Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 104

 

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1951 volume:

fflifi BELL 1951 BELL BOARD SEATED, left to rz'gl1f: Miss Barhara VV. Leighton, Carolyn Gerry, Jean Eastman, Dumthy VVent- worth, Ann Brown, Anne Tehbitt, Ann Mcffolloch, Peggy Ann McDaniels, Miss Frances E. Dow, I June Thompson. STANDING: Mrs. I3ZU'JJEll'8 VV. Freeman, Janet Ramstrom, Evelyn Barnes, Judith Gilpatrick, Ora Clark, Mr. Clifford L. Gray, Jennie Davis, Frances Buswell, Rae Flint. Ahsent when picture was taken: Robert C1l'lElKll70Lll'11C, Donzllrl Hale, Marjorie Lune, and Anna Pandora. Eafziomzl Bmw! CO-EDITORS ANN BROWN ANNE 'Fl-IHBI'1"I' BUSINESS MANAGER ORA L. CLARK Assistants JUDITH GTLPATRICR JUNE THOBIPSON ANN MCCKDl.I.KJLIH M.XRJORIE LANE IDOROTHY XVEN'l'XVOR'I'II PEGGY ANN Mc:D.xN1ELS LITERARY CRITICS FRANCES BIISVVELL DONALD PIALIE MUSIC AND DRAMATICS STUDENT ACTIVITIES ALUMNI GIRLS, SPORTS BOYS' SPORTS CAROLYN CTERRY JEAN E.xSTR1.xN JENNIE D.wiS EVELYN BARNES ROBERT CIIAIJIBOURNE TYPISTS ANNA PANDORA FRANCES IEUSWELI, JANET RABISTROIXI RAE FLINT FACULTY ADVISORS li.KlllSARA VV. LE1c:n'1'oN FRANCES E. DOW CLIFFORD L. GRAY BAREVTRA YV. FREEMAN -41 FACI'T.T'.' NY . Hurd, Ruth P. Heartz, Barbara 4 LI . Z .a m ' 4- T 5 U11 ELI J w U 1 IL. B X bl w cu an C F7 ll-1 lj 'i 2 11 Q. ld 1-1 1 Lu in L2 .J CJ A 2 .: an uf r-1 3 H E m of YJ f I'-7 .J N rl 'I .9 E ... A E I vo ,- 2 72 E E P 2 Q I Ld :I 5: E ,.: 'Z x E z 2 O U id m A O ,vu 1 .2 ffl If P 5- Q. Z 5 c A eu FL 5 'Z' w 1, PE :J v-. JI .J 5 'S F14 2 :-: C V af U w rs U G5 +- O Z' '..z L1 .14 5 'Q 'LE IQ J T"' .4 A I2 1 5 Z E P' Fryehurg Academy Faculty ELROY O. LACASCE ...................,.,......... Principalg Mathematics B.A. Bowdoin Collegeg M.A. CHonoraryj Bowdoin College , .........,.. Science RALPH M. LARRABEE ,........,. .................... B.S. Colby Collegeg M.Ed. Bates College RUTH P. HEARTZ ..,. CLIFFORD L. GRAY . . . CLARENCE G. WALKER GEORGE D. GRIERSON STELLA N. GRAY ..., B.A. Middlebury College B.A. Bowdoin College Gorham Normal School B.A. Bowdoin College ......, Dean of Girls Dean of Boysg English . . . , . . Mechanic Arts . . . . . Mathematics .................................,HomeEconomics B.S. Farmington Home Economics ELSIE M. LANE ,.......................,....................... English B.A. Colby Collegeg M.A. Boston University BARBARA W. LEIGHTON ........................,............ Commercial B.S. Nasson College CHARLES A. COTTON ......................................,. Agriculture B.S. University of New Hampshire MARGARET KILLMAN .............. Elementary Businessg Physical Education Sargent School for Physical Education I ELDON W. HEARTZ ...............,...............,... Physical Education B.P.E. Springfield College ABBY E. BALLARD .......................,.......... , . . Ojiceg Library Farmington Normal School PRISCILLA L. HIGGINS .,................,........... . . . Frenchg English B.A. Colby College THEODORE P. BLAICH ...... Director of C urriculumg Social Studiesg Guidance B.A. University of Michigang M.A. Western Reserve University LOUISE A. HURD ..,.... FRANCES E. Dow ,... Gilman Commercial School F i i 'isQAQd0iIL.g'fi51iggg 4 ' i ' . . , . . School Secretary . . . Lating English ANDREW B. WIELCH ,..........,....,.............. ..., A griculture B.S., M.S. University of Maine IOAN HESELTON ..., .......,.,................. ,... H 1 'story B.A. University of Maine MARION LACASCE . . . ...,........,....,,...... . . . Economics B.A. Colby College ROBERT S. WELLS . . , ..,...........,.,....... . . . Science B.S. Springfield College FRANK PETILLO ...............,........,,......... .... M usic Conservatory of Music, Milan BARBARA W. FREEMAN ............,..... , .....,.......... . . , English B.S. Teachers College, Columbia University 1951 The front line defense of freedom will be supported by high school graduates from all corners of our country. Very soon the graduates of today will be active in various branches of the Armed Forces. In our four years at Fryeburg Academy we have enjoyed the privileges of our heritage. We have been free to read, to speak, to write, to work and to play. These privileges have been created and defended for us by those who have gone before. It is now our task to preserve them for those who will follow. Our responsibility demands courage, faith, sustained unseljish service and de- votion to the ideals of our land. To the work we must give our all. God grant that we will succeed. ANNE TEBBITT, ,SI A SCHOOL PRAYER BY MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR . CLASS Our Father, we thy children come before thee with humble hearts. We thank thee for all thy blessings: our homes, our church, our school, our great nation. Make us worthy of our noble heritage: to speak, to work, to play in a free land. Help us to be brave in peril, constant in tribulation, persistent in unsel fish