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"A ll Aboard l" This is the theme of the 1954 Student Yearbook. We feel that this is
appropiate as we seniors are preparing to board an imaginary train to a place called the
Future. We do not know where this train will take us or when we shall leave it. In this
book we hope to show you how our clubs, sports, social activities and other phases of
school life have prepared us for this iourney.
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QS -TH XX Dedication . . . . . . . 7
C' X In Memoriam . . . . . . . . . . . 8
if C W l Administration . . . . . . . 9
S Seniors . . . . . I7
History . . . . . , , 38
Student Government . . , , 39
Activities . , , 47
Music . . , , 63
Sports . . . , ,7l
Advertisements . , 83
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N September 1950, about one hundred and twenty-five freshmen climbed aboard the train heading up
Academy Hill. We arrived to find a building which awed us all. Now as we climb on the caboose heading
down the hill, we take with us a part of Franklin Academy.
We appreciate everything that has been done to better our school. In the past years a new soundproof
system has been installed and new lights have been constructed.
During the four years we seniors have attended Franklin Academy, our educational station, we have been
most fortunate in having as our station agent, Dr. Donald W. Dunnan. Mr. Schnitzlein has been ci most
able conductor, and the remainder of our train crew, consisting of the teachers, has been efficient.
We, the seniors of 1954, are confident that we shall often return to the "STATION" on the Hill.
Vocational: Agriculture, Homemaking, Machine Shop
Business: Secretarial, Bookkeeping, General
ACADEMIC and vocational courses are supplemented by extra-curricular activities designed to enrich
character and develop personality. These activities cover the Fields of athletics, dramatics, music,
public speaking and club activities. Club activities include the fields of vocational agriculture and home-
making, publications, photography, dramatics, music appreciation, classical literature, French, games,
science, tennis, and stage craft.
Several scholarships from S20 to S50 are given to deserving and worthy students.
The principal of the school will be in his office the week before the opening of school, or by appoint-
ment, to discuss programs and other problems with students and parents. Students are urged to take advan-
tage of this opportunity, as a well planned program is one of the prerequisites to a successful high school
For further information, address
F. W. Schnitzlein, Principal
F A Alma Maier
sung to the tune
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WE, the editors and staff of the 1954 Student Yearbook, wish to dedicate
this book to our two hard-working faculty advisors, Miss Elizabeth Donovan
and Miss Gertrude Sawyer.
These teachers have unselfishly devoted their time and patience to the
successful publication ofa Franklin Academy yearbook since its founding in
1947. To you, Miss Donovan and Miss Sawyer, we wish to express our sin-
cere gratitude and appreciation for a job well done.
Our hearts are fastened to this world
By strong and tender ties,
And every sorrow cuts a string
And urges us to rise.
When Heaven would kindly set us free
And earth's enchantment end,
It takes the most effectual means
And robs us of a friend.
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Board of E ducafion
First Row: George Gingras, Alfred Brooks, Ralph Cardinal, Mrs. Robert Hale, Frederic Mason. Second Row:
Galneau Pond, Francis Lawler, Dr. Alfred Hartmann, Dr. Donald W. Dunnan, Superintendent of Schools,
Claude Clark, Daniel Beaman.
THE Malone Board of Education is a policy making body for the Malone Public Schools. Everything
that takes place within the schools of the Malone Village School District comes under the iurisdic-
tion of the Board of Education. The Board is concerned in regard to every activity of the pupils in the
schools in order that they may have the very best possible education.
During the past year a number of improvements have been made at Franklin Academy. The Speech
Room has had darkening curtains installed so that it may be used in connection with the visual education
program. A newl6mm. sound proiector has been provided for the school. New drinking fountains
have been installed for the convenience of those attending basketball games and other functions held in
the gymnasium. The school cafeteria has been given a new coat of paint. During the summer season
all of the classroom doors, all of the lockers, staircases and exterior doors were refinished.
Though Franklin Academy has been in operation for almost a quarter of a century, because of
the Board's attention to its maintenance, it still looks like a new building in every respect.
IF a school may be considered as a "station" on life's railroad,
it becomes a "stop over" point. On a "stop over", one should
try to see as much, to learn as much as the "station" offers.
We are "arriving" and "leaving" on schedule. It's smart to be
on time, otherwise, you may be "left on the platform." And
don'tforgetthot trains run in both directions. Take your choice
F. W. Schnitzlein, Principal
MRS. NOEL BURNS
MR. JAMES W. COFFIN
MRS. LUCILLE H. DAVIS
MR. KENNETH CHAPMAN
Health, Physical Ed., Coach
MR. LEO CAHILL
Physical Ed., Coach
MISS MARION DALY
MISS KATHRYN L. CURTIN
MR . GERALD DOUG LASS
MISS ELIZABETH DONOVAN
MISS EMMA DWYER
MISS MARY A. ENGLISH
MRS. ANN GOODMAN
MISS M. MONICA LANCTO
MR. JACK HINMAN
MR. DONALD W. Mac DIARMID
MRS. BESSIE GEORGE
MRS. KATHRYN P. LANCTO
MISS ISABEL A. MCGOWAN
i I V SV ,
IR. li YJ I'
R of '
MISS HELEN A. MOONEY
MR. CHARLES A. PERKINS
Supervisor of Art Auto Mechanics
MISS M. TERESA OWENS
MISS MARTHA K. ROBINSON
MISS GERTRUDE E. SAWYER
MISS HELEN SEAMAN
MISS GERALDI NE SENNETT
MR. HARLIE G. SMITH
Business Assistant Principal,
MR. CLYDE J. SHAAK
MR. LAWRENCE J. STEWART
MR. PAUL B. WILLIAMS
MRS. GRACE NICHOLS
MR. VINCENT WARYHA
A VERY important part of our school
is the office staff, Mrs. Grace
Nichols and Mrs. Aletha Peets. If you
entered the office to get a lunch ticket
from Mrs. Peets or to ask her to have
your locker opened, you might hear Mr.
Schnitzlein giving dictation to Mrs.
Nichols. lt is Aletha's voice that you
hear reading the announcements every
noon, and she is also the one who takes
care of all extra curricular funds. The
class of '54 feel that they will always
remember the good natures of these two
MISS RUTH E. WEBSTER
MR. WARREN D. WOOD
MRS. ALETHA PEETS
Mr. Frank Schirm
F ROM early dawn
until late at night
these men who work
to keep our school
clean and orderly.
These men do their
iobs so efficiently
that they make us
proud of our school.
Always these men
will have a place in
the hearts of the
class of '54.
Left to Right: John Duquette, Lloyd Drew,
Earl Greeno, Herman Stone
Left to Right: M. Pritchard, G. Willett, M. Doria, F. Gardner, V. Kelly, M. Benware.
u NDER the supervision of Mrs. Marion Doria, the cafeteria has run efficiently for another year
Through the Student Council's arrangements, the students have helped plan the meals. We will
remember the smiling faces of the women who fed the hungry hordes daily in the cafeteria.
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"Style is the dress of thought."
"Silence is more eloquentthan
Current Events, Needlecraft,
Square Dance Club.
BETTY BE NWARE
"Silence isthe element in which
great things fashion them-
Current Events, Readers' Club.
BE TTY BERRY
"She is quiet but deserves to
Hornemaking, Square Dance
Club, Co-ed Club, Student
JANET E. BARNES
"All the world is a stage and
she is the actress."
Epsilon, Phi Sigma, Band, Jr.
Class Ring and Prom Comm.,
Summary Comm . , Casts of "That
Brewster Boy", "l3th Letter"
and "George Washington Slept
Here", Elks Speaking Contest,
V. P. of Freshman Class, Pres.
of Masquers, Co-Editor of Year-
book, Sec. of Stud. Coun.,
Band Librarian, Queen of Epsi-
J EAN NE M. BESSETTE
"A iust fortune awaits the de-
Epsilon, Photography, Science
Club, Band, Intramurals, Treas
of Co-ed Club, Pres. of Read-
ers' Club in freshman year, Fu-
ture Teachers' Club .
JOHN F. BESSETTE
"The cautious seldom err."
Stamp Club, Current Events
Club, Square Dance Club, Ep-
silon, Newspaper, Intramural
Softball, Jr. Ring Comm., Re
Dorter for the Science Club,
Co-Editor ofthe Yearbook,
Treas. of Jr. Homeroom, Al-
ternate to Stud. Coun., Can-
didate for King, Salutatorian.
"Never under estimate size."
Chorus, Choir, Co-ed Club,
Archery Club, Jr. Red Cross,
Square DanceClub, Lieuten-
ant of Patrol System.
JAMES A. BLANCHARD
"Life is what you make it."
Jr. Red Cross, Stamp Club,
Current Events Club, Square
Dance Club, Intramurals, Rep.
of Jr. Red Cross.
"To laugh is to live."
