx v Q
It TANINNURTH, N. H. TELEPHONE 40 :Q
2' 1 :S
y ' Y
It NVQ 11111110 the L'llg'1'1lX'illgS lol' l"1'ycl11111g .xi'1lllL'Illf
It as well 115 sixty otlu-1' scl1ool5.
x 7, , ,, n
It JOHN KELLEX 81 SON It
S s N g
I' Dealer lil Hard and bo t Wood Lumber 1'
It T1'x11sERLAND 4 BoL'u11'1' AND 501,11 If
E1 EAST HIRANI, MAINE It
1 , '
' ' ' X' OQSQQGSSSO'r'f9'Xf'f9'Xff i f !4P'I'!fflPXI fir? r 'r
3 HATCHET BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS S
ARE USED REPEATEDLY BECAUSE THEY SATISFY ,
TRY fl IAR OF 1
Z Hatchet Brand Vacuum Pack Cofee S
Z ALWAYS FRESH x
THE TWITCHELL-CHAMPLIN COMPANY EI
PORTLAND and BOSTON 25
V SPRINGMONT FARM ,I
2? EARL P. OSGOOD, Proprietor if
IE Retail Milk and Cream, Raw and Pasteurized zf
Seed, Grain and Fertilizer - Farm Machinery if
2 - Zi
I Compliments of 3:
l FOX LUMBER CO. if
S 24 Morrill Street Portland, Maine 21
FRYEBURO CLOTHING CO. 2
MEN AND YOUNG lllEN E
4 Clothing - Furnishings - Hats - Shoes E
S Complete Outfitters to Men and Boys S
' ' s
E FRYEBURG, MAINE I
Q - 4 44 4 q444,41f,f l4Q44Q4,4 iaxxill 4Q44,f,f,4,4,Qg,f,,f,f,,g,444 I 14 44 49g,4449f'f,99f'4,zi
'-4 S 5,
Q U1 5? Q g
Q rg Q P, I-I
E' 5 S F 4
5 ,Tj E1 Q-4 ,Tj E F4 f,
' L- v-I Q D' '
Q O EQ Q rv 3 53 if E If E 2
Q S he . 'sf Q fn P1 1 Q SJ Q
Ei 3, D1 ,U U, 3 :. r UU lg, :J m 2
up :U Cz fu - Q 0 W vi C' fn DP H cw Q
+ ab- 3 KS, D' 3 45 C" E :U A Q H Q gf
W 2 Q fi 5 li? fl . , E Q S Q Us 5 fi
'nwsqqss' -11 5' 115 553
m Z a 3 Q-' Q Q ' CD 'A B
P1 Q B m fr '11 ZU - I H M a+
Q O Q "" Z Q gn 'I 6 5 w H5 fl Q '
,, 2 N 5:7 Q, X -. 2 Ez . ,,,, N
Z v-1 QF :C Q' nj :U
U cn va N cn A Cn M ,W
Q Q 2 Z Q 2 H Q C111 5, Q
F Q O U1 Q- B O F W rn 3 34
5' fi ' C4 0 Q- W 3 'A O vt
5 Q Y M 3 5 5
2 uf 63 P- H 22
a. po fb Z 5
: E HP ' f
O b 34 5'
fl CT f'
xxxxx W A
i69999'-f'Xf9S 9 6'i59QS's6fA9999-f
' ' NNN NXNYYNYYYXfX'YX'XN'XNYYY ' ' ' NX' ' ' ' 4 ' ' ' ' ' ' .
NXNNXNXN NNXNYYYXNXNNYNYY NNY XAANYYYYYYYYYYXNNYXNX5
RED Sf WHITE FooD STORE AND JOCKEY CAP CABINS
P. H. KENERSON Phone 24-4
TYDOL GASOLINE, OILS TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
LORING, SHORT 81 HARMON
Books, Stationery, and School Supplies
Portland - - Maine
WESTERN MAINE FOREST NURSERY
T. C. EASTMAN, Owner
Growers of Evergreen Trees
Fryeburg, Maine Telephone 54-2
C. F. TRUMBULL
Everything in the Food Line
Portland Street Fryeburg, Maine
W. F. HARRIIVIAN
North Lovell - - - Maine
IIlaine'.f Leading Sporting Goods Store
SPORTING GOODS AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES
THE JAMES BAILEY CO., INC.
'YYYY 'XNNNYVNYYYYXYYNNYYY NNN ' NNY
ANNYYYNYNYN N NYNYNYXNYYNN
MILADY BEAUTY SALON
Telephone I4-2 F1-ycburg, Maine
I OXFORD MARKET AND APARTMENTS
CAROLINEPS HAT SHOP
HASTINGS 81 SON
E. P. JONES, I. G. A. STORE AND GARAGE
Finer Quczlily zzz Lower Price:
CTTQARAN ED T0 SATISFY Telephone I0-22 I0 I2
A HAZELAS BEAUTY SHOPPE Z
vvvvvvvvvvwvxwwwv Nvxwx N 0 v NN Y NXQNN
Nvvvvvwv NYNYYYYYXNNNNYXN NNNN N J5fif3fQ99f?fffrfr!?Sb99999S?S
J OCKEY CAP GARAGE Zi
E. K. DUNHAINI, P1'0p1'1'etor ,
EXIDE BATTERIES - ESSO GAS - GENERAL REPAIRING 5
Fryeburg, Maine Phone 24-12 5
4, ,XSS ,
E S ik
EH 2 E
25 2: 5
mg! rnhg 2.5 an :P
5ClPn37UF 5 mm cw
"'l"U3c"'0 K4:k'o Q
E-5 5 grim fb: 3 '15 '1
---W hw -.D-1C', 2' aw wr
3-qmmgmm -,"UQm 55: DU
awfsaa Qqgfis, -s -Q
N' :s"f'1U5 cr gc-I Q
AJTIZQ an Q Q Zo 2
5"r1ON5""NP R-:WX N
wr' f'v'UT' ,DU U U
1-112 mr, Y!
w nu er-4
.U 5 2.