devo- tion to our duty to restore to the world peace, unity, and brotherly love. IN MEMORIAM EDWARD STILES DAVEY, IR. 1930 I95I Who gave his life in the struggle to preserve freedom Korea, Ianuary, 1951. CLASS DAY SPEAKERS VTE LW- Class President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Class Motto Class Colors Seniors ORA LYEORD CLARK GEORGE LIBBY HINDS CAROLYN GERRY ANN-MARIE BROVVN For God, for friends, for country Green and silver HONORS ALAN GOULD COTTON JOYCE ANITA DAVIS GEORGE HAROLD FERNALD CAROLYN GERRY GEORGE LIBBY HINDS LEITA IOAN MONROE HARLENE IOAN STACY COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS ANN-MARIE BROVVN GEORGE HAROLD FERNALD DONALD ARTHUR HALE OWEN THOMAS PALMER ANNE TEBBITT Gifts Proplz ecy Will History Chaplain - IEAN CAROLE EASTMAN FRANK COESKY - IENNIE CROSLEY DAVIS PHILIP N. KENERSON - IOHN BENNETT DOUGLAS - CAROLYN GERRY - RICHAIRD FRANCIS LIBBY WILLIAM DAWSON ALEXANDER, IR., "Alex" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born May 28, 1932 Residence, New Gloucester, Maine Manager Basketball Q3, 45g Glee Club QI, 2, 453 Fu- ture Farmers of America QI, 2, 3, 455 Stage Manager One-Act Plays - Ambition ?? Weakness That Iast cigarette Favorite Saying "Oh, sew buttons on ice cream PAUL SHERMAN ANDREWS, "Andy" MECHANICAL ARTS COURSE Born April 8, 1933 Residence, North Fryeburg, Maine Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Track Q2, 3, 453 Varsity Club Q2, 3, 45- Ambition To have the last word Weakness "Squeeza," Favorite Saying "VVe1l, I don't know about thatf' LESLIE RAY BIXBY, "Bix" MECHANICAL ARTS COURSE Born Iune 29, 1933 Residence, East Hiram, Maine Football Q45, Basketball Q2, 3, 45, Baseball Q2, 3, 455 Track Q15g Varsity Club Ambition To know more about it than you do Weakness Grange Favorite Saying "What 'cha doin,!'3 ANN-MARIE BROWN, "Brownie" COLLEGE COURSE Born August 3, 1933 Residence, West Lovell, Maine Basketball QI, 2, 45 Captain Q35g Hockey Q2, 35, Soft- ball Q1, 2, 3, 453 Glee Club Q1, 2, 453 Girls' A. Council Q2, 35 Secretary Q45, Y-Teens QI, 3, 453 Senior Drama Q45g One-Act Plays Q1, 3, 45, Student Council Q45 Sec- retary Q35g BELL Board Q45, Literary Club Q45, Nation- al Honor Society Q35g Play Day QI, 2, 3, 453 Class Sec- retary Q2, 35, Class Treasurer Ambition To get ready on time Weakness Her page boy Favorite Saying "No kidding?" MALCOLM BURNELL, "Mac" MECHANICAL ARTS COURSE Born Iuly 21, 1932 Residence, West Baldwin, Maine Baseball CI, 2, 3, 4,3 Varsity Club 43, 45- Ambztion To please Mr. Walker Weakness His backache Favorite Saying "Hi ya, Fella!" FRANCES EVELYN BUSWELL, IfF7'6Z7Z11iE" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born February 2, 1933 Residence, North Fryeburg, Me. Y-Teens Q3, 45, Student Council QQ, BELL Board C4jg Softball Ambition To get to COok's Weakness Presidential Inn Favorite Saying "I'll sail my ship alone." IOHN ROYCE CHANDLER, "Chin" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born Iune 15, 1934 Residence, North Chatham, N. H. Future Farmers of America QI, 2, 3, 4D, Ambition To be a farmer lVcaknes.v Dances in July Favorite Saying "You lie! You know you lie!" ORA LYFORD CLARK GENERAL COURSE Born May 22, 1932 Residence, Kennebunkport, Maine Glee Club QI, 2, 3, 4Dg BELL Board Q3, 45, Class Presi- dent Q4Dg Business Manager Senior Drama Q4jg Business Manager One-Act Plays C3, 4b. Ambition, To develop "Clark's Enterprises" Weakness His disposition Favorite Saying "Got to spend money to make money." FRANK COFSKY, "Baron V011 Coffkyu GENERJKL COURSE Born Ianuary 23, 1932 Residence, Norwood, Mass. Entered from Norwood High School, l5o. Senior Drama Ambition To be "Mr, Marge Falconer Weakness Social life Favorite Saying A'My girl .' MICHAEL GERARD COLLINS, 'fIVIike" COLLEGE COURSE Born Iuly 12, 1932 Residence, Bangor, Maine Entered from Bangor High School, '5o. Football QQ, Basketball QQ, Track QQ, Tennis Qijg Varsity Club Ambition To repair "Ivories" Wealaiipxs Moi Fazioritc Saying A'W'here's the thing?" ALAN GOULD COTTON, "Butch" COLLEGE COURSE Born December 31, 1932 Residence, Arlington, Mass. Entered from Arlington High School, '50, Football f4jg Skiing QQ, Glee Club C453 Varsity Club C45- Ambitioii To own Cranmore WCak116X5 Skiing Fa1,'a1'ifeSayirig "Hey-Hey!" PHILLIP WARREN COX, "Bingo" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born November 22, 1931 Residence, Sunapee, N. H. Entered from Cardigan Mt. School, '48. Track f3Dg Glee Club Czjg Future Farmers of Ameri- ca C2, 3, 47- Ambition To spend 50 cents at the fair Weak1ic5.v His puddle-jumper Favorite Saying My i'l0urcl" CARMEN ROBERTA DAVIS, "Bzm1zy" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born October 4, 1933 Residence, Iackson, N. H. Basketball C2, 355 Hockey CI, 2, 3, 455 Softball 6352 Glee Club C3, 45g Play Day ffl., 3, 455 Y-Teens fr, 2, 3, 455 National Honor Society C355 Senior Drama Ambition Not to miss a day of School Weakness