Operators' Club, Square Dance
Club, Bowling Club, FFA,
Country Club, Intramurals,
Rep. to Stud. Coun.
RUS SE LL BOWLES
"Never bold of spirit, so still
"A quiet but very pleasant
Alternate to Stud. Coun.,
Square Dance Club.
"He takes life as it comes."
Bachelors' Club, J.V. Foot-
ball, Treas. of Operators' Club.
"All heroesaren'tsixfeet tall . "
Varsity Club, Varsity Football,
Basketball, Baseball, Track,
Intramural Volleyball, Jr. Fi-
nance Comm., Jr. RingComm.,
Treas. Jr. Class.
"A bundle of brightness and
Square Dance Club, Head Typist
for Student Magazine, Finance
Comm. of Yearbook, Civil Ser-
vice, Bowling Club, J.V.
Cheerleading, 2 yrs., Chorus,
Reporter of Co-eds, lntramura ls .
"Quietness is best."
Advertising Staff of Yearbook,
Finance Comm . , Volleyball,
"Silence is good and can do
Bowling Club, Operators' Club
"ltisthe nature ofa greatmind
to be calm and undisturbed.
Epsilon, Square Dance Club,
Bowling Club, Science Club,
Pres. of Jr. Homeroom, Can-
didate for King, Honor Stu-
LEE DE COSTE
"A great athlete isa credit to
Varsity Club, Basketball, Foot-
ball, Baseball, Track, Co-
Captain of the 1952-53 Bas-
"Silence is one of the most
"CheerFuIness is an admirable
trait in a man."
Bowling Club 3 yrs.
JANICE ANN DURHAM
"A happy heart makes a cheer-
ful Face. "
Sec. of Bowling Club, Square
Dance Club, Captain of Co-
lumbia, Intramurals, J.V.
Cheerleader, Treas. of Phi
Sigma, Co-ed Club.
JEANNINE DE LosH
"Give the world the best you
have and surely it will be re-
Current Events Club, Yearbook
Business Staff, Square Dance
MARILYN LOUISE DURHAM
"StyIe and neatness are the
crowning graces of woman-
Bowling, Current Events,
Square Dance Club, Kappa,
Intramurals, Student Council
"Life was meant for fun and not
for worry. "
J.V. Football, Basketball,
Baseball, Varsity Football,
Track, Intramurals, Chorus,
Swing Sixteen, Sec. of
Sophomore Class, Sec. of
"Her thoughts have high aims."
Future Teachers' Club, Needle-
craft Club, Bowling Club,
Kappa, Epsilon, Nasquers,
Band, Stud. Coun., Pres. of
Homeroom, V.P. of Current
Events Club, Sec. of Future
"Beauty enough in her dark,
Treas. of Masquers, Treas. of
Kappa, Cast of "George Wash-
ington Slept Here", Captain of
Rochester, Choir, Chorus,
Swing Sixteen, Girls' Quartet,
"To know her is to like her."
Jr. Red Cross, Square Dance
Club, Phi Sigma, Choir, Cho-
rus, Swing Sixteen, NYSSMA.
"A merry heart does good like
Needlecraft, Current Events
Club, Civil Service Club,
Square Dance Club, Student
Magazine, Intramurals, Stud.
Coun., Sec. of Homeroom.
"l go merrily on my way."
"Let not your heart be trou-
Captain of the Patrol System.
Intramurals, Square Dance
Club, Needlecraft, Photog-
raphy Club, Epsilon, Co-eds,
"Be my friendand I'II beJours. "
Homemaking Club, Nee Iecraft
Bowling Club, Current Events'
Club, Jr. Red Cross, Archery,
DAVID GLE ICH
"Men of few words are the best. "
Operators' Club, Square Dance
Club, Readers' Club, Intra-
Summary Comm .
"Silence of the people is the
lesson of kings."
Civil Service Club, Square
"Eat, drink and be merryp for
tomorrow we go to school."
Bowling Club, Intramurals,
MARSHALL D. GOKEY
"Content is the man who tends
the soil. "
Epsilon, Square Dance Club,
Business Mgr. of Student
Qfuf MARY WM'
"There is no substitute for
sincere earnestness. "
Current Events Club, Readers'
Club, Square Dance Club,
"Success will bless what e'er
Homemaking Club, Readers'
Club, Square Dance Club,
Choir, Chorus, Pres. of Soph-
omore Homeroom, Stud. Coun.
"Good humor is always a suc-
Epsilon, Square Dance Club,
Jr. Ring Comm., Rep. to Jr.
Red Cross, Sec. of Homeroom
2 yrs., Treas. of Homeroom
"Quietness, confidence, shall
be your strength."
Homemaking Club, Chorus,
Advertising Staff of Yearbook,
Pres. of Readers' Club.
"I'd rather see a young man
blush than turn pale. "
Operators' Club, Track, ln-
tramural Volleyball and Bas-
ketball, Sectional Basketball,
Captain of Cortland.
"Without music life would be
Co-ed Club, Kappa, Year-
book, NYSSMA, Stud. Coun.,
Civil Service Club, Choir,
Swing Sixteen, Chorus, Chair-
man of Summary Comm., Fu-
ture Teachers' Club, Candi-
date for Queen, Honor Stud.
"His smile and personality are
his fortune. "
Varsity Club, Football, Basket-
ball, Baseball, Track.
JANICE A. KELLEY
"Cute to look at, nice to know. "
Bowling Club, Cheerleading
Band, Choir, Swing Sixteen,'
Chorus, Treas. of Senior Class,
Sec. of Phi Sigma, Captain of
Syracuse, Pres. of Choir.
"The best of blessings, a con-
Patrol System, Photography
'A smile for every girl, two for
Epsilon, Kappa Reporter, Sec. of
Masquers, Co-edClub, Yearbook
Planning Staff, Chairman of Fi-
nance Comm . of Yearbook, Band,
Castof "FamilyCircle", Intra-
murals, Rep. to Stud. Coun.,
Chorus, Pres. of FreshmanClass,
Editor of Student Magazine, Jr.
Ring and Prom Comm., Govern-
ing Council of Band, Candidate
"Simplicity--thy name is wo-
Photography Club, Co-ed Club,
S uare Dance Club, Country
Cilub, Intramurals, Patrol Sys-
tem, Jr. Red Cross.
,.-'.,.g,,,1',.R 3.1.5 ,Q
V9 t 'X 1 .- ,
CLARENCE J. KING
"An all around good fellow."
French Club, Operators' Club,
Epsilon, Choir, Chorus, Swing
"Weeks may pass, years may
end, yet in me you will find
Kappa, Sec. of Civil Service
Club, Current Events Club, In-
tramurals, Country Club, Square
Dance Club, Needlecraft Club.
"Our thoughts and conductare
our own. "
Archery, Jr. Red Cross.
JOSEPH C. LA PRAD
"Laugh and the world laughs
GERALDINE LA ROCK
"Leta smile be your umbrella. "
Co-ed Club, Civil Service
Club, Square Dance Club,
Student Magazine, Student
Newspaper Staff, Intramurals,
Treas. Jr. Homeroom, Captain
of Speedball Team.
J OYCE MARIE LA PLANT
"Success depends on ambition . "
Co-ed Club, Civil Service
Club, Current Events Club,
Needlecraft Club, Intramurals,
Typing Staff of Student Maga-
zine, Square Dance Club.
EDWARD LA ROSE
"Laugh away sorrow, cast away
Square Dance Club, Intramurals
RUTH E. LEARNED
A JANICE LEACH "She profits most who serves
"Beauty of style and grace de-
pends on simplicity."
Current Events Club, Phi Sigma,
"The only way to have a friend
is to be one."
Science Club, Reading Club,
Bachelors' Club, Yearbook Staff
Epsilon, Needlecroft Club.
"Still water runs deep."
JANICE R. LEDGER
"Snappy--pretty, Full of fun,
has a smile for everyone."
Epsilon, Co-ed Club, Current
Events Club, Phi Sigma, Bowl-
ingClub, Choir, Chorus, Swing
Sixteen, Quartet, Cheerlead-
ing, Yearbook Staff, Captain of
Cornell, Stud. Coun., Jr. Ring
Comm., V.P. of Epsilon, V.P.
of Choir, V. P. oFFreshman and
Sophomore Homeroom, Candi-
date for Queen.
"A man who depends on himself
"Deserve success, and you shall
Square Dance Club, Country
Club, Current Events Club, In-
"When Irish eyes are smiling. "
Pres. of SeniorClass, Pres. of
Local and Trl-County FFA, V. P.
of Stud. Coun., V. P. of Fresh- "All things come round to him
man Class, Sec. of FFA, Cho-
who will but walt. "
rus, Band, Choir, Swing Sixteen, Bowling Club, Intramurals.