on E 2+
2 cn 3
XNYYYXNNYYYXNNXXXXXXX XXX XX
ROGER PAUL JORDAN
NNXNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNXNXNQ ' ' NNYYNYYYNXNXN NYYXNNY ' NNN'
ARCHIE LE RLANC'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Complete Beauty Service
Oxford Street, Fryeburg, Maine-Phone 114
DR. ROGER M. BOOTHBY
Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon
VVILLIAM E. SEVERANCE
Town and Country Real Estate - General Insurance V
Tel Lovell 127 Route 5 Center Lovell Maine f
XXXXXXXXXYYYNYYNNNYYXNY NXNXNNN NYNXN N NYNNX XXXXX X
STEARNS, KIMBALL AND WALKER
I G A - GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Center Lovell, Maine
A F R I E N D
JOHN F. WESTUN
Live Stock - Pulp Wood
Fryeburg, Maine Telephone 117
Congratulations to Fryeburg Academy
and Best Wishes to the Class of ,45
SEVERANCE LODGE ON LAKE IQEZAR
MAINEAS FAMOUS SPORTING CAMP
Iust I5 Miles North of Fryeburg on Route No. 5
LEMUEL COTTON 81 SON
M. F. BRAGDON PAINT CO.
PAINTING MATERIALS WALL PAPER IANITOR SUPPLIES
Telephone 3-7239 47 Exchange St., Portland, Me. Established 1909
XXXXXXXXNYYYYYXNYYYYYYYNYYY N YYYYYYNNYXNYYYXXXXXXXXX
XNNNNNNNN NNAXANNNXNN N NNNNXNNNNN NXNNN' NNNNNXNNNNNNX
7 n'.4uw.a.m I
, Greetings from
E? The Wllite Mountain Laundry 81 Dry Cleaning Co.
2 North Conway, N. H.
I CHASE - The Druggist
SHELL SERVICE STATION
SPORTING GOODS - FIREARMS - AMMUNITION
A F R I E N D
22 CLARENCE V. KAYE - NATION-WIDE STORE ,
General Merchandise- - Philco Radios
Atlantic Heaters and Ranges
Z Delivery Service East Hiram, Maine
THE BEST IN
Meats, Groceries and Fresh Vegetables
Telephone 115-22 Center Lovell, Maine
G. MYRON KIMBALL T
GENERAL INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE
NYY NYYYYNYYYYXNNNNYNNYY NYYYYYYYYYYYYYNNYYYYYYX
ssl? f Xl Ixilxgfwgle fl
si 51 Up
Eli cz: O E
Fzflicf U t-4
'J-15.55 5' F"
551973 +11 DP
572-Wa 0 W
9 im? C U
5 e. 9,0 2 U5
2 S'2 HQ
S' ATG' BW
fm 7074 bm?
P. W3-Z "" cn
5- gsm Z pq
O O '12
T' Eg? U3 :P
:mga rn G
sim? so rn
UCF? 4 cw
PEER v-1 2
:nl 3 Q H
FE 3 M
wvxxrsessefsssfsfwxwf favs sa
5 THE CASCO BANK 81 TRUST COMPANY
' PORTEOUS, MITCHELL Sz BRAUN
Northern New E ngland's
5 Largest Department Store
ANNE'S BEAUTY SHOPPE
Telephone 132 - - FRYEBURG, MAINE
GEORGE H. ROBERTS
CARPENTER and BUILDER
Compliments 0 . . .
STEARNS, KIMBALL 81 WALKER
Dealers ln General Merchandlse
OO 6000 z
YYYXNY NN Y ' Y NXNXYNYX NXYYNXNXN
0 Eg U
31 O4 55229 5 Z
9 E Q gms ive
E Us 5 Ov-wr 'fm
QQ 'fn X' :can 2 'FSH
E. '45 E.gC5M ENG
R U5 5 mizgs., n Z kg
fee 0 :vm 7' ww
fd '45 We
o 3 2 pix'
Q '11 Za?
ca. 3' D3
-5 JI 222
'N Q . . . Q .4 4 Q
'?i3S?'XK'93'iJKbff7a'r4Qf'yfrfifrfiiifiiffffvfrf' f 1v'rfr rv f 'ffifrfrffffyfii
zi Compliments of A
Q BIRON'S GARAGE
HARMON'S GENERAL STORE
Q GROCERIES AND MEAT HARDNK'ARE AND PAINTS
Z Lovell, Maine Telephone, Lovell I2 N5
Q Compliments of ,
H. P. Hoon E SoNS
, KENERSON'S BARBER SHOP 2:
Portland Street lf
THE REPORTER PRESS
North Conway, New Hampshire gt
Compliment: of 2
LAKE KEZAR GARAGE '
Center Lovell, Maine 2
nw ' ,.
tl V. ith,
. z,,. v,
' Q91 ,.
1,4 V ,. n . ,
'fr f V
-Q ' 'V A
ax wwf .mr '.l.4.n-.mera
- ,V V .as-ggrrmr-1. -JV '
. .V V V-sr. V-22
" " " -. -R -'?S'r'i.-
'A - 'V ' V-'--- VV -ggi.. - - -. ,Q -, ,. ,
fig' - "VVfsz,.-.5-- 1 -
,V gp., V.
- ax Pm.
. -V . +'4.,, V
:V-ff'--ff , .- ' . V
-vw- .. V .
'vvigfgv lr-. . .
. V. V...
1 :5-15,35 11
-.fi -aff' .
- V .V
7? -1,-VV...--.V N.
V. -JL. -:V.V:,
-Er! 511: P-
.-FE? - .
MV-hi V.. . V ,Q
5.5-'f .V .
,, V, -ua
, Q 433
e"W"' 'Cage'-www I FE.
Q, , M"
- 'V -"'C'3'1v . V.---.11 'Z
V. - QEIJYV -, V. VV.
-V .--,ug-7, V qw:-. V-f -V-V
-' slr we-'
....,. Vg -STV
' -37 -,--iii -:f'n2- ,
V xi' '- . . - .. .VH
Q -: 41. ' gh' V .p
'17, "V. V' ' . ..
'H'-"' if V 1 '-f.c,
fif . ,.-V X
V+'-te, -'.c.3 .-V - .-w:,VV ,,1VV.V..V.L
YTWQVVG V.: W,-V , .
xx 9' P " xii Y., . V , .f":1'fl-'4V?.f' 'SV-'f.-'1'l'?.'i'Y-.IJ
-sig, IV- 'SQ.'-1'-'- 5 gi' V.