Ossipee Favorite Saying HI dunno " IENNIE CROSLEY DAVIS COLLEGE COURSE Born May 29, 1933 Residence, Hampton, Virginia Entered from George P. Phenix High School, I48. Basketball Q2, 3, 455 Hockey Q2, 3, 455 Skiing Q2, 3, 455 Play Day 12, 3, 455 Tennis C355 Glee Club C455 Y-Teens 12, 3, 455 Student Council C355 BELL Board C3, 45 5 Class Treasurer Q255 Senior Drama 1455 Prize Speak- ing C2, 35- Ambition To get a joke Weakness Vacations Favorite Saying "oo4o'oo." IOYCE ANITA DAVIS, "lo" HOME EcoNoM1cs COURSE Born Iuly 31, 1933 Residence, Iackson, N. H. Assistant Manager Hockey Q35 Manager C455 Volley- ball fr, 2, 3, 455 Y-Teens QI, 2, 3, 45g National Honor Society Q3, 455 Play Day Q3, 45. Ambition To talk too loud Wcaklzesx Going home Favorite Saying "HI," SARAH ISOLA DECKER, "Sally" GENERAL COURSE Born November 17, 1932 Residence, No. Fryeburg, Me. Entered from Solon High School, ,47. Ambition To be a Bell-hop PVeak11ess Weekends at Russell's Favorite Saying "Well, now." l l Glee Club Q2, 35 5 Y-Teens Q2, 3, 455 Camera Club C45. OLIVE IEANNE DESCHAMBEAULT, "lamina" GENERAL COURSE Born February 12, 1934 Residence, East Conway, N. H. Basketball QI, 2, 3, 45, Hockey Q1, 25, Softball Q1, 2, 3, 45, Glee Club Q1, 253 Girls' A. Council Q15g Cheerlead- ing Q45g Play Day Q1, 35, One-Act Plays Q1, 35, Senior Drama Q45g Prize Speaking QI, 25. Ambition To grow tall Weakness Cheerleading Favorite Saying "Gosh, yes." IOHN BENNETT DOUGLAS, "Iohnnie" COLLEGE COURSE Born October 3, 1933 Residence, Hiram, Maine Baseball Q35g One-Act Plays Ambition To play professional baseball Weakness Sports Favorite Saying "Aw, come on." . IEAN CAROLE EASTMAN, "jeannie" COLLEGE COURSE Born August 17, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Cheerleading Q35 Captain Q45g Basketball Q1, 2, 3, 45, Softball Q1, 2, 3, 453 Glee Club Q1, 2, 3, 45, Girls' A. Council Q25 Secretary Q35 Vice President Q45g Play Day Q 1, 2, 35, Y-Teens Q 1, 2, 35 President Q45g Student Council Q1, 2, 3, 45, BELL Board Q45g Class Vice Presi- dent Q25g One-Act Plays Q35Q Senior Drama Q45g Le Cercle Franeais Ambition To pass French Weakness Blushing Favorite Saying "Wel-1-l." GEORGE HAROLD FERNALD COLLEGE COURSE Born November 20, 1934 Residence, East Conway, N. H. Literary Club Q45g One-Act Plays Q1, 35, Senior Drama Q45g Prize Speaking QI, 2, 35g Le Cercle Fran- gais Q45g National Honor Society Ambition To be a French prof. Weakness Amy Favorite Saying "I've got something to tell youf' L F RIEDA RAE FLINT, "Rae" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born February 15, 1933 Residence, North Fryeburg, Me. Y-Teens Q3, 453 Student Council Ambition To own a car PVeak11e.rs The Air Force Facfofrite Saying "Count every star." IEAN LORRAINE FLINT COLLEGE COURSE Born May 22, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Hockey Q15 Manager Q35,,Volleyball Q15, Archery Q15, Glee Club Q1, 25, Y-Teens Q1, 25, One-Act Plays Q35, Christmas Play Q25, Le Cercle Francais Ambition To raise bunnies S Weakness "Bunny" Far'oritCSayi1zg "Ginger-snap? CAROLYN GERRY, "Sue" COLLEGE COURSE Born October 12, 1932 Residence, Lovell, Maine Basketball Q1, 2, 3, 45, Hockey Q2, 35, Softball Q1, 2, 3, 45, Glee Club Q15, Girls, A. Council Q2, 35 Treas- urer Q45, Y-Teens Q1, 45 Treasurer Q35, Student Coun- cil Q35 Secretary Q45, BELL Board Q3, 45, National Hon- or Society Q3, 45, Class Secretary Q45, Play Day Q1, 2, 35, Latin Club Ofhcer Ambition To be a perfect wife Weakness Bridgton Favorite Saying "You can't teI1.'1 DONALD ARTHUR HALE, "Don" COLLEGE COURSE Born Ianuary 27, 1932 Residence, Poland Spring, Maine Football Q1, 2, 35 CO-Captain Q45, Track Q2, 3, 45, Glee Club Q1, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Club Q2, 3, 45, President Student Council Q45, BELL Board Q3, 45, One-Act Plays Q2, 3, 45, Senior Drama f.l'WLbif1:01'Zf To give 'em all a break W'eak11ess The back row Favorite Saying "I loo-ve you." CONRAD BURTON HARTFORD, "Connie" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born March 31, 1934 Residence, East Hiram, Maine Future Farmers of America fl, 2, 3, 45. Ambition To make the nights longer Weakness Being out after curfew Fa-write Saying "Don't cut no ice with me, boy!" MARTHA CHARLOTTE HARTFORD HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born April 4, 1932 Residence, Hiram, Maine Basketball CI, 2, 35g Softball QI, 355 Volleyball fr, 253 Y-Teens Ambition To get a job Weakness Freddy Fazforite Saying "By gummief' BARBARA ANN HATCH, "Bm'bie" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born Iuly 6, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Softball Q2, 353 Y-Teens C3, 45. Ambitian To pass chemistry Weakness Giggling Favorite Saying "I don't know." GEORGE LIBBY HINDS COLLEGE COURSE Born November 12, 1933 Residence, Naples, Maine Cross Country 1253 Skiing f15g Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 45g Student Council f25g BELL Board C35g