Boys' Quartet, Pres. of Current
EventsCIub, Chairman of Junior
Class Finance Comm.
ADE LE MALONEY
"Kind words and fewarea wom-
Epsilon, Civil Service Club,
Current Events Club, Square
Dance Club. Stud. Newspa er,
Stud. Magazine, Intramuralz,
Pres. of Civil Service Club,
DOLORES JEAN MAN LEY
"The sincere alone can recog-
Co-ed Club, Pres. of Needle-
craft Club, Current Events
Club, Red Cross Club, Intra-
murals, Pres. of Freshman
Homeroom, Sec., Treas. of
Sophomore Homeroom, Future
EDWARD G. MANLEY
"He is always full of fun and
naturally liked by everyone."
Epsilon, Varsity, Masquers, Jr
Red Cross, Bowling Club, Year-
book Staff, Track, Track Mgr.
Intramurals, Cast of "Family
Circle", Student Council, Sec
of Freshman Class.
JAMES F. McDONALD
NYLE MARLOW "A man of hope and forward- ALVIN McELWAlN
"Cap" looking mind." "Al"
Photograph Club, Operators'
"The star that has fhe mogf Club, Baml, Choir, Chorus, "He who knows the most be-
glory has no rest." Yearbook Planning Staff, lieves the least."
VarsityClub, Football, Boskef- Yearbook Finance Stuff, P0-
ball, Baseball, Track, Capt. of fI'0l SYSYSFTY1 Pl10f09fUPl'lY Sfaff
Basketball, Capt. of Football, of YSGrb00l4-
V.P. of Senior Class, Sec. of
Varsity Club, Pres. of Junior
Homeroom, Pres. of Varsity
"Beaver" W f
"Variety is the spice of life. "
CFR? MITCHEEL Current Events Club, Phi Sig- DARREWFOHETTE
M'fCl"ellm0n ma, Intramurals, Castof "Fam- 'ey
'IA wolf in sheepls clofhingg' . A 'Q 2' "AIl men of action are dream
Photography Club, Science , SVS- "
Club, Band, Bowling Club, A y , Intramurals-
lntramurals, Sec. of Photog- '-JCL?-rf" ' KALLZLML4
mphy Club' gf! zz, ff!
MARJ ORI E MONTVI LLE
"Cold hands, warm heart."
Co-eds, Civil Service, Red
Cross, Stud. Coun. Alternate,
"Contented with your lot, you
will live wisely."
Intramurals, Archery Club.
"Anything for a quiet life."
Archery, Photography, Square
Dance Club, Readers' Club,
Patrol System lCorporalD.
. 1 ' ' Q
JEANETTE D. PEACH
"'Twas her thinking of others,
made you think of her."
Home Economics, Square Dance
ANTHONY F. PEASE
"The style is the man."
Epsilon, Current Events, Square
DanceClub, Summary Comm., ROY EDWARD PECKHAM
Chorus, Junior Class Finance "Rug-lie"
Comm. , Pres. of Stud. Coun. ,
TFBGS. of .lUf1l0f HOmel'O0m. "Ng really great mqn ever
thought himself so."
FFA, Square Dance Club, Sec
of FFA for '53-'54,
JOYCE N. PERHAM
"They know much who know
how to learn."
Homemaking Club, Square
Dance Club, C.E.C. Club,
Country Club, Softball.
"The sign of wisdom is a con-
tinual cheerfulness. "
FFA, FFA Tri-County, FFA
Basketball, Sec. of Tri-County,
FFA Basketball, Sec., Treas.
of Current Events Club.
CONSTANCE M. PERRY
Co-eds, Bowling, Basketball,
ERMA MARIE PURDY
"Make haste slowly."
Current Events Club, Readers'
Club, Square Dance Club,
Country Club, Intramurals.
"Friendliness is but one of her
Epsilon, Co-eds, Future
Teachers' Club, Intramurals,
Country Club, Current Events
"Patience is bitter, but its
fruit is sweet." '
Home Economics Club, Sec.,
Treas. of Home Economics
I , .:.
x L '
"ln future days, we'll remember
still, the guy we knew as iust
Epsilon, Science Club, Varsity
Club, Photography Club, Var-
sity Football, Photography Staff
of the Yearbook, Track, Intra-
mural Volleyball and Basketball
Varsity Basketball, Candidate
"A witty woman is a treasure ."'
Bowling Club, Intramurals,
Captain of Brown, Co-eds, V. P.
of Civil Service Club, V.P. of
C. BURTON ROCKHILL
"The farmers are the founders
Current Events Club, FFA Bas-
ketball Team, FFA Judging
Team, Tri-County FFA, 2 yrs.
V.P. of FFA, Sentinel of Tri-
County FFA, Intramurals.
"When the Frenchman sleeps,
the devil rocks him."
VarsityandJ.V. Football, J.V.
Baseball, Track, Band, Cast of
"The I3th Letter", Varsity Club,
Current Events Club, Senior
Homeroom Rep. to Stud. Coun.
PATRIC K C . ROBARE
"l am wealthy in my friends. "
Square Dance Club, Current
Events Club, Publicity Staffof
Yearbook, Finance Staff of
Yearbook, Intramural Basket-
ball, Volleyball, Track.
KATHLEEN M. ROWAT
"Full of pep and lots of fun,
she's the friend of everyone."
Photography and French Clubs,
Choir, Chorus, Stud. Coun.,
Swing Sixteen, Girls' Quartet,
Band Pres. , Masquers' V. P. ,
Kappa Sec., Epsilon Finance
Comm., Candidate for Queen,
JUDITH C. RUTKOWSKI
"I prefer a man without money,
to money without a man."
Epsilon, Bowling Club, Current
EventsCIub, Square DanceClub,
Band, Swing Sixteen, Chorus,
Yearbook, Cast of "That Brew-
ster Boy", Intramurals, V.P. of
Co-eds, Sec. of Jr. Class,
Treas. ofChoir, Reporter for Phi
Sigma, Pres. of Fresh. and Soph.
Homerooms, Cand. for Queen.
"One of those brutes whom we
deservingly call heroes. "
Varsity Club, Photography Club
J. V. Football, Varsity Foot-
"Her infinite sweetness ------
Epsilon, Co-ed Club, Square
Dance Club, Intramurals, Ed-
itor-in-Chief of Student News
paper, Pres. of Home Econom-
ics Club, Honor Student.
RICHARD M. SHERWIN
"A soldier, Fire, and water soon
make room For themselves."
Bachelors' Club, Photography
Staff of Yearbook.
"He is a good orator who con- Hgobn
vinces himself. "
FFA' Sentinel of FFA '52"53f "To worry little and study less,
, Tfecs- of FFA '53"54- is my idea of happiness."
Square Dance Club, Current
Events Club, Intramurals.
"She is gentle, she is shy, but
there's mischief in her eye."
Kappa, Epsilon, Co-eds,
French Club, Square Dance
Club, Band, Photography Club,
Chorus, Yearbook Planning
and Finance Staffs, Jr. Class
Finance Comm., Clarinet
Quartet, Future Teachers' Club,
Rep. to Stud. Coun., Sec. of
Co-eds, Governing Council of
Band, NYSSMA, Pres. of Fu-
ture Teachers' Club.
"Pleasure is the business ofhis
J.V. Basketball, FFA, Intra-
murals, Square Dance Club.
"Eat to live, or live to eat?'
Epsilon, Masquers, Bachelors'
Club, Photography Club, Var-
sity Club, Stamp Club, Jr.
Varsity Football and Basket-
ball, Choir, Chorus, Band,
"Family Circle", "George
Washington Slept Here", Jr.
Finance Comm., Pres. of
"l like work, it fascinates me.
I can sit and look at it for
Epsilon, Square Dance Club,
Photography Club, Track,
Football, Photography Staff
of Yearbook, Intramurals,
Candidate for King, Honor
"The world could use more like
FFA, Epsilon, Readers' Club,
Square Dance Club, Treas. of
FreshmanClass, Treas. of Soph-
omore Class, V. P. of Jr. Class,
Sec. of Senior Class.
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
Civil Service Club, Square
Dance Club, Treas. of Civil
"To be merry, best becomes
Kappa, Readers' Club, Square
Dance Club, Civil Service
PATRICIA THOMPSO N
"Shortand cute but never quiet,
Patty always is a riot."
Epsilon, Phi Sigma, Masquers,
Co-ed Club, Yearbook Staff,
Cheerleader, Intramurals, Cho-
rus, Current Events Club, Square
Dance Club, Photography Club.
"The eyes have one language
everywhere . "
Co-ed Club, Intramurals, Pres.
of Phi Sigma, Captain of Man-
RICHARD TUC KER
"An honest man's word is his
Square Dance Club, Photog-
raphy Club, Readers' Club.
"Wisdom of many and the wit
Varsity Club, Bachelors' Club,
Bowling Club, Varsity and J. V.