A-F? '-73" :S-2 Ji. : V --..V VV
- T-w Vt' - '-'1':'1.:V' 1--...Vi V-..Vv"
er:----,f'.-.--v-V-.-..-,.f- '-' '
2. 1.14.1 - -:VE F-f-5. Vf-:- fs-,V
L 1: Q ' '
Y' ?'-'L-.:v,.?if f +3 Z1 ,.,-
. ' . fee.
'M "Y Af-.2 7511 - ' '- - Q 3-.VV..y V
. V. Z. J- VV N V -If 1- Q J , V --V,-.-i'- "-
" ' '-E.-74 EW?--if 1-2371 -ze.--V..-. .7w:VV-V.-.... . .
J, V P w.',,,v. Y, , .Vip .vgfl V -. S -V . ..-V- 4.57 :.VV VV-. ..
V - -- s- -.Aly-Q If
-1 J Q 1, - ,V V171 if 3' 75
.-'JUL' V .JV -e
2' -' ' "' V ., V,,gye-
V4.4 f.,-.., .V V- 'VV
1 - Vina -. za
. -554.1--V.'.-'3V5A4K VV-
-.: .L-ff ' Q, VT-!'.r'. "Vf
1 rw -: . -'bw
A I -L ge,..J:f.V: qg, W An.:-
IL "ff Q-1""'l HJ? V. - 5 e IV"--.'
V '-11.152, V..
, gm- V+- ,V
Ji' 'qxgl ' 91:21.-fffzf .ji-f-.iff-lVVV:5?""?19" 1- "ff"
-5' ' .i . . ff- -.5 -.VI Vg- V V grew.-1-:i,W, V'JV VV V . . ..- , . V ,. .,, , 4.
. - - ,V.- -.. V V. -- -9, --,Viv V ., ,--1,1 .sm-I-,,,:.V ff, .J -V V VV- V .135 144. V, - .V U
J J- 1 r -74' ' ' 'ff ' fwswz '-' -'-' 3 ff- -
- is wa--1 V'--fE.V-f'vVV-15'--'VV1 1- "V -r I--:1V '.-VV- V -- - V-VVV.-. .. V -V .V - V. .
H- -:- -1 VV- VV 1V.- VV VV-J., - '- , -V - V. -- V ...-+V-V V . - -- Y V. 3. ,.'+-f-V.zV1eq.- V --
' - f 945. .VV . . . - 2 V' .. VV-
' S :.-'jf'-r"1f' 1 ,V . , 33 -Ty Y 51--V,--. Q-'Vi Q Vw -Q ff! V ' 7' , ':i:'52-fiQ,Q3Q2f g'f,V.5"- Zig-V:i"'E'Vf1 1. Qf?jff-
-. ' " '-1 ' - 'f""f-V Y' X V -"'1. - ---- -.-1:r-- V- -:V VV gf 'qw-1 -'-.V V. :- ,. SUV-.11f..-5
7 N Q A I w - --M ' -V - - , -V. : . V-- - 1- V ,-.,V-5 .73-,V .-'V1V - -fc .gl
1 V V V - ,. :V, , V, .. . ,,. .5-.,-V, ,..- ,.... V ga., --f
lsr? - -' QVV-,V"V:..-jx--1 H 1- 31- 5 1 -an L -VVV V 'L.VQ Vrjgf 13234--2-'-1.
g.-' mf 1.-Q A , ,A 2, Q. --:.'- :--.-:.j -V 1 gg, , L - VQQL- V- V 1 fjV3f - -V -. gf, .431 ' V JV- ,j'VVff fV.g V ,, V, mf.: ,3x.-,.V1q'-
' "WP ' A ' ' we -- '- --V. fr Vi V 'Q'-V ' --- -. -V' .- VI5' 'Riff .- Til -"5 ' 5-ff'f- .41d1V,4Z"
- -H -'E V ' 1 --'1 '37'-"f'- if 9-1.-T-Vf'5"L ' Vi: - V: V ' -' Ll'5-.- F14 'fiff-: 'f-f'.fl"i-'fV1?Q aff- V
-'.1 f1V.f-'ff Ii-T 41- . -1 Y. ' A-"-.'J"5'V'-a--V5 V :2 " V' -V - -P e'V5i"l?'F"'-"-1-fk-.
ig-,-n.:,3.., .Q - :-' -- -J , V V'- ' f'r YV? . "-V 1 rap, V- -' V? rl- V --, 1, VV' LVVQ- A .'..' .g --f'---'Q-2-V it?-.2 .-'
.- - ff- .- ,V -V-- --,-1 1 '- V-' ' V fl: '- - ' ' f SVN -- V ' "V-' Y-V VV -"ff V, 5 , V' . YVVHZ- .V '- VVKV'-W."-1 . Vli -' '-' -'-Rf-Vr