Literary Club C453 National Honor Society Q35 President C453 Class Vice President f45g Le Cercle Francais f45g One- Act Plays C15 Stage Manager c35Q Stage Manager Senior Drama C45. Ambition To be a physicist Weakness Dates Fa'vm'z'te Saying "It is not!" EVANGELINE HUGHEY, "Winnie" COLLEGE COURSE Born April 13, 1933 Residence, East Waterboro, Maine Entered from Waterboro High School, ,49. Volleyball 13, 4jg Archery 135g Glee Club 13, 4Dg Softball 14jg Y-Teens 13, 4j3 Senior Drama 1459 Prize Speaking Ambition To find 'Khim" Weakness Popcorn and mystery novels Fa-voi'iteSaying "Go1ly." DONALD CHARLES IRISH, "Don" GENERAL COURSE Born April 16, 1933 Residence, North Fryeburg, Maine Ambition To please Miss Killman W'eakne.s'.s Paper airplanes Favorite Saying "I don't believe it." PHILIP NORMAN KENERSON, "Phil" MECHANICAL ARTS COURSE Born Iuly 27, 1932 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Skiing 12, 35, Camera Club 12, 353 One-Act Plays 11, 2jg Senior Drama Ambition To get to school on time Weakness Raspberries Favorite Saying "Oh, that reminds me- KNOWLES COLBY KNIGHT, "Colby" COLLEGE COURSE Born Iune 5, 1932 Residence, Boscowen, N. H. Entered from Concord High School, '5o. Basketball 14jg Baseball 145g Tennis 145, Glee Club 145, Varsity Club Ambition To get to U. N. H. Weakness That look Favorite Saying "I don't flirtf' MARIORIE ANN LANE, "Marge" COMINIERCIAL CoURsE Born Ianuary 9, 1934 Residence, East Brownfield, Me. Y-Teens c35Q Student Council c45Q BELL Board Ambition To keep a man Weakness Pick-ups Farfurite Saying 'AGee-whiz!" RICHARD FRANCIS LIBBY, 'fDif1q" GENERAL COURSE Born August 27, 1932 Residence, Lovell, Maine Football Q2, 3, 45, Varsity Club C3, 45. Ambition To keep his Dodge whole lifeakness His laugh Favorite Saying A'Prob-ly." MAUDELLA LOCKE, "Maud" HoME ECONOMICS COURSE Born Iuly 28, 1932 Residence, West Baldwin, Maine Basketball QI, 25 Manager 13, 45, Softball CI, 2, 3, 455 Girls' A. Council Q2, 3, 45, BELL Board Ambition To see the Wor1d's Series Weakness Skating Fazfaiite Saying "Oh, my goodnessf, LEITA IOAN MONROE COLLEGE CoURsE Born Iuly 7, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball fl, 253 Hockey CI, 2, 3, 453 Glee Club fl, 2, 45, Play Day QI, 2, 35, Y-Teens C2, 3, 45, Camera Club c35Q Literary Club C45g National Honor Society C35 Assistant Treasurer f45g Senior Drama Ambition To anchor Archie ifVZdkIZL,S,Y Lovell Favoriie Saying his that so?" RONALD SAMUEL NOVAK, "Ronnie" COLLEGE COURSE Born September 26, 1932 Residence, Oquossoc, Maine Entered from Rangeley High School, Ianuary, '5I. Basketball Ambition To join the Navy Weakness Girls Favorite Saying "Who died?" OWEN THOMAS PALMER, "Ownie" COLLEGE COURSE Born December 15, 1932 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Football QI, 2, 3, 45, Baseball QI, 2, 455 Varsity Club Q45Q Student Council Q35Q One-Act Plays QI, 3, 45, Sen- ior Drama Ambition To get to Maine Weakness "Feudin', fussin', and fightinn' Favorite Saying "Don't be bitter." PHYLLIS MAY PALMER, "Phyl" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born May 7, 1931 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball QI, 2, 355 Hockey Q15g Softball Q1, 2, 35, Y-Teens Q3, 455 CamerasClub Q45g Senior Drama Ambition To join the B.A.M. Weakness Telling jokes Favorite Saying "Pretty knobbyf' ANNA BEVERLEY PANDORA, "Pandy" COMIXIERCIAL COURSE Born May 25, 1933 Residence, East Brownfield, Maine Basketball QI, 2, 35, Hockey QI, 2, 3, 45, Softball QI, 2, 3, 45, Archery QI5g Glee Club QI, 253 Y-Teens QI, 2, 3, 45, Play Day QI, 2, 35, BELL Board Q45g Prize Speak- ing Ambition To become a good wife. Weakness Phil Faz'oi'ite Saying "Same differencef, IANET CAROLYN RAMSTROM, "lan" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born December 6, 1932 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Entered from Sudbury High School, '48. Glee Club f25g Y-Teens C2, 3, 453 BELL Eoard f45g One-Act Plays C2, 45, Senior Drama f45g Prize Speak- mg C2, 35- Anibition To be a New Yorker Weakness "Tib,' Favorite Saying "Sit back and relax." MARLENE FERNE RECORD, "Fernie" HoME ECONOMICS COURSE Born February 9, 1933 Residence, North Fryeburg, Me. Glee Club f15g Y-Teens Q3, 45. Ambition To get more letters Weakness A certain Marine Favorite Saying "Now ain't that brightf' MILDRED FRANCES SAWYER, "Millie" HoME EcoNoM1cS COURSE Born August 23, 1932 Residence, Kezar Falls, Maine Entered from Porter High School, ,49. Volleyball C3, 45g Archery f35g Tennis C3, 45g Glee Club f3, 45, Y-Teens Q3, 45, BELL Board f35g Senior Drama Ambition To be a I5 min. girl Weakness Alabama Favorite Saying uThat makes it good." HARLENE IOAN STACY, "Blondie" COLLEGE COURSE Born September 26, 1932 Residence, Kezar Falls, Maine Entered from Porter High School, ,4Q. Glee Club C3, 45, Y-Teens Q35 Treasurer C45g Na- tional Honor Society C35 Secretary 145, Senior Drama C455 Le Cercle Francais Ainbition To go