Basketball, Golf Team, Choir,
Volleyball, Softball, Pres. of
Sophomore and Jr. Class, Pres.
of Epsilon, King of Epsilon,
"I will find a way, or make
Bowling Club, Varsity Foot-
KATH LEEN WEMETTE
"Grace was in all her steps
and heaven in her eye."
Kappa, Square Dance Club,
Country Club, Intramurals,
Drum Maiorette K2 yrs.l, Jr.
Class Finance Comm., Pres.
of Co-eds, Stud. Coun.,
Rep. to Jr. Red Cross.
JOANNE MARIE WILLETT
"Love is only chatter,
friends are all that matter."
Co-ed Club, Current Events
Club, Epsilon, Intramurals,
LLOYD WH ITE
"The man that blushes is not
quite a brute."
Square Dance Club, Country
Club, Bowling Club, J.V.
Football, FFA, Basketball,
Wrestling, Tumbling, Intra-
murals, Reporter of FFA for
"Beauty is power, and a smile
is its sword."
Jr. Red Cross, Epsilon, Square
Dance Club, Patrol System,
French Club, Intramurals, Fu-
ture Teachers' Club.
Volleyball Sectionals, Pres.
of Kappa, Head Cheerleader,
Captain of N. Y. U., Student
K Ml tk AV ...W ,H
"In all labor there is profit."
Square Dance Club, Jr. Red
Cross, Phi Sigma, Future
Teachers' Club, Current Events
Club, Volleyball, Badminton,
Treas., Pres. of Jr. Red Cross,
Sec. of Freshman Homeroom.
"To do easily what is difficult
for others is the mark of talent .'
Co-ed, Choir, Chorus, Civil
Service, Varsity and J.V.
Cheerleader, Intramurals, Sec.
Treas. of Epsilon, Capt. of
Cortland, V.P. of Phi Sigma,
Bus. Mgr. of Yearbook, Candi-
date for Queen, Honor Student
"A good disposition is God's
ARMAND YANDO happiest gift." RICHARD YEDDO
"Jacob" Civil Service Club, Square "Dlck"
Dance Club, Epsilon, Student
"All things require skill butan Newspaper Staff, Student "He that hath knowledge
appetite." Nlagazine Staff, Advertising spareth his words."
Future Farmers, Intramurals, MUHCQCI' of the Ye0fl900k1
J. V. Football. Honor Student. Intramural Basketball, Softball
MARY JO COOK
. Transferred from Alabama
WE wish to extend to you, Miss Daly, the seniors' faculty advisor, our heartfelt and sin-
cere appreciation for your assistance in our last year. We feel that you have been one of
the chief conductors in 'helping us board our train to the Future.
WAY back in September, i950 a group of bewildered freshmen left the Junior High Station and
boarded the Franklin Academy Express to start the long iourney through high school. We were
plenty scared, as this was our first train trip, but with Arlene Killets engineering the expedition and
Janet Barnes assisting her, we found our seats. Edward Manley recorded the sights and Neil Russell
held' the tickets.
As the train rolled from one year to the next, the controls were turned over to Don Tulloch with
Edward Mageean standing by. Richard Durham was handed the record book while Dolphus Soulier
held our tickets in a tight grip.
'52 Passed into '53, and we were beginning to enioy the trip. Don Tulloch seemed completely
at ease as our chief engineer. Dolphus Soulier handed over the tickets to Francis Byington for safe
keeping and proceeded to help Don at the throttle.
When '54 came into view in the distance, we had covered a lot of territory and were approaching
the home stretch. lt looked as though Edward Mageean were to be at the controls when we finally
reached our destination, while Nyle Marlowe shoveled the coal for our final burst of speed. Dolphus
Soulier now took his turn at recording the sights, while Janice Kelley presented our tickets to the
conductor in return for our long awaited diplomas.
When the train finally pulled into the station, it was a much older and wiser group that descended
to the platform of the Future. While on the train we had gradually risen to a position of prominence.
Comprising our crew were many impressive leaders, dedicated to the welfare of these organizations:
Student Counci l --Anthony Pease
Summary Committee--Marie Harrigan
Student Magazine--Arlene Killets
Student Newspaper--Dava Sancomb
Student Yearbook--Janet Barnes
F. F. A. --Edward Mageean
Varsity Club--Nyle Marlowe
Kappa Kappa Kappa--Jo Anne Willette
Phi Sigma--Florence Towne
Patrol System--Joyce Gardiner
Cheerleaders--Jo Anne Willett
We, the senior class, hope that succeeding generations of passengers will take this advice to
heart: Observe all the scenery and beauty possible on this trip because you will never pass over this
same countryside again.
Sfudenf Governmenf -
What is your musical l. Q. fellows?
What is your musical l. Q. girls?
Are your knees shaking, Janet?
President Anthony Pease recognizes Richard Du-
'I' HE Student Council, the legislative branch of
our student government, is one of the most active
organizations in high school. Meetings are held
each Monday afternoon, and delegates from each
home room bring up matters which they feel are
worthy of consideration. Parliamentary law is used
at all meetings.
The Student Council takes great pride in its
work done in acquiring our school flag, we also
feel satisfaction in the efforts put forth toward the
I , M , ,,,. V2-2" '
mont during the open session in the auditorium.
publication of a student handbook, which will be
invaluable to freshmen. We were instrumental in
procuring a health room, and our Student Council
Assembly Planning Committee worked exceedingly
hard in planning and presenting our regular weekly
We feel that the Student Council of 1953-54
has been one of the most efficient in Franklin
Dress rehearsal for the Fashion show.
All ready for summer sportsl
The panel discusses whether to
go to college or not.
Summary Committee ,
J. DeCostefappea1ingcasej, C. Reyome, A. Pease, J. Gardner, D. Hoadley, M. Harrigan.
T HE Summary Committee is the judicial branch of the student government. This law-interpreting body issues
demerits and tries appellate cases. It functions much the same as does the Supreme Courtin our national
government. The Summary Committee insures the student body that fairness and iustice will be maintained in
.E 53 5.1
Patrol Sys tem
First row: C. Moore, J. Boyea, D. Monette. Second row: M. Reynolds, W. Gallagher, R. Revette, E. Perry.
Third row: C. Monette, S. Cox, B. Hodges, I. Graton, D. Pelkey, R. McMahon. Fourth row: N. Lane, S.
Holmes. Fifth row: M. Savoir, D. Thompson, G. Fayette.
T HE Patrol System is the executive branch of the student government, which maintains law and order in
F.A. "The law is as powerful as the extent of its enforcement" is the motto of our Patrol System.
Do you Think straight?
CLASS OFFICERS: Sec-, Dolphus Soulierp Trecs. , Janice Kelleyp
Vice-Pres., Nyle Mcrlowep Pres., Edward Mogeecn
Whct's the 18th Amendment? Wl'10f'S The mofor?
Lf , fs
Dig that crazy mixed up vocabulary! "Now the slope equals The rise over Yhe run
ll g,.,...s rr' 1'
CLASS OFFICERS: Treas., F. Boisseyp Sec., A. Ashlawg
Vice-Pres., W. Smifhp Pres., R. Willis.
HOW much lhl'eI'eSf is fl1el'6???? "Pqfre5 Congcfipfil ------- "
md I 'E
How many degrees are in a right What were the Dark Ages?
CLASS OFFICERS: Sec. , Richard Dumonfp Treas. , Lois Crawfordp
Vice-Pres., G. Childs.
Je ne comprehend pas francais! Whaf time is it?
What makes a lift pump work? Use simple interest methods
FRESHMAN OFFICERS: Pres., R. Fleuryp Vic-Pres., K. Benwarep
Treas., F. Yanowitzp Sec., M. Durgan.
Will Ivanhoe win the tournament? If x 1 l0, what does y I ?
f, 4 fg
I r. .. I
The Crownbearers: S. Bregman, L. Langlois.
E ps: on
Dancing under the stars.
Left to right. First row: W. Clark, M. Harrigan, K. Rowat
Second row: J. Bessette, I. Storey. E- WYHIBH. The QUBBD
'I' HE highlight of the Franklin Academy social scene
is the annual Epsilon Ball, held in January. Seven
boys and seven girls, all members of Epsilon, are
elected by the society's members to be candidates for
King and Queen. On the night of the ball, Mr.
Schnitzlein announces the names of the King and Queen,
chosen from the fourteen candidates.
Left to right. First row: 1. Ledger, A. Killers, G. Rider.
Second row: J. Rutkowski, R. Willis, W. Riley, The King:
The winning candidates reign over the ball as King
and Queen of Epsilon. The selection of the King and
Queen always causes much excitement among the
people in Maloney an enthusiastic crowd of specta-
tors witness the coronotion ceremonies, and a most
receptive radio audience hears the broadcast over
W. I. C. Y.
The Trumpeters: I. Bishop, D. Rowat, F. Yanowitz,
Congratulating the Royal Couple.