H. -1 f V- ,QV -,-,- V. A VV V, r -.--- V .1 -, V' V Vi .Via '.ifV.. ,,:.,x.--- .-- -. - V. .V,-VVF':4- '.
-VV -VV ' - V---v. ' -- -' V . -V 1-V' . .. V- - -. VV-,fV- V V -V -. , V w.1V,-
.- V. V? . -1 ,WV . .- VVV,. -V V. - 4. ,,-WJ -,VV V .--.V --..V-,. a, .V VV V - ---.,fV-.Vx
TI . ' , VV 7' -Vf- ' Q -- - -1 1. 5V Ef"'- 1'-V1 'Vr -Q4-"Yay, VV11: ' ' ' -' 'V 4.21. V- MVS--11-fr " 'V-is-.L
l ,UN ., 3 Q . I , ,g . -Y 1. VV3-gr is 15.37-.V .ig at 5-,ff . YLvVJ5.:,l, , gt 3-.V L 4, .L :1:vlElf3.E,
Q' ' - V Q 1'-f "'.- K gVg-1.-4.2: -- 1111. 1.-.-iw' .- - ' V- '-35,55 ' gf' 153'
1-1, - : '- VF' - '.VffV'- " F ' " 1 - -ff: - 'ff-1'-'T 2- 1-' " :V-'V:- FV.-
.V'- V- -- - - V 11- - 1712 -V Vg.,--2-. -V -' ' ' 'V .V -. -::..-Vu--n ,ff V, f- -.yV- - -.V.5. 1 :V---ff..-
.--, V V,,V V .V-,+': .--.---V-- 1 - V - .V- Vx,-, V : ,....g-' . -gV,g-VV-1--3 ,V -Z., VV- Q 1 , -- -VV, K., ,Y
'- 'Q-'1V 'i - . 1' -Q .,'-51.1-V V? ' .L - -1' V- i"i:-- v:V --- -', 1" V- -VL? V12-J f .V 13-L75 .J 1 5' .LI if 1'V,- -if
VIP' lg'--' V", r - ' . 13' ' 5 W V If-V q- ,L f--.Vt Q.,-j.--'f-: ,f +V VVQI V - 1V gif! ' "-- '31, , T. 423' "Rf
--' WJ. .1 ' ' - '-I VJ' " V? - . 1 iff' - rw--' -AV' ' 'K ' fi-QV- V. ':-.L-v'-.VNV if .'1-'.V' ' K ""L. ,
'kj' 11"'V - ' " V- V -:K .3 I -'r .T- lf7'f- V .i 'L:P1':-"V-I'-flfr3.E-SVT ,f'V, 1-.V-I He, -1. ', 1- xg, T' ' " 3 V21 V F-' PV ',-TF 73- '1-
Vein Z. , V V1 V. ,. V , A -' ' , ' ' -gg V. V -- - .V 7 ,S-'I' '-:mfg -V 1 Vw- V- V--VW--5.--:Lg-V .ff - :gg ,V-,.,-.Vu
' :Z--f--1, -V 1 in-V . L..-. Ng - j f- ...VV ' V: ' V 'W .3 ,--QV? -3'.fViVj?V'-- -V- V ig LJ, ,Kit '-gg' ,, .'V:f.- -3 F' V - VF3- Y- V-1
. V..-.mg -5,47-,HI VV- - -V .- --.VV , 1- V .V V H. ,V ., ---,,-,- L X-Ag.. V ,.,g,:.w
15-5 - ? 5 -1-. V-'f:1,, ' ' " 1? ew. ' . 21- Q1 ..V,V,4j Q : ':V- :VV .7,"V. 25:5 -T7'-I ,gffl I.-Q Lji-if:-'41, -Lg-.":.i4e?'.V
- -,I-, V .. - - f Vi w.. , .' -V g 1 V -,iw-...V Lg.,-if -11:1 Y , ---1-,ff ' L VVKV-V -V. ':. f 'rc 52-f-Jn ff.: '-
--V.,.4.: 1 ,VV -1- V qw- ., ,-fp-4. .1-1-VV. AV., ' va,-11-V,V-,.LVVL:,w
,-,-In-'f." . ,:- ' '. Q- ' VV V -. V- '. ,-, i firm - ,ja .:-,yV:'-:.- ,- -gy V YMVIYQ -032.1 Q-Vjgg-V,-V:-3-1. -1-Vi
35.2, Y: F V , fy U .I i . T-JJ U dvi ZV V4-.,, . 9- V .V ,-Y L V:Tv,fg.bv-' tQ,i-V- VN. . -,-.IV4 - -AV. V.-'V gf... rg-V:-..:,:fiVg,L51-,.-. .iv ,
.V -:V-1 ff- '-V - I 'V V V -' V' -4 --r 'Vf' ' L ' rf- wr- '-V . , ' " H ' 1. fV- -.if 11 :V-:ri--7 ..-1,f"1f,:1
gy Vw- 1' FJ". ,.-- , -V-. . VP . VV .. ' -e , -V . -,-' ' -- ,VV Q' .V t ,VV-AVJ-'VV-',7,:f. :.4,5:,1gff, -L
V-.fi-f-:JE J -- l -If 1 ,ie LQ.: WT- .V .2 4 ' 1. -,ef ' 1 -Q -'gg 4 VI?"-174, -cf. '-5
. Q V ---+ f g F' -V
:L -' -I--sf '.V'f-'- ' ' '2 .. " -V'EV-f7.3"f'- f 52' VJ ' - rAV"V':-151'-'J -.1 - Z- i- ' V'-V ' -. 'f-"' '-lf'--fl
a, , 'gal -K 1 --' 2 ug: .. . -e ' ', " V.: UVA,.VVi 3 1 .,,- VV V -.Vg qw- gg! ,gZA-1'.AV',-V.!r.1'--V' gif., -. W1. V'V'm, -.,1V'g-V'..rVj.g'VV :- . Y -
A " ' F "Pu .' ' . 2 - 'Mi' - V - 'fif:--- Q-if. ' f-YE" 11 ""51.!RQ'i3.X-ffV"" -si.-1"-'ff - .C 'Wir
X , f--31222. V f- f :Vg-gf --ps! r-' 2-17:1 V 19: 21- .' ..-4 .. 1- . " .-:- - - ,- VV- -f' 'jf'-21-V2 1 1.2 fi -V eg-
" fb'-'V '- 'J VV: 3 . V V -1: 1 V V 'V V 'V:..x ---L-.--. V. Vg.-, -V V -V.-V -1-1--'--V .V-:rw
,, ' -.Vf ' .V mg- -V Vf V -'-x- V.f- V .'-,- V, V - V ...' V V-W-.'-V ---fx - Lu-.VFQV 1 -- - VV 'fg'.:",--- .-V. FE?-V
u:n:3.JL,V- i .V "'-,--,,:r-- :.VV. --' V- 'f - , '- ,V -VJ.: .--- .gy - ' , ' V V g- -'-1, LV.- ,F--'-Ef1Vf.. : -' -.,. V -' f-114-ii if-V-1:3 :ig
Z ' ' ' ' ' - f Q-:rf ' 3' -Q, La' 'K ' ur' U11
.,V- - - -V V -V . VL- "V:-- . : --Q -V 'ffh 'Li--F" ' f -' V' ' gif. -'--V-25.1. -'fVVV':1 -
VV , , .MV V , ,. -YV .VV, ff., , Vt.. Ml..