steady, steadily Weakness Late hours Favorite Saying "Well, jee ers!" I7 ANNE TEBBITT, ."Teb" COLLEGE COURSE Born Iune 26, 1934 Residence New York City, N. Y. Basketball C1, 2, 3, 453 Hockey C2, 3, 453 Skiing C1, 2, 3, 453 Softball C1, 3, 453 Volleyball C153 Archery C153 Glee Club C1, 3, 453 Girls' A. Council C35 President C453 Play Day C1, 2, 353 Y-Teens C1, 2, 3, 453 Student Coun- cil C453 BELL Board C453 Literary Club C453 Secretary Ski Club C353 Senior Drama C453 Latin Club Oihcer C453 OnefAct Plays Ambition To stay in one place Weakness Men Fazforite Saying "Who4-me ?" MARILYN EDITH WARREN HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born Ianuary 29, 1933 Residence, East Hiram, Maine Basketball C2, 353 Hockey C2, 3, 453 Softball C2, 3, 453 Volleyball C1, 453 Archery C153 Y-Teens C1, 2, 3, 453 Play Day . Ambition To get to BOSTON Weakness Don Farforitc Saying "Oh, darn? MARY ANN WATT, "Watt" GENERAL COURSE Born Iune 28, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball C1, 2, 3, 453 Softball C2, 3, 453 Volleyball C153 Archery C153 Glee Club C1, 253 Girls' A. Council C2, 3, 453 Y-Teens C153 Play Day C1, 2, 353 One-Act Plays C1, 253 Prize Speaking C153 Latin Club Ambition To rid herself of freckles lffeaklzcss Jimmy Faefohtv Saying MSO?" RICHARD TODD WEBSTER, "Dick" GENERAL COURSE Born November 28, 1932 Residence, NO. Conway, N. H. Entered from Mt. Pleasant High School, ,49. Skiing C353 Tennis C3, 453 Camera Club Ambition To be bold? ' Weakness Cars Favoriic Saying A'Has he?" DOROTHY ELAINE WENTWORTH, "Dot" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born Ianuary 9, 1933 Residence, Cornish, Maine Entered from Cornish High School, ,4Q. Glee Club c45Q Y-Teens f4Dg Student Council Q4jg BELL Board f4jg Basketball Ambition To be a ban.ker's wife Weakness Buicks Favorite Saying "You know." GEORGE HENRY WHITAKER MECHANICAL ARTS CoURsE Born May 14, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Manager I.V. Baseball C3jg Track CID, One-Act Plays i1,2D' Aahbition To sit back and relax Weakness Roberta Favorite Saying "Now don't be meanf, AGNES KARRINE WOODWARD, "Aggie" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born November 23, 1932 Residence, East Hiram, Maine Basketball Q2, 3jg Hockey Q2, 3, 43, Softball C2, 35g Glee Club CID, Play Day 13, 45, Y-Teens CI, 2, 3, 453 Prize Speaking ' Ambition To be a storekeepefs wife Weakness "Cotton" Favorite Saying 'KOh, yeah." DONALD WILLIAM BROWN, "Brownie" GENERAL COURSE Born February 14, 1932 Residence, Lynn, Mass. Football CI, 2, 3, 453 Basketball C2, 3, 45, Baseball f25g Track Q2, 3, 455 Skiing CI, 2, 3, 453 Glee Club CI, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Club Q2, 353 Student Council QI, 45, BELL Board f25g Class President f2, 35. Ambition To get away from it all Weaknesx Being a Wolf Favorite Saying "Look, Skippy peanut butterf' STANLEY EDWARD BROWN MECHANICAL ARTS COURSE Born March 16, 1933 Residence, East Fryeburg, Maine Football f45g Future Farmers of America Ambition To win an argument with T. B. Weakness Excuses Favorite Saying "No suh-can't be clone." WILLIAM EUGENE NIEMAN, IR., "Bill" COLLEGE COURSE Born November 15, 1932 Residence, South Orange, N. I. Entered from Columbia High School, '5o. Football Q45g Basketball C455 Baseball Ambition To inherit a li'l ole bank Weakness Women Favorite Saying "Aw, gee!" ROBERT YORK PRESTON, "Bob" GENERAL COURSE Born February 24, 1933 Residence, Freedom, N. H. Entered from Manchester High School, ,49. Football Manager - Ambition To get 84 pts. lflfeakness No. 4 Favorite Saying ??? 4 Nj .- ts l I MY DEBUT NEVER shall I forget my first appearance in the annual town band concert. This concert was the great event of the year, and Peter Watson and I were to play a trumpet duet as the opening number of the program. My family was looking forward with pride to my appearance. They, poor souls, had endured my in- cessant practicing for weeks without too much griping. I had practiced nAmerica, the Beautifuln for the last time that morning when I decided to wash the trum- pet. I did a thorough job of cleaning it and finished by removing and wiping the three valves which are nearly alike. All was apparently in readiness for the after- noon. My new blue suit and the carefully pressed red and white jacket which members of the band wore had been neatly laid out on my bed. "Perhaps I'd better try it once moref, I thought, thinking of the trumpet, but just then mother called. '6You'd better come along to dinner now, Roger,', she said. "If you can't play that thing by now, you never willf, So I scurried along. The concert was to start at 3:00 and by 2:45 the bleachers and chairs which had been moved into the park were all filled. Sitting on the wooden platform in the center of the park, I looked out over a varied audience-elderly people sit- ting placidly anticipating the performance, small children scampering about or pouting to