Epsilon Cheerleaders I Formal Initiation.
E PSILON was formed as a society to reward those students who have proved their scholastic
ability. ln order to become a member, a student must maintain an average of 8596 for one
yeorp and to stay in, he must keep up an average of 8096.
The society holds an initiation banquet in the fall, in which the initiates must take part.
Then comes the Christmas party, when Santa Claus distributes gifts to little relatives of Epsilon
members. Other activities of Epsilon include the Epsilon Ball and Coronation. This ceremony
is explained on the preceding page. The annual breakfast in the cafeteria, held on Class Day
closes the Epsilon activities each year.
1 sk -
X ft on
Santa giving out presents. Christmas party.
W i ,Aff
Y if V' . . ,
I 1 A
The bl9'Wl"eelS of MUSQUEYS' - The members pose for a picture
M asquers' Activities
M ASQUERS was founded as the dramatic society of Franklin Academy. Students who have
proved themselves as actors and actresses by earning three credits are eligible for membership.
One of the highlights of the year's activities is the annual initiation banquet which is held
shortly after the fall play. As witnessed by these pictures, it proves to be one of the toughest
initiations in the school, as well as the m0Sf fun- Among our other activities are a Masquers'
Speaking Contest for under-classmen and a lawn party for the members in June. All students
who love dramatics and all that it stands for, the smell of grease-paint and the glare of the
footlights, strive to become members of Masquers.
It was tough, but they made itl The happy initiatesl l
Don't spill the paintl
Carpenters, hurry and finish those stairs!
Stage crew of "Family Circle".
Last minute touches really count.
"FAMILY Circle" by Cornelia Otis Skinner was the
F. A. school play which was presented in Novem-
ber of this year. Through the brilliant acting of all
the members of the cast as well as the efforts of the
backstage crew, the play was an overwhelming suc-
cess. Miss Ruth Webster, assisted by Mr. Stewart,
directed the production.
It is the story of teen-age Cornelia Otis Skinner
who is filled with the glitter and glamour of the
theatrical world and trying her best to influence her
parents to let her ioin the world of footlights,
grease-paint, and make-believe. Cornelia's best
friend, Mab, who loves Cornelia despite her faults,
lovable Amy, who can't quite say her s'sp glamor-
ous Enid, who thinks clothes and boys are the most
important things in the world, flighty Grace, who
manages to forget the most important things at the
Greasepaintl What a mess.
A successful actress? Grrl Who's afraid of Malo?
wrong timep Abby, the indignant maid, who finds
life in the Skinner household a little hectic,
Charlie, attracted to Cornelia because "she cer-
tainly is different", William, Enid's latest swain,
Henry and Gordon, Grace and Amy's fellows, and
Mother and Father, Cornelia's devoted parents--
all make "Family Circle" an interesting and exciting
Behind the scenes the assistant directors, the
painters, carpenters, electricians, property and
costume girls worked efficiently to insure a smooth-
ly operated production.
The effort which the cast and backstage crews
put into this production was greatly rewarded by
thscessfthl. , ,
e U C 0 e P cy Cornelia, in the sleep walking scenel
Cornelia, a dying swanl Curtain call'
Hatching ideas for the Yearbook. Yearbook pictures? That's your iob.
T HE Student Yearbook is published annually
through the efforts of several hard-working
staffs. Perhaps the most important is the Planning
Staff, which is comprised of representatives
from the various classes. The staff is headed by
Co-editors, Janet Barnes and John Bessette,
and Business Manager, Elaine Wyman. The
Ohl The smell of that glue.
395 receipts to write. WHEWI Any corrections to type? .
Buyl Benefit of the Yearbook.
other staffs which aid in the publishing of the
Yearbook are the Photography Staff, the "Ad"
Staff, headed by June Yeddo, and the Finance
Staff, with Arlene Killets in charge. We, the
Production Staff of the Yearbook, have given
of our time and effort to moke this Yearbook
the biggest ond the best ever.
Get to work nowl
9 f- '.:?5' -.' . if-wrbii-"
-5'4" - """'i"'5'Z
Checking shoes at the "SOCK HOP".
The artist at work.
Done at lastl I I
Gerry LaRock gets some "dope" for the Gerry LaRock and John Bessette set up
"Inquiring Reporter" from Shirley Johnson. layout on blackboard.
T HE Student Newspaper Staff meets once a week on Mondays. Under Editor, Dava Sancomb, they
make up the layout for the "Malone Evening Telegram" and hand out assignments for the next issue.
Under Miss McGowan as faculty advisor, the make-up has taken on a new purpose, with the addition of
features explaining school policy.
Assignments are done and handed in by Thursday evening, and they are checked and typed in time for
publication on Tuesday.
Everyone works hard to meet the deadline for Copy gets typed up by Adele Maloney and
the newspaper- Dorothy Stowe.
lnsert master, then start machinel No spaces after punctuation marksl
'I' HE Student Magazine is published three times a year by each individual class. The iunior class publishes
the Hallowe'en issue, the freshman and sophomore classes edit the Christmas issue and the senior class
issues the spring publication. There are several staffs that form the backbone of our magazine. The Typing
Staff, headed by Carol Clark, arranges the pages in an orderly manner. The Art Staff, under the editorship
of Barbara Barcomb, adds much color and life to the magazine with its full page ads and title pages. The
Business Staff, headed by Marshall Gokey, manages the financial end of our publication. Our exchange
editor, Betty Berry, sends our magazine to I4 different states and one foreign country, Puerto Rico. The
General Staff performs all the miscellaneous work connected with editing a successful magazine. The
remaining editors are: Editor-in-chief--Arlene Killets, Assistant Editor--Gene Dewey, Advertising
Editor--Nancy Marlowe, and Alumni Editor--Patricia Fish. The staffs are well rewarded for their efforts
when they see their work in print.
Keep those pages evenl Watch out for double pagesl
Civil Service Club
First row: B. Benware, I. DeLosh, J.
Blanchard, P. Robare. Second row: M.
Dustin, C. Willett, E. Mageean, J. Be-
sette. Third row: J. Leach, B. Rockhill,
M. Golden. Fourth row: B. Molner, F.
Poissant, E. Purdy. Fifth row: D. Manley.
HE Current Events Club was
organized with the purpose of
discussing local, state, national
and world affairs.
Controversial subiects such
as the St. Lawrence Seaway,
lowering voting age to l8, and
racial preiudice in U. S. make
for interesting debates.
F uiure Farmers
First row: G. LaRock, M. Dustin, M.
Montville. Second row: M. King, E.
Gokey, C. Thomas, B. Robare.
LL our Civil Service Club
members must be seniors taking
a business course and having a
knowledge of shorthand and
typing. At our meetings we work
out civil service papers so we will
be test wise when our exams are
taken next year. We have
spelling bees and movies per-
taining to the business field to
show us how we may be better
adapted to secure iobs. Our
chief purpose is to find a good job
when we graduate.
Current Events Club
First row: H. Smith, M. Reynolds, J.
Sherwin, D. Prue, D. Tucker, P. Raymond,
L. Peets, I. Russell, W. Anderson, T.
Hamilton, W. Towne. Second row: A.
Moore, F. Yando, R. Hurteau, G. Childs,
D. Beane, R. Maneeley, R. Peckham, E.
Mageean. Third row: R. Southworth, J.
Johnson, D. Lintner, R. Sherwin, B. Foote,
D. Western, R. Sherwin, B. Rockhill.
Fourth row: W. Tuggey, F. Debyah, L.
White, R. Bowles, A. Yando, F. Poissant,
R. Spawlding, D. Rogers.
'I' HE "Malone Aggies," a name
familiar to F.A. students, is our
local branch of an impressive
national organization, the Future
Farmers of America.
Left to right: First row: L. Condon, I.
Peach, S. Griffen, A. Gonyea, D. San-
comb, P. Tavemier, S. Cox. Last row:
J. Durant, B. Berry, I.Gratton, N. Mc-
Quinn, P. Richey, V. Monette, C. Smith.
'I' HE FHA enioys many activities
throughout the year. A few of
these are: the annual initiation
banquet in the fall , a Christmas
party and other club proiects. '
of two future homemakers who
wish to go to Camp Oswegotchie " 1.
for two weeks in the summer.
The purpose of this club is to
prepare girls for practical
housekeeping or to give them A
the foundation for careers in
The club pays half of the expenses g
Left to right: First row: A. Earle. P.
Maneely, J. Dufort, I. Nacashian, S.
Monette. Second row: F. Dora, I. Mar-
lowe, J. LaFave, E. Lytle, C. Willett, L.
Stewart, P. Coughlin, A. MacLaren. Third
row: C. Hanna, M. Savoir, G. Russel, D.