-1. ff' ,--fri V . .4 -1--1 'iff-. -' V-.f V. '-V. V-I 'V '. ff- V V 5 V. ' .-VV.V ,211-. : ff ---- T
'iv'-.'i ' . ' 21V - Q iV .- -: -'Fig-' 'f Vf-'2f'E-V-1"- J- 'i'+-5 'F-if 'Al' " V- ,LTE-
' 'vw 'VV 'L 4 J- "'I1 ' ' 'F' Y- --' V '-: ' V 'T ' 'i:. -2 IZ' PM 1. ' -1-4. -'-75' 7- 721- ' -'Q '-V. """' 1? - '- '.: DVS." -'J L -
'. '- --V- :V f-Vw -V :V-+ f,- ff V - --.V1 V ' ,. V-:VV V- ,-1 VV: ,-'-VV 1- 2 -VV- Q-, -Vg V V+ V-fV-V- 1. ,VL
-e'sf'f?: 'ilu if-V : :QV :--7-,'1"'x' -1 'K ' T. V ' i'fV.--if-'- Q -"1.ff-'ifaffi 75- . 2-ET. V--"'V3,f'-ff T- -VA-iV'i'lEfi7'--l
" ' VV' - - -if V' - ' - ' '- - :VV f Vufi-V 'fic-Vt. -- 2 . . -fa -T V.-V 1-V,-'-.if '
V - -v- " Hi- if . V f-nj' 1'-,,-"1f'T-- -ff Vi- 1. 1 1-:C .-- '---VL.--FV L-'-'V-Vi VV-fr ,
, - -,Vf ' -'V rf..-fV..-" ,VV . V. - .1 --'- .-..VV.- .Vg. 'W -.V V.. -, --
" '- ' E- 1 V V-L' 1.5 fr- -XP Q. .gi--V13-r V -2- .' 'V ' 'W 'f-::1H-1-5-'E W--' mf-V. 'J V- 1'
.41 V , . -V .,Lc YV 1 VF, L., .5 Q , gl.. M LV. ,V I K VV., .TU-1.3 ,V-:Q : ,,.ge.if:.
". ' -- - 5 Q1-V .Q f' ,' Vg.-:af f Vi, -' w-2.2, .'.f'V- 'rrw--11 . I :VV-s.-ic..-1,-za-f -V QV '...
fi- V fx... ,V - J '- VVV- . V -,-V-'fx-E Vu, -- - -V-V Aw: V fV .-'V , wL,,-6-' 2: ----- 4-2 ', -V
.9 V " -- 1 .' . Q-1-I-V QVVLV -5 V 1 1 ' V-'-V.-ij "V: - 1- -f--- V . A 'aV'1:.1-f V'
- . V- . F, V L 1' -7-f 7' 2.-' ' , - -- 'I+'--.V 'J--QT' 5524- ' . - . 'V-if-ik'-3-Z-11,5.Vv. K ' '.
-1 V 4. .V ,-21 1- ' -' -- 1, '-V, . V, -1'-V, .. .JV-if ag -3- 1. 'V 2i':V.V I "r ' 'T '--:Q-1-gf.-'S . V."
,H. if ,-., L ,, '-rg, Vi ,' -.-1,1 :. -3- . -- 143, .4 ,V-LV - -. ',,-V: -. .-QEVVV-,f-42,v 'Q ,J,, " fa -V'-.-','V,-.VfVf- V.VgC'
'E - .VfV,..-LV. ,.-'r -1, " . 'V 1- 'V 3--Lf. ,' -,ML ' ,VL '-1'Q,2.'v:, -wr----"4 ' 1.2: ff' 5.45 '2':L7'.V
if :"'3'5'?QJ?-' ,.f5' H is-V-V-V Lf' " 5 aff- V- Eff .2 'LJ-1, 'iz LV-L-' -, 2:7-V' 515- QL-S, ' VV. '- 4.Q..'1I2 .1-V3'l 4'?Vf 35--2551.
V . .f .ff ,-----4, -f.V,-V.sf--- -:-.--.Vg-V fi sg - -- Vi -+V-1, -up f.gVV- 1.
X 4.1 ,. V , - '.i..-- -' ,, ,. V .-g,,,,,:, V, -- .5 V-:V -:,. 1 -- -Vg-, 'V .V,L..r- 5 V'kf.,'f" 'V-. 7.1. V -V v- .-
. , -L V V f- -ml-'.:f 'L 1 V .- J:1V:i',gg'f -' V- 'V -.1 'V.n'V2Q','V:. 1':i-V1 - -g -.-Ft" g-' - ,Q-:V-: p:.g,VV-,ij 2 4.51,,:'
df' .V - V. -'V' -' IV- '. 'V , , - .-'I' . V JV V V- ' 1 V V., .V 4- '.'i,1-... .VL ".-C' '- 'VV '-1 .. :Q Z -' TP- '1
aVV'VVV.. 1" 4.13 :-. 3-'-L-if 1' ':. 1'-?Q."ff. 'li ff'-. 'T ' - --.V ' 3 E- f..,,.-f2"' ,. -1 g":V.: -U,-'Q -'?EV:.?.
.V 5-4 " 1..V -kv-. .f.-,,'fV-i-,f'-- - . -:-- V. '-z-ig: Vw J: 'V' .1 -- '-'- V. - V.:,,-V.---,, -.V :-.ug q-.-, 1- 5--4.
.. ' ' -- - VV-' V ,-- .- V -.-V-1-H ...VJ w--. -V -f. :V - ,V- g,, QV, -, mx- ,, . .Vg .
'r Q ' 1:-Q : U' 'W1 '-L Tai V- 1 V--.f:- i'V.,:L-"--.Vw ,f- .'Vr'.pr-" V wr. V --1-Va? :V .V f L' , f.'.v- V H- ' Ji-iw :VZ
VV -.-1 V - .V - -5'-'uf' V' - ' .' "-' 'fi.x" i -12 1' -'if--Liu V ff- . -f 'J FH- . '.:-V -'AF------HL '
. --V. A-5.4, 1,-1 ,V H V VY 17 A -VV-F -175 V .V-V..-:V V-Aff. , Y V-,- -V V-VV-- ,K 4- 1V .,w V . QL.-V, ,-,.,.,,':q --gf! g V.-..g-QV 5 V- , -.,,,. ...V-.1 .g1.3fi,f4,gf' -.