restraining mothers, worried parents, proud of their children's ac- complishments, bored parents who were sighing disinterestedly at the thought of the ordeal to which they would soon be subjected. Mother was obviously proud of her son, as she exchanged greetings with near- by friends, and father seemed pleased too. My whole family was seated in the third row so they could see and hear everything. Gramp, uneasy in his best clothes, bore the look of stubborn doubt which he had assumed from the first of my musical career as a trumpeter. My older sister Iane in her new pink taffeta dress was exchanging long and frequent glances with her boy friend Bob on the other side of the aisle, while Alice, the younger, when she wasn't making faces at me or tittering over some private joke with the girl behind her, was gazing listlessly about the park trying to catch someone's eye. MJ g4 The ef4C6Z6f611'ly 'Bell By the time the bandleader had finished his opening speech, the bright sun- light streaming through the trees had already forced all except the few who were lucky enough to be shaded for the moment to mop their brows and fan themselves with the printed programs. Peter and I walked forward and raised the trumpets to our lips. I could feel my legs tremble and wondered if Peter's were too. The slowly moving programs stopped, and all eyes were glued on us. We started to play our piece, "America, the Beautiful? The boomff-ruff-oof-blah-fff-brr-urr-ruff that emitted from my trumpet startled me and electrified the audience. They were too surprised to respond im- mediately with anything except a blank look of wonder. We started over again. This time all I could manage was a succession of squeaks amid muffled tones and blasts of air. A burst of laughter followed, and clapping and jeering greeted my efforts. Mine was the melody part, and I was on the verge of tears. Mother's eyes glistened sympathetically, and she dabbed at them with the corner of her green silk handkerchief. The expression on my father's face plainly showed his amazement at the unexpected turn of events, and Gramp was laughing heartily. Alice clapped and giggled with the others, but Iane did not look in my direction. She had a very vague, far-away look in her eyes, as if something beyond the limits of the park had suddenly commanded her full and undivided attention. She had obviously disowned me as any kin of hers. By this time I couldn,t muster enough breath to blow the trumpet at all, and I realized that the only way to avoid the catcalls was to sit down. I did so, my lips quivering, leaving poor Peter to carry on alone as best he could. I kept my seat throughout the concert staring Hxedly at the knot in the Hoof under the drummer's chair, not daring to look at my friends or relatives in the audience. It was not until afterward that I discovered I had put the valves in the instru- ment in the wrong order. I wouldnit tell anyone except my parents and teacher, but Alice overheard. So within a few hours all my friends had heard about it, and my mistake was the subject of much teasing for a long time to come. MAYNARD SEELYE, ,52 A DAY IN THE OPEN THERE was paper-thin ice clinging to the reeds along the weir bank the morning I slid my battered old canoe into the chilly river for the long trip downstream. Tom, my faithful old retriever, lay at my feet in the canoe. It was an early Oc- tober morning and the foliage was ablaze with red and yellow from lack Frostis palette. The air was clear and had the clean, tangy taste that only a fall morning can possess. Old Tom's nose was a-twitch with the wonderful smells drifting to him on the lazy breeze from the nearby uplands. We were after duck or snowgeese or the highly valued "honkers." Even as we dropped swiftly downstream in the early dawn light, there were large Hights The tffcadcnzy Bell 25 of geese in their true V -formation, winging their way toward the far distant southland's ponds and streams. Once, as we poked out around a bend, a half dozen blacks jumped into the air and hit for points upriver in a glistening harmony of white breasts and blackish wings. As the noble birds were wildly beating their wings for more altitude, I was mechanically following the lead drake with my shotgun. As the ducks wheeled over the tree tops directly to the port of us, I realized that they were too far out for my usixteenf' I wasn't disappointed. You wouldn't have been either if you could have witnessed the anxiety of those waterfowls in their struggle to escape the dreaded hunter. Soon we came to the grassy sleuth that was the inlet to the big marsh. As Tom and I stepped carefully ashore on the bank of the tiny inlet, a Hash of brown glory spiraled from beneath our very feet! The dog was immediately at atten- tion, but as for myself, I was too startled to do anything but gaze through the branches where the grouse had disappeared. Old Tom was rather disappointed