Delosh, A. Gingras, J. Soper, S. Rosley.
'I' HE Junior Red Cross is an or-
ganization formed for the purpose
of helping others. From filling
baskets of candy for hospital
patients to packing relief chests
for disaster-stricken countries,
the work of Jr. Red Cross
members is always prompted by
o noble purpose.
Future Home Makers
Left to right: First row: A. Sharland, E.
Earle, M. Harrigan, A. MacLaren, C.
ley, B. Harte, D. Wood, N. Dunnan, L.
Stewart. Third row: F. Poissant, J. Bes-
sette, G. Dewey.
'I' HE FTA was started last year to
encourage young students to go
into the teaching profession.
Arrangements were made for each
member of the club to spend at
least a half-day in the grade or
field in which he is interested.
Another activity of this club
is helping the grade teachers
tell stories to youngsters on
Saturday mornings at the Wead
Junior Red C ross
Willett, D. Smerlis. Second row: D. Man-
'I' HE Square Dance Club is a
group of students organized
solely for the purpose of having
Fun. Every other Thursday, during
the activity period, between 75
and 100 students assemble in the
gym and dance to records.
Square dancing helps to create
new friendships and is also a good
R. Eggleston, R. Boissey. R. Schermerhorn
T HE Operators' is the service
club of our school. The boys
are trained to operate the six
different types of audio-visual
machines. The members operate
these machines in regular classes
to minimize the work of various
teachers. They also play a
major part in directing the
school's noon time film program.
Square Dance Club
I. Blanchard, S. Holmes, G. Dewey, W.
Smith. I. Bessette.
T HOSE interested in stamp col-
lecting for a hobby probably
belong to the Stamp Club. Its
purpose is to get together to
discuss and trade stamps. Older
collectors from Malone come and
speak on rare stamps and give out
very valuable information to
Kappa Kappa Kappa
Left to right. First row: E. Earle, K. Rowat, D. Smerlis, D. LeRoux, P. Fish, E. Lytle. Second row: C. Thomas, A.
Killers, S. Durham. I. Willett. B. Robare, A. MacLaren, I. Marlowe. Third row: N. Dunnan, P. Coughlin, L.
Stewart. Fourth raw: K. Wemette, R. Tupper, J. LaFave, J. Soper, D. DeLosh, M. Harrigan, M. Durham, M. King.
T is an honor to be a member of the Kappa Sorority. In order to become o member one must receive an
invitation and be a pledge for two years. Among Kappa's many activities are the "Kappa Calico Football
Dance" and St. Patrick's day tea.
Left to right. First row: A. Parnaby, J. DeCoste, C. Goodrow, P. Thompson, S. Zitko, J. Ledger, M. Rheaume.
Second row: J. Leach, I. Rutkowski, E. Wyman, F. Towne, J. Kelley. I. Durham, B. Molner. Third row: R. Flessner,
J. Barnes, S. Willett, A. Trimm, C. Willett, S. Johnson, A, Ashlaw, M. LaBelle.
HI Sigma Sorority boasts a membership of twenty-five girls who have been invited into the group by its
members. Among their varied activities include an annual tea, entertaining Kappa, and sponsoring the
annual Sadie Hawkins Dance.
Left to right. First row: F. Towne, S. Durham, J. Kelley, J. Willett, J. Durham, B. Robare, E. Wyman, K. Wemette,
J. Rutkowski, D. Smerlis, C. Clark, I. Bessette. Second row: N. Dunnan, P. Coughlin, S. Zitko, I. Valois, S. Breg-
man, R. Tupper, J. Soper, I. LaFave, A. MacLaren, L. Stewart, I. Marlowe, P. Thompson. Third row: V. Proper, R.
Revette, P. Fish, D. Delosh, A. Trimm, M. Harrigan, R. Bisnette, C. Boyea, M. Demarce, S. Clark, A. Killers.
Fourth row: D. VanEss, M. Raymond, M. Reid, P. Leclerc, V. Barcomb, D. Duemars, A. Bushey, C. Goodrow, B.
Berry, S. Iolmson, P. Fregoe. Fifth row: S. McKenna, C. Lester, C. Cosgrove,S. Legacy, A. Daigneault, L. Crawford,
B. Premo, J. DeCoste, G. Langlois, I. Westcott. Sixth row: J. Boyea, C. Perry, B. Dora, I. Dibble, P. Fields, B.
Willis, S. Hatfield, C. Larche, J. LaPlante, M, Montville. Last row: D. Manley, D. Gale.
Left to right. First row: F. Clark, G. McGovern, D. Henderson, Nyle Marlowe, G. Rider, I. Exley. Second row: A.
Longshore, E. Mason, F. Boissey, I. Yando, D. Lapine, F. Byington. Third row: M. Benware, G. Marlowe, W. Riley
I. Brunelle, G. White. Fourth row: L. DeCoste, G. Childs, C. Reyome, T. Randall.
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First row: D. Smerlis, J. Barnes, A. Killets, A. Ashlaw, S. Primeau, K. LaFave, M. Reid, D. Legault, I. Besserte. Second row:
K. Fobes, I. Westcott, A. Daigneault, P. Muller, J. Wells. Third row: M. Jones, M. Tulloch, B. Beck, T. Avery, I. Valois, F
Yanowitz, I. Bishop, O. Barney, L. LaRose, D. Rowat, A. Childs, L, Boyea.
HE Franklin Academy Band is divided into two main groups--Marching Band and Concert Band. The
Marching Band presents a vivid picture with its intricate formations and iiveiy marches at the footbaii
games. The Concert Band performs twice yearly at their Christmas and spring concerts and is often at
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First row: R. Willis, F. Miller, E. Lytle, A. Gingras, K. Rowat. Second row: A. Bushey, G. Dragon, L. Crawford, N. McQiiinn
I. Kelley, I. Soper, J. Henderson. Third row: W. Tuggey, G, Raymond, M. Raymond. Fourth row: D. Bombard, J. Henderson,
I. Murray, R. Collette, R. Routh, Mr. Shaak.
the call of the public. There is also a saxophone sextet, a clarinet quartet, two trumpet trios, and a
pep band, which plays at the basketball games.
First row: Mr. Wood, I. Kelley, E. Wyman, J. Ledger, J. Rutkowski, S. Durham. Second row: R. Tupper, C. Cosgrove, A. Gin-
gras, J. Soper, G. Biondo, L. LaRose, D. Lester, B. Poissant. Third row: L. Benware, D. Bombard, D. Schermerhorn, T. Richards
FRANKLIN Academy is very proud of its choir, directed by Mr. Wood. Choir is composed of about
forty-eight members. Each year a Christmas and a spring concert ore held. The climax of the year's
activities comes with the Annual Music Festival held at Potsdam. Here different schools are represented
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First row: R. Flessner, M. Jones, I. Westcott, P. Leclerc, C. Moore. Second row: W. Tuggey, D. Lyons, J. Oellfke, P. Francis,
M, Harrigan, K, Rowal, A, Daigneaulr, P. Maneeley. I. Boyea. Third row: D. Daigneault, D. Reynolds, C. King, D. Durham.
and enthusiasm runs high. Choir is rated according to the caliber of music it produces. Every year we
try to achieve a higher standing in more difficult music. An educational trip is another organized
activity usually enioyed by all the choir members.
First row I. Boyea, J, Fleury, A. Bushey, P. Leclerc, R. Bisnerte, D Van
Ess S McKenna, S. McKinney, S. Zitko, I. Valois, G. Dragon, R. Pors
sant Second row: J. Kelley, E. Wyman, B. Sessions, M. Reid, S. Hatfreld
F Dora R Tupper, C. Hanna, P. Francis, T. Owens. Third row: Mr
Wood C Cosgrove, A. Gingras, I. Soper, S. Bregman, J. Ledger, I Rut
kowskl '42 Durham, G. Biondo, L, Benware, O. Barney. Fourth row D
Lyons D Lester, D. Bombard, R. Schermerhorn, Fifth row: J. Oelfke K
Fobes C King, D. Reynolds, D. Daigneault.
F A Chorus
HE Franklin Academy Chorus, under the
direction of Mr. Wood, is composed of
students having the desire to sing for theirown
enioyment. During the year many various
types of music are sung. There are religious,
humorous and other selections which delight
just about everyone. The Chorus meets
regularly once a week, but the highlights
of the year are the annual Christmas and
, 4. I f-5.
First row: R. Flessner, M. Harrigan, J. Ledger, K.
Rowat. Second row: D, Reynolds, C, King, J. Oeltke,
First row: J. Westcott, B. Premo, M, Jones, J, Trushaw, G. Rasmussen, G
Shaw, S. Willett, C. Moore, K. Rowat, S. Rossley. Second row: D.