- if Vi' ' 5-':-QVVV 'Qu - r 3,1 .irjgz-V.z."1f:" 1 V r -Hug, , LV V..' ' :V V335 17" 1-'V,, ,351 --LF-JV.V".,.'."-V'i.".'j'V'-1- "1:CV.,.iVf3 125. ,if .-
--V-VV,. 11-. -rf.-" V V' . ---. '. .- :V V '. --Eg'-' " '- V"f FV --21-V-'f V ,:.-.-- 7.13-V. . -.VV Vgr 3' :QU 1V-,.-g..,Q-,.-
Q1-f..-V-. V-'ZFQV 'Vf Vvi' .' 1. '- lx TV- ' ' -' 'V -1- V'-"L-:if-if-V--. 7311.9 '1"" 'V-V---. 'H 'fl
V 51- V if M V-., 'ff -7- -,1 5 Z1 V-.3-V-V ff V- .9 Nbr, .-V .QV 4 .-V., -gf..,.- -' fg'V.,.i A 2:93,--. 15.3-
LV -1 1, ----V 92- "Vg - VV, '- :V -V 1 A f' V1-' 'f -f - -V '-V ig 2'-V:-1.V...+VV,iJ:V"--5. V: ..:-'R 2:':'-1,--,. -5'gf...S'Vi' -
4:45. -V T." 1' -Ti... rt- I V - V -F V ' -Vg.-1 -'fs'-Vn -z' '-V- QV: V bf' L, 1. --V. f-VVV:.:VVV'-J V -4'-V "Qi-gfglzl
:PE-V-4 A '. -'f "-- -V . V . - Y.. .. L -.V-A---. '.- V 1 - .I-V.VV J Q V -' ' f. ---1 f V .-Vw. '-as rw' :-.z-V
r ,. -7,'VI -', "Tk, - , - '.-"-6:1 J, V.T"" '," 'V.,'Ef-3 ' f'-" V ' -. .-.'T""7 3 ffl Vf'1'. 1-J-V" ' 3. -x' 'I-'Q.,4-15
VV 1 -Vx L -,- -4 . , .':- ,i.-3.1.17 .V 'MU'-L, v ,WV 5: VV,-3? gif.: -V - Fw.-'i 413,-,VJVQ V-V LV' . -gf-hi xi-V,g:V:. ,, -fair'
' - 7 " i' V-V V' fl' 'QL' '.-VV-V-" Lf! -Vffql "'-VV:-1j":"ff-.f5 .-"l. lui?-
1 .. , . V V .Q g "Y'3i1f,AeV ' ' --Q -' ,-- .,, - V. ' -V V-V .,j',V- 1.431-V . '2 rf--'.-11,-V.
'Q 'Qin ' 5"' ' . iffl -' V. V-"1 f ,' -, -' A V' ' -:Li VT-Q'-V1 Vi ' ., V' 1'-1 '- 1-5
V- V - 5 . 4 -V Q Q- V. VV: -V'-inf. VV
."-:V-..-'V - -"V- F" V. V' V '1 T V- - fi- 'V'-52"-1" -L--V -- ' ..: '5""-15 Tia" T -57: -iff' E375 -1 V35 .L-"?'i'V if-:2
" -' if " . . - "3 if?" 'V ' V Q-Q4 .. V15-fir!!-' i- 3'-fff' '1- V ff QV. V, IFJ:-44? 'g..'1'V.- '-1 i- ':f'.V.,'--V Fi.
' N A ' ' -1-V""ff'f " - V -X .5 ggi.-M-VLV --1 --2zV'.,.TVV --e-"ff-.V i-fafwc'-QV "G A J -f--'V
' 4?----' ---.-.nf .Vp-..V-AV2.5-VV'-V"'--1 ' ' 1, -V 2- -wr'-7: L- V- r --5'-A ,1 "V:-
MVHQ .. ' V ,flu V- 'V .-'V-fg-T. VVVV31.-f V.2V..'S3-V 'VV f,-..1f-- up -1-..: V- ,Li-.,'-:'V--1-Q' VT..-A--VV---f
LJ f':2Lv ,-2' . dr' 'a V --. .' ".-'---A V. 14- .,:"":- "' '.2- - . V-- 1511"-V - " j'Vf1'V' 1-If' '-'Q "' - "---f" V ,VW :TV "ix
- f - Z: -:-.w . V'--L-'-V ' ' 'V .V' - -- Q1 fVfg-af-C1-.f2a:--V.- ,--E.-'I-3.5.-. '.VV-V :V-', .V"
Q' MA " W' " ' V' .i1V.- " '-'f 7 -'T.f'?.-ff Sf - ' ' 'V ' 1 V. sr- 3.7 1" 1' wi QVV7-i-934-'-1'-1 EV - Q: 'E "-FV-'-35-1 -flfflf-W '.VV"! lf?
V,, -kfV,4,V-V ' f " -V .- V 7- VV '- . - fg V V V .. :"4-'V- - -'V-1PSf.1.V5V- V- " -' -,VV. iff-'V-V-1. -.----ff lf 2-
' .ek Q? , Q Q V Q Y,-1 -'-,: -- Y?-E-V iff" --' '-31 -'f I is 'fi ,VQ-'VH -.fi.'iZ',. :V 3 ,-.':-.1253-Q :1i4ViE.i -25
w VV ' Y - -W-771-" 1 . . fi 'E '. V '-Pa'E-95:11-Ei'-''E--73'--A-3V-519'-9'-VfIV5."f.V T-ffl "f"'f'- -fl
,-V kj- iz.. V , VV- -, N "YA"-' . fr 3' -. V' L V -' V'5freu-VTQ-'f- .'-2l "f..?? QT :Ti-2-'f.'y-Lf'-lr? 'fi-:S-F?-.-VEV, -1-'ff' '--Vi" .