in me, and said as much in his reproachful expression. We were soon settled snugly in the duck blind with our decoys floating around out in front. The day passed quickly with many flights of duck and geese wing- ing over us. At the end of the day, four ducks had fallen to my gun along with a giant speckled uhonkerf' Old Tom was quite pleased with himself, when we returned to our canoe in the late afternoon. The sun was settling down behind the sugar maples on the river bank as I guided the canoe to a landing in front of our pickup truck parked on the bank. I soon had the canoe and equipment loaded, and Old Tom and I turned back toward the river and the setting sun for one more look. There was never a sight more beautiful than that long V of Canadian Honkers dropping across the face of the sun, as with cupped wings they settled down toward the big marsh and a long, safe night,s rest and feed. I turned away with a glad heart. Never in my life had I seen nature portray herself as gloriously as in that day afield. IAMES R. LACAscE, '52 THE HERO Two seconds before the final buzzer, Rickie found himself holding the ball about forty feet from the basket. Taking a step to the side, he Hung the ball desperately at the hoop. The ball sailed upwards towards the metal hoop and, as the buzzer sounded, dropped cleanly through the cords for the game-winning basket. Delirious teammates and spectators mobbed him, slapping him on the back and congratulating him. Some of the boys grabbed him and hoisted him to their shoulders while others sought out the coach. Rickie felt his heart beat- ing and knew he had experienced the greatest thrill in sports. He was the hero tonight, fighting and hustling throughout the whole game, and keeping team 26 The Academy 7361! spirit at a high pitch. Whenever they fell behind, it was Rickie who kept them in the game, either with a crashing lay-up or a sensational long-shot. To Paul Ramsey, the coach, it was an incredible feat that his boys had ac- complished by qualifying for the sectionals. His surprise turned to amazement when his relatively inexperienced team squeaked through the sectionals and thus earned a berth in the huge state tournament at Butler Field House. To- night, after watching his team defeat powerful Mt. Washington in the last two seconds, he was completely speechless. The 14,000 fans that were jammed into the huge field house, however, were far from speechless, and the place was a bedlam after the most exciting game in state tournament history. Slowly the noise subsided, as a tall, lean man made his way to the microphone to present the awards. He was chairman of the tourna- ment. The attention of the crowd was immediately centered upon him. He pre- sented gold basketballs to each member of the losing team, and each player re- ceived a strong round of applause as his name was called. Then the members of the winning team were awarded wrist watches that would be worn by every boy for many a year. A hush fell over the crowd, for there was one more award to be given-the most valuable player award. This award is the most cherished and sought after in the state basketball competition. It is a huge gold-plated statue of a basketball player and is given to the boy that is most valuable to his team. To win this award a boy must have unusual ability, sportsmanship, and teamwork. A hush fell over the crowd as the chairman held up the trophy and asked Rickie to step forward. Rickie was taken completely by surprise. He ac- cepted the trophy humbly amid the cheers of teammates, opponents, and spec- tators. lt was about fifteen minutes before Rickie made his way down to the locker room. He had been congratulated by everyone within shouting distance of him and numerous pictures were taken of him for the newspapers. As he entered the humid locker room, he was cheered and praised. Rickie sat down on the bench and started to peel off his gold and blue uniform. He was tired and sweaty but very happy. Taking some soap, he stepped into the shower and relaxed as the warm shower beat against his weary body. He became drowsy, and his eyes seemed to close. Suddenly he was jolted. He opened his eyes in amazement and stared unbelievingly at his mother. "Come, Rickie, time to get up! Remember, you play Mt. Washington at the field house tonight, and I want you to have a good breakfastf, WILLIAM NIEMAN, '51 THE GREAT MISTAKE THE game was almost over. To Ieff Hamilton it was the end of football as this was the last game he'd ever play. He was a senior at Eaton College, and besides The Vfcadcmy 'Bell 27 playing varsity football for two years and being captain third, he had played varsity baseball and basketball. He was an honor student, and well-liked on the campus. This game was the biggest of the year, the play-off between Eaton and David- son colleges for the state title. Both teams were undefeated and were crack foot- ball machines. The