Legault, B. Blanchard, L. Crawford, A. Daigneault, S. Stewart, B. Beck,
P. Maneely, B. Willis, J. Wells, G. Proctor, M. Harrigan. Third row: L.
LaRose, N. Crowner, I. Henderson, J. Nacashian, S, Legacy, S. Clark, S.
McKinney, R. Flessner, C. Larche, N. Chapin, A. Flynn, T. Mayville.
Fourth row: F. Yanowitz, J. Henderson, L. Boyer. Fifth row: T.Richards,
E. LaRose, L. Spinner, W. Tuggey, R. Durham.
WING Sixteen is another musical group cli-
rected by Mr. Wood. Members are selected
from Choir, and each selection is made with ut-
most thought. Swing Sixteen entertains For
Rotary, Kiwanis, and other active organizations.
From the members of Swing Sixteen, quartets are
chosen. The Girls' Quartet this year is a very
active group composed of K. Rowat, J. Ledger,
J. Soper, and S. Durham.
'I' HE Franklin Academy Marching Band, under the direction of Mr. Clyde Shack, appears at every football
game to play such school songs as will cheer the team on to victory. Everyone looks forward to half-
time when the band displays intricate Formations, well-timed and well-executed. The band is also an
indispensable part of all pre-game pep rallies. The smart green and white uniforms displayed by the band
members are the pride of Franklin Academy. '
Color Guard Maioretfes
Left to right: J. Wells, E. Lytle, A. Gingras, A. Daigncault. Left to right: S. Murtagh, I. Lytle, S. Hatfield, I. Barrow
N. Chapin, P. Prue. I. Langlois.
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619 First row: F. Byington. Second row: B. Santy, W R
Q0 Routh, D. Henderson, I. Yando, Lee DeCaste, Nyle
'I' HE Franklin Academy "Huskies" began practice just
before school opened in the fall. Vitalized' by the
addition of several players from the Junior Varsity, the
team nevertheless had a great rebuilding iob to do
because of the loss of much of the backfield and part
of the line. Opening against Massena, traditional
football rival and powerhouse of the league, Coach
Cahill's charges outplayed the heavily favored Red
Raiders after a slow start, to lose only by one point.
Then followed a victory over Canton and an
impressive win over Tupper Lake, in which the
Green and White overran the Lumberiacks for almost
the entire game.
We went into Ogdensburg favored to win but came
out of the Border City with another loss, but Pots-
dam was an easy victory in our next fray.
The final game against Gouverneur was a close
one during the first half, but the Wildcats broke
loose with two quick touchdowns to sew up the
last game of the season, leaving the Huskies with
a 3-4 record but one of the most spirited teams in
Riley, G. Marlowe, J. Exely, G. Childs. Third row:
1 2 I3
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Hold that linel Run, Gerry, runl
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First row: B. Keeler, R. Smith, F. Yando. W. Gadoua, I. Oelfke, W. Tredo, R. McMahon. Second row: J. Gin-
gras. Third row: L. Lamica, I. Riley, I. Spaulding.
THE "Little Huskies"' gridiron team, under Coach "Red" Chapman, opened the i953 football season with
a game here against Potsdam, who finally lost the game.
The victorious Cubs then squared off against Canton on Kilburn-Morse Field. They scored a touchdown
on the first play after the kick-off, but soon they were caught in their own end zone and a punt was
blocked, for an FA touchdown. The Cubs later went on to win it.
Then they went to Saranac Lake and lost a close one to the Lakers' JV's. Massena, the next opponent,
tumbled them I3-0.
The close of the season saw the second-string JV's beat the Malone Junior High School Team, 27-7.
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Freeze itl Up and in??
J V Basketball
First row: W. Gadoua, P. Francis, R. Fleury, K. Benware. Second row: G. Boyea, R. Dumont, D. Bean, I. Riley,
L. Thompson. Third row: I. Gingras, R. McMahon, W. Gallagher, R. Smith, R. Collette.
'I' HE JV Basketball Team, like the Varsity, was nosed out in the I952-53 championships by Tupper Lake.
But in mid-season the Cubs boast a 5-2 record and promise to make the playoffs for a third straight time
In their first game of the year the " Little Huskies" won an easy one from Canton, 48-31. But stumbling
into Ogdensburg, they dropped a game to OFA, 42-26. Recovering quickly, however, they beat Potsdam,
42-257 then won a pair of close ones from Massena, 31-29, and from Saranac Lake, 36-34. Next they
downed Norwood-Norfolk, 32-20, but lost a close one, 33-28, to Gouverneur, as the first half of the
season drew to a close.
Jump ball 1
"Deke" trys a lay up.
ls Doug going to make it?
First row: Mgr. B. McKee, D. Henderson, F. Byington.
Second row: C. Reyome, F. Clark, N. Marlow. Third
row: L. DeCoste, D. Tulloch, W, Riley.
A FTER the 1952-53 Championships, in which a
"game" FA basketball team was nosed out by
Tupper Lake in the finals, Coach Chapman began
the job of building a new team because of the loss
of several key men due to graduation.
The team opened the 1953-54 season against
Canton at home, rolling up the most impressive
offensive score to date and winning easily, 80-41 .
However the Huskies ran into an ever troublesome
Ogdensburg team on its home court and were
tripped by a narrow margin, 43-41. The Blue
Devils at home are death on FA in any sport.
Potsdam gave the Green and White quite a
bit of trouble in the next game before bowing,
62-66. Massena figured to beat us, but an
inspired team won an easy victory, 60-48, due
much to the team's defensive ability in bottling
up their key scorers.
Just before Christmas Saranac Lake came
Nyle gets away a pass to the corner
First row: G. Childs, I. Yando, M. Benware. Second row:
G Marlow, G. Rider, T. Randall. Third row: D. Reynolds,
D Daigneault, E. Mason.
here, we won a fairly easy game, 66-5l , and
recessed for vacation. But Norwood-Norfolk
greeted the Huskies' return to action with a
nip-and-tuck three quarters before the Pack was
able to subdue the Central warriors with a last-
minute barrage, 6l-46.
The biggest game of the year and most
exciting thus far was the Gouverneur game.
The Wildcats came to Malone with a perfect
record and were favored to romp. But as the
game wore on, it became apparent that they
had a struggle on their handsp but they played
a great game right up to the wire, before finally
losing in a thriller, 64-53. But Tupper Lake, as
ever a threat, destroyed any hopes we had for
first place with an easy victory, 6l-54.
Thus, the first half of the season ended with
the Huskies in a tie for third with the Lumber-
jacks from Tupper, our traditional basketball
Moose wins the tap.
Where is the ball?
Net balll Your serve! Nice game, Annl
Get that reboundl Gufterbclll I
if f Q f . .
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Will it 90 in? Will she hit the bull's-eye?
BulI's eye! A long shot from the corner
1, . f..i.,...f
Too much tennis, Don?
The firing squad.
Looks determined, doesn'f he?
Did he make if?
Sssstl Booml Fightl .
T HE aim and purpose of the Varsity
Cheerleaders is to keep the school
spirit up whether we win or lose. The
squad has five seniors and three iuniors,
and they practice on Tuesdays and
Thursdays. lt is the feeling of all that
the new uniforms consisting of green
iumper-style skirts and white blouses
have really boosted the cheerleaders'
morale. With spirits high, the cheer-
leaders, in turn, have led an undaunted
Are we all together?
Here's hoping I
First row: P. Thompson. Second row: I. Marlowe. Third row-
I. Willett, I. Kelley, N. Dunnan. Fourth row: E. Wyman, L
Stewart, J. Ledger.
Oh darnl My flyer fell apart.
Yea team l
First row: P. Willett, B. Premo. Second row: J. LaP1ante, I.
Mei-singer. Third row: J. DeCoste, G. Langlois.
Lauder I LOUDER I l
Fight! Yelll Win!
'I' HE Junior Varsity Cheerleaders are com
posed of three sophomores and three
freshmen with the sophomores rotating as
head cheerleader for each game. They
practice every Tuesday during activity
period and cheer at all football and
From the Junior Varsity Cheerleaders
are chosen the Varsity Cheerleaders for
next year and the years following. The
Junior Varsity Cheering Squad, therefore,
acts as a training ground for the more
Victory is our aim!
Cliff burns 'em in. Play bqlll
Slide, Dave, slidel Up and overl
. lf K .
Here comes Jack, pounding across Heave that shot!
the finish line.
ADM 454 '
GR ' ,A Y
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Adirondack Business Machines, Charles Roser, 84 College Ave. , Tel. 584, Malone N Y
Albany Business College, 130 Washington Ave. , Albany, N. Y.
Army Store, 71 E. Main St., Tel. 127-W, Malone, N. Y.
Bastian Brothers Company, 1600 Clinton Ave., Rochester, N. Y.
Benware Creamery, 25 Harrison Place, Tel. 510, Malone, N. Y.