" " ,V :V- - . "-.'.,VL' Lf ' -- V 1 5: .-.Say , r.- T, -P-.1-5-eq. ri jV'V ' ,kg-gigs' .ESQ 35--in 'f' Lj --' -
---. , ,V -, V3 V1'- 1 rV. Q- - - ,V V- V, - , .-V' .1 --cg -, 3, -1-L V' ,-r.-if-,Fla V- V -3. '-- 1,--.. f VV -
1 -V, 1 ,V V- .. L- VJ, V - V1-gr -Vigil ,V.' if t -L-K Mba 4 .-,Qu -R. --. 531.545 ,,,Z,,4V e.,,-- fum.. gm., 1,
ig, -'--. ' .' " VV V. .V . 53511 V. V V55 5 ' V V - -. --fl 'V -11 fav 4.-,.,-:'-,Vs,j,--.535 i---5 Va,
'-Q..-'QV .1f"'.' 1 ' VQ3- L"-E' 1 ff" 2. 1- '- . 'f',.,-Vg,-A VL.?f:??-jjfgf,'i--lf...-if, Pl f-gfgjgz-V 5, .IQ
L- -- 4, ' 7:.V.V .f M- 4- -an . -I-,J Vf - 'V V 1 '.'I,: 1-4 'F.f?t.--F VV--C' -25" -- 2955: .Fifi-,Vg 'f- fmizwg- - 4-14
1-QP.-' JT E- Z"'fV'- '- 'ii 1, 'iff E J" 'f V. VV "' 'fi 'Z-1,4 "FV 35-' aagiifff-' V-1.---:sf ."'fX?if'- Tl -' 5 - 'Z'-' 41'-' if- 5-2--V
' "wV- - "' 7-Q-V-V -H -'X' .f-il'-'-'Va '. 'iff-' V" . 2: 1 5 -f"L-47"9'f-7'L 'ilmiais-'iEsVviif5-7".f if' fl 7'-lNV..' 2 f'- ". '?1'ffiT-V F-is--FV j':l"'
2"f V V" . ---a V -'25, - I--'T'--'V 'Vf-V 'f V " -V': -I-Z' 53.75-1f.'f .QEA VZV- -5?i",1r1V':f-if-'VV -1- - V. ff 1-.2 ge..
M -V - . -V - -' . V. - ...t -L. ff 1- -gf - A' 1-,.g. ,, ..'z..ff:-,.,VV VV.---.VV -, . V- .' . VV, -1: P'-V --VV -A 'LA Vw. .
V . 5:42 ,.. - , .VV . -JV:-'LVV2 ' ' V ' V-Ili?" :Q - '-. -"Qs Tw' -'-,f ."fV'?-1. :21V1vV1'.4-' '-'41-JigVV--' V 'ivV'T"' . 7, 'f4Vi'VF' '--eg: ln' 3'-'V'
lg ,VV.--,VV.V V , .,-. V...fV, ,. VV V V VV-.. .. s. ,-.VV-1,-V ,V -..V. -V ..V..VV...,-,'+.,.V ,.-,.r
fa f -'E' V N :V-'--"VV-1-' ,V r H -V., --. f -. ,sf V- 5 . V-1-4, . V,. F-:V ..AVV:ei'fV:4.s -ng .1 V.: VV gf?-.V - V..-:T-L?"-'f.V-L4
. r-.- E , j:"1--V .r g V-5 Sffifp V-7:-iff IV 3-'f'VfVf-QVW ' 'l--V3-.-:iff-'.,'
A5-'S ' '- " 1" E9 V' - ff' "'V-V V'r'-V'--'. "- .Lg-. ii'a"f7 Tj " 1 ..-- ifz- "1-4 -:Vip-'-1fQ1'54' VV 'YV '-1-.V"?'if,E 'V-'
"V-.V , s V. V V . ' -if . - ,.-VJ if 7744" f'.---VE-'-3' iZ.'."T3 '?f-i"'f5gL'f..-V'5.'?.f -.5F'f:'V 'E .EV-5-' jViV.f.jf-.rut-14 -If
Lg.-,--"1 wf-'V aff- V--ip. ' V- 1 1--V.a-s:..- - V-'-TMI.: ' V- . -' u.':.:V.5,fa-i11'V,-i 'Vf -' -H 1.14--' VVV--.V
-. -' - +V: 3-"' VV.+V.::-.-V: gg:-.:,. ,:'V 5 VV V.-'V - VJ -f-3VV.V-'fau..-. fa r'-Vf'? -. -'V-ZQVV -JV-vs.-2.
-1.-'-fri, . -- 1V -V-ef-.1 QV - 1 V ' V -:V-Q .. 2- i A -- ,-43 .-'::..fif 1 1 VV L- 'f L:1i?4'7" -"F-'13-' Vi V - V f I
V 'VV - - -1-V - VV-.,-ff-,,-,V- V-Fe.. V ,- ,Vps V QM., --VVVV Q. ---V -:'.V1s3g7-1 V V --. ' , - ff-..
fm - V . V 1-Q' ,L 'v .5 ' ' f'ni"f,"" 'F' 'V,TV'- ' L, :5 ' V14-:': .gy vi ' I 7,4 "LL 'f,V' '4 ' -.V1', ' V: 1,
1- 12-3 V - - sf .gf -V -.1 V7.1 giw' ' - '-V. . - 1 VV:V.-'--VVJ,-.V-,,-51--1,. -Ig .- .-.-.V--"rw V.:f's', -322451- .Vx-5-
.L-s-: -. -A-f -'Q V.: .1-.1 . - .-Q V--,iw--. - --L "-fy -'f f' -- .- '-. . V--fe--V -a-.V'.-'F -.fi -'-1-2-'--:i1Vs,Z.r.Vs'v
AV ...-Vg, --5 . -. V -.-VV V-.. .,,,, .Y..V,Vg., --,512-'-, -.-Q.--.-.,. ,,,. -.Vg - +V V V. --1-, ,FV-4,9 ., He--,
gig-Y .,-.- .L , .V -' .g- 29... .- 5 . L.,--V "-"' VV1- y ,YL V ' 1YVfVf'.,, 55: .'-- ,'-V4 1 L11 5--. -5- VV,.f3I.'2'!f'-' . '- -T' -- ff- -"Vf1"V...,T V, 1-1-:FW-f' 'V
-4,1 V-V nn, , -.- ,V VV....-V. -V.J,- V V. ..-f - . .. V.VV.,.,,V.- V V .. ,. --V-:H V- ,',.V V, V VV .VV .,V.fV, V.V.V-.-,. ,
.. ,.V-- V V . . ..-,V-V - V V . ,NVVNV Ev, V V-. V., , VV-, Y,Y.,.VW,v.V,LV ,VV Y V V ., L. E
1-'z -- -' 'V .- --V.. -'JV-V : 'VV I .V--V -z '-1 ..---:- JV- nw---V --'-V......VV'-V. V.
wa V .--,V-f' 1 -' --16.-1' V .-V1V.-:'-.-----.s--.- -' ' ' -Q.,--. -V,1.-V, -Vw-V -.512 . -'f' iff,--VV-.. - .
- -- - 4,,.VV,-.-,-V- -, Vg V,- V-Va my-V-: V- f - .,:- Vs ' -.V--:H-,V - fV:...- 1 VV- V, -2,-V--rw . '-
- SV. V - V- V .V - i 'MV - . -"-' V1-6.1. .eV V'-if-11:5 "-.ggVsfV'-- .V
9.-35? i.-,V f-,-.W..f,. -gr.. 'V -V f:f,',V,2fV'jV,Vj,J..14'! - 1-1- Vg" .5 . , rd. -.-.19 .-gf -V ,'ff.1Y--V:'1'C:"?V.-5A5VV.11:., i. '-VT"- '-f1-fVgf'zf- 15.5,--',.y.
- V' ' 'ff' V- - -V. I 1V--' - '-'-fzV.--V- -- fri- V F ..-V V iz.-'06 -V rc' . Ji -VH!-:V-1-Y-AV-fr. ---V- -:V-'VV
-9 Egt '.V .V wx -V- V . , -. -- A:V : V- -C..-:V-VV... . -1- W V:V':,1V-3 -V -V V - .V .V- Q f-
' VV V-V "- gg. - -V,'.V -- 04 E- VC-u.:V-Vu? -iV'V J., 1-L.. -r.Q-V .1--'V-VV-VL--'3 f,.f- :LQ -' '
Y' . .f-V. V. VV V V V V- V VV V--V.VV.V.VV , -42. . ' ' '52-5115. fi LQ-...gi-V-'VViii...-.f-.i-Qgff' '- L-V-45,512 gf:
EQg1.5,,,1'VVg J ,V "1 fig, Q., .,- ':,1,U .. -- 5 -7. ,V I11f.fijf-VQ-'-'43-5f",-Q.-5V3f':2yu,-,f. .qi V-T'-V: -- J,-'-.V'V.fs.-15 rg" Q.-jg ' fx
I ' .1 -.5-' " X - -- '- .- PY ' 1.4sf'--3--.1-,V---.--V -V-Vw 1. ' V V- ,-5,Vf.VV' 221- V--:L f'1.1f,- -r' 1 V :QL-:V K N N
' 'If' f '.-Ti.--' V-' ','i W----V "- - ff ,i EV -LV! Th. .153 'EQ V. ff- -3'L-'.,.'- 11 V-+'2'VV.'5':-ATEW' '-VV. 5T'1'F- 1
is A " " ' ' f "Q 'V"lV'52i2:L'-,?'iQi'A? "-L ' - ji! fV- 5i'l5"'.'I:V211V,V'i.i1?.?j'i7T1. '-L '-V"-V-.VV7'. L- 2'
V F ,, VV . -V 1- -.f-21.4-VV, if --f :VV,'VV-LL--' --V? --.F-193.-,.-V f f'
VV..- V .I VV. V V .V V, Y V N..-. ,....,.,-V Y.
V' -:1-N - df'-"H VfV.- .VV -imap' rf- V -- 4-Vw :-V.Hf V: -LV --v V - V-- V , s "
Q V ' V Q -1 --fl .JV .:,.V-nVfJ,,v, 31-gp six, -5, L7-' -72 V --i- f-V-gf .- V .fig-V VV.. ,V -- -r --4.5-5 3 if if
'Qv--fg -- - 1- :VV--f VV- if gV:-:V-F. . f -F. ' - ,V V --.L
f .ff V- ' 'Vx' af. fxlf - . V- .'---:' .. ...:V-1 ' -- , f - '
- nr , ' V- -VV,,.,.--:Jef-5" 'yr' 4 -fu f.: . . . :- .-V V V V .L ' w 2 i
iffg 'E - ' 1. 7'-11 .54-FV. f .V:'-iff5f'-gV?4'1'1'-- -LV f V - A 1' -'
+V ...J . . .. 1.-V V ' .V-',.:.g.--it ff. V.','V,,.-Vxnrj-VV .rj-V: V X 0 'iff L -11
4.05 . -.- V ,,, V ' -L 1 ' 5 - V2 57, V.V - f:VV.- V ' V G 1 ,P r 4' , A,
1 L -'- - .V-' ' V- .- - V.---V: ' 4- .gr V f ' 4 f 0' .Q
rwqlg VV?-, VV Aim...-lf-.V:.A.,. -, -f.1.VVf 1 1 Q , V ,
G: ICJ. 45"-ffV1F ' V- V. V F'-fi '.-.SV -YL' V"" 'if f :f'.1-'-Q-I"--.V-131 , 5' 1-.V Q
1' 3'15"':5'5t 1 -, ' V9 2 WV. V '.R3. .-is 1 jfi-'15 ,,r:,'-' '.,f1- '--fis-5,V.gi,- - ' '- If H , nv " L 4' 1- E
- .1-.-'-'V".5iM1"3-Kai 'iff ' ffl- -V iff Qiplw- ,f. 'f' E5 L, . W J'
ix: .V ji-'iii' "Vi 'j J -"-V"' 1 Q .N 714. Lf?Sv'2'L , L 1 ' f r 1 R " , pf
x.J3V,V1 1 . ' -5.5-1""H '.,: V. VV1 ::- L " 1 , 4 ' " V B, lx 6 ,.
-V 4.2.5 AQ-fu. 2 ,d-BV-, . FA - . "Q -gg: -3 rv, Vf g f W .4
-VV-.---,. QV.,-V"'V' ' ' - .--'. - V ' V- K 4 w -r
,VV 5Vr'.-J., . A , . ' Y' : Y - AL, It 41 9
G- .,-,V-. :V -.-1 V- .,,VV -V ---. .
f--- fi.-VV -V..-.. V211 V-g V - V -QV. .VV .. V. ,.. . 1 V , - -1 J-1
A- 3.5. V a? 1'-,LP-gf" . 19 '- K ' ' 'V' ' L 'XV 1' -L
1 Vi.-'.-ep V1 VV V 4, J in -fur -V H
VY,--7 XJ. . Y:-.LV-.1 r ,f 7 , 1
v - +V V , i V
N' Ly' V -W "LV va 92' ' " fi -9.9.-f
- 'Vf -
f' 2 ' T " -S5 -.iff - fi-Z' -. --gf?-'WH-,L'fV'7LJ,.V-is .....-"i.Lf.t.- A..
J 3 H 1 'f
Suggestions in the Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.