players, coaches, and even the managers, had been drilled with exacting precision into living and thinking football. The day was perfect for football, and of the many thousands in the stadium, almost everyone was yelling at the top of his lungs, but the players couldnit hear that. They were obsessed by the thought of winning this all-important game. The score stood 6-6 with the ball resting on the Eaton thirty-five. With only a few minutes of playing time remaining, the quarterback of Eaton decided to pass. The pass went to Ieff out by his left end, but he was hit hard by a would-be tackler and spun around. Somewhat dazed, he kept right on going toward his own goal! His teammates caught him and tried to bring him down, but in vain. He crossed the goal line, and a man from Davidson brought him down. There just wasn't time enough left to undo the terrible damage and Davidson won 8-6. The despair and desolation in the stands was depressing. In the dressing room Ieff, hurriedly taking a shower and dressing, could hear the vicious undercur- rents which were ripping him apart. He could well imagine what the players were saying, and he felt they were justified in saying it. Years had passed since that game, and Ieff had put on weight. He was grey- ing slightly, and he had an air of authority about him. The years had been good to Iefif, and he had risen to great heights in the transportation business. He was very well-to-do. Much of his money he spent on Eaton trying, by giving to his college, to compensate for his terrific blunder in that long-past game. He gave money for the new Held house and stadium and art building. He was President of the Board of Trustees. The year of his twenty-fifth reunion Ielf had returned to his alma mater for the big celebration. As he walked into the large reception hall, he was greeted by many friends and admirers, but his ears caught a remark that filled him with anguish. Someone had just greeted him when another man walked into the room, strolled over to a fellow standing by the wall and asked, "Who is that big wheel?,' The reply was, "Oh, that,s Ieff Hamilton, you know, the man who lost the game to Davidson twenty-five years agoll' IOHN FREIDAY, '52 WATCH THE BIRDIE AGTILT your head to the left, please. Tuck your right elbow in a little. Now you aren't as sober as all that, are you? How about a nice smile?" I promptly pasted a sickly grin on my perspiring face. There was a second's pause before the final 28 The Vfcaclcmy 'Bell execution, but in that split second the grin had faded. I shuddered to think of the results. But that was only one picture. There were still two more to be endured. Look- ing up, I was surprised to find that Mr. Davis was gone! Thinking that I could relax for a minute I heaved a deep sigh, slouched in my chair, and lowered my head. Suddenly a loud roar exploded in my left ear. Whirling around, I saw Mr. Davis towering in back of me. "Please, my dear, straighten up! What do you think this is, a rest hour?'I I straightened with the speed ofa Sabre Iet and tried to calm my jangled nerves. Suddenly a shiver went up my spine as a hot, clammy hand dropped stealthily on my shoulder. "Drop this shoulder down just a bit, pleasef' he said. I dropped it. Apparently satisfied Mr. Davis stalked across the fioor and crawled under the fiapping black cloth. Again my eyes became frozen on the camera. Out popped Mr. Davis. "Now look right at me, please. Don't look at the camera, or youlll spoil the picturef, I finally located the wiry little man about halfway between the camera and one of the glaring lights. I-Ie was staring wildly at me. Thinking I had done something wrong again, I quickly lowered my eyes. This brought another ex- plosion. "Will you please look at me? How can I take your picture with your eyes down?" Up went my eyes. Mr. Davis, while holding my eyes in a hypnotic stare, asked me if I liked fish. How was I to know that I was supposed to say A'yes" while he snapped the picture? This would have given the "illusion" of a smile! The dam- age had been done, however, as Mr. Davis had snapped the picture despite my negative reply. In desperation he agreed to take the next one in a sober pose. Thinking this one would be easier, I kept my eyes on Mr. Davis and followed him each time he moved. I was determined not to let him out of my sight. All went well until I detected a slight movement out of the corner of my eye. It came from the di- rection of the dressing room door. There was Marlene peeking at me through the half-open door. Her look of anxiety was too much for my over-worked nerves. Despite my efforts, I felt a grin creeping across my face. I burst out laughing. Too late I remembered poor Mr. Davis. The picture had been taken. With a very discouraged look on his face, Mr. Davis motioned for me to send in the next one. We lived in a mixed state of constant dread and anticipation for the next week. When