H. S. Berry, Cemetery Lettering, 20 Pershing Ave., Malone, N. Y.
Bodway's Barber Shop, Catherine St., Malone, N. Y.
Bowen Lumber Co. , 345 Elm St. , Tel. 63, Malone, N. Y.
Boyer's Flower Shop, 42 Rockland St. , Tel. 1492, Malone, N. Y.
Brady's Youth Center, Outfitters for boys and girls,
42 E. Main St., Tel. 580-J, Malone, N. Y.
Brooks Brothers Furniture,l1 W. Main St., Tel. 72, Malone, N. Y.
Burke's Furniture Exchange, 59 Rockland St., Tel. 133-M, Malone, N . Y.
Cargill-Spaulding Funeral Home, 223 E. Main St. , Tel. 1650,
Central City Business lnstitute, 428 South Warren St. , Syracuse
Malone, N. Y.
2, N. Y.
Central Service Center, Don Anderson, 91 W. Main St., Tel. 650, Malone, N. Y
Chapin 8- Co. , 34 Cedar St. , Tel. 594, Malone, N.Y.
Delarm's Bakery, 30 Catherine St., Tel. 931-J, Malone, N. Y.
Deluxe Restaurant, 25 E. Main St., Tel. 895, Malone, N. Y.
Larry Durocher, 284 E. Main St., Tel. 797, Malone, N. Y.
Eldredge and Mason, 16 E. Main St., Tel. 7, Malone, N. Y.
Mildred Elley, Secretarial School For Girls, 227-229 Quail St. ,
C. F. Emling Company, Institutional Food Specialties,
2305 W. Erie St., Chicago 12, lll.
William A. Empsall, 47 E. Main St., Tel. 12, Malone, N. Y.
Endicott-Johnson, 45 E. Main St., Tel. 1614, Malone, N. Y.
Farmers' National Bank, 101 E. Nlain St., Tel. 1249, Malone,
Lawrence Fleury, Livestock Dealer, Tel. 410-W-1, Constable,
Albany 3, N. Y
Franklin Garage, 258 E. Main St., Tel. 147, Malone, N. Y.
Franklin Hotel, 119 E. Main St., Tel. 175, Malone, N. Y.
George's Fruit Market, 31 E. Main St., Tel. 149, Malone, N. Y.
Glaude's, 48 E. Main St., Tel. 946, Malone, N. Y.
Glazier's Packing Company, 38 College Ave., Tel. 30, Malone, N. Y.
G. L. F. Service, Raymond St., Tel. 839, Malone, N. Y.
Gold Star Taxi, 33 Harrison Place, Tel. 636, Malone, N. Y.
Gratton's Decorating Shop, 52 W. Main St., Tel. 930-W, Malone, N. Y.
Henderson-Lockwood Funeral Home, 202 E. Main St., Tel. 488, Malone, N. Y.
Herman's Tailor Shop, 32 Catherine St., Tel. 723-W. Malone, N. Y.
Hyde Drug Company, 197 E. Main St., Tel. 130, Malone, N. Y.
L. C. Jessop, 132 E. Main St., Tel. 1407, Malone, N. Y.
Kassel's, 46 E. Main St., Tel. 621, Malone, N. Y.
Fred E. Kerry, 12 Catherine St. , Tel. 1444, Malone, N. Y.
William King, 27 E. Main St., Tel. 143, Malone, N. Y.
Kirby's Book Store, 4W. Main St., Tel. 68, Malone, N. Y.
Koff Bros., 26 Mill St., Tel. 23, Malone, N. Y.
1. D. Kriff, Electrical Appliances, 25 W. Main St., Tel. 97-J, Malone, N. Y.
Edward H. LaRose, Timk-en Automatic Oil Heating, 138 Webster St., Tel. 1600, Malone, N. Y
Minnie LaRocque, 94 W. Main St., Tel. 1634-J, Malone, N. Y.
Ledger and Benware Co., 34 W. Main St., Tel. 1115, Malone, N. Y.
Lytle Motor Co., 22 Elm St., Tel. 530, Malone, N. Y.
Malone Baking Co., 154W. Main St., Tel. 480, Malone, N. Y.
Malone Bowling Center, 13 Pearl St., Tel. 790, Malone, N. Y.
Malone Dairy Inc., W. Main Srt. Rd., Tel. 655, Malone, N. Y.
Malone Milling Co. Inc., 39 Mill St., Tel.- 128, Malone, N. Y.
Mam'selle Shop, 116 E. Main St., Tel. 1971, Malone, N. Y.
McCarthy Packing Co., 14 Front St., Tel. 720, Malone, N. Y.
McMann Paper Co., 16 Brewster St. , Tel. 630-J, Malone, N. Y.
McQuinn Moccasin Co. , Tel. 7812, Moira, N. Y.
Midway Market, E. Main St. Rd., Tel. 514-J, Malone, N.Y.
Mr. Chip Potato Chip Co. , 2 Short Ave., Tel. 115-W, Malone, N. Y.
L. J. Moses, 270 Elm St., Tel. 196, Malone, N. Y.
John B. Murphy, 142 W. Main St., Tel. 1661, Malone, N. Y.
Nehi Bottling Co. Inc., 14 Elm St., Tel. 1015, Malone, N. Y.
Northern Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Massena, N. Y.
Northern Hardware lnc., 98 E. Main St., Tel. 159, Malone, N. Y.
Northern New York Motors, 127 W. Main St., Tel. 500, Malone, N. Y.
Northern New York Trust Company, 63 E. Main St. , Tel. 1700, Malone, N. Y.
Pearl's Dept. Store, 81 E. Main St., Tel. 1811, Malone, N. Y.
Peary Office Equipment 8- Supply Co. , 5 Miner St., Town Hall Bldg. , Canton, N. Y
Perretta's Market, Elm St. Rd., Tel. 988, Malone, N. Y.
Pilon's Bootery, 17 E. Main St., Malone, N. Y.
James H. Price 8. Co., 127 E. Main St., Tel. 581, Malone, N. Y.
Princess Shop, 185 E. Main St., Tel. 1766, Malone, N. Y.
Puritan Laundry, 108 Catherine St., Tel. 610, Malone, N. Y.
Robideau Studios, 9W. Main St., Tel. 1048-J, Malone, N. Y.
Sabin Bros., 33 W. Nlain St., Tel. 1859, Malone, N. Y.
Sally's Frocks, 106 E. Main St., Tel. 193-W, Malone, N. Y.
Sears Roebuck 8. Co., 55 E. Nlain St., Tel. 40, Malone, N. Y.
Sperling's, 32 W. Main St., Tel. 1329, Malone, N. Y.
Stockwell's, 59 E. Main St., Tel. 723-J, Malone, N. Y.
Topp's Greenhouses, 70 Constable St., Tel. 555, Malone, N. Y.
Tucker's Book Store, 6 Pearl St., Tel. 831-J, Malone, N. Y.
Upstate Memorial Co., 295 Elm St., Tel. 94-W, Malone, N. Y.
Vern's Super Market, 101 W. Main St., Tel. 640, Malone, N. Y.
Goldie Weiant Beauty Shop, 1 Elm St., Tel. 125, Malone, N. Y.
West End Service Station, 150 W. Main St., Tel. 572, Malone, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Ashlaw
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Barnes
Mr. and Mrs. Arlington Bell
Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Bessette
Mr. and Mrs. Deforest Clark
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Coughlin
Mrs. Alys Cox
Mr. and Mrs. Leon DeLosh
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Downs
Mr. and Mrs. E. Purdy Earle
Mrs. Alta Glazier
Mr. and Mrs. Everest Glazier
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Harrigan
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Henderson
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Jarvis
Mr. and Mrs. George Kelley
Mr. and Mrs.
Miss Ann M. Mageean
Lt. and Mrs. Donald T. Mageean
Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Mageean
Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Norcross
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Pease
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Person
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Peters
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rockhill
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Routh
Rev. and Mrs. Ronald Rowat
Dr. and Mrs. Chester Rutkowski
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sancomb
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Sherwin
Mr. and Mrs. George Smerlis
Miss Rose Timmons
Mr. and Mrs. Leon J. Turner
Mui... and Mrs. John wheafley
'I' HE members of the Franklin Academy T954 Student Yearbook Staff wish to extend our thanks and
sincere gratitude to all who made this edition possible. We wish to thank the business patrons and the
"boosters" for their support, the "Malone Evening Telegram" and the radio station WICY for publicity
the persons who made a record number of subscriptions possible, and everyone who helped in any way
toward its publication. We should like to extend special gratitude to Alvin Fish, who designed the
cover, and to "Bud" Soper, who helped tremendously in enlivening our yearbook theme through
his title page
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This book printed by Velvatone, a special process of lithograpl
printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Bulfalo, N. Y. 1
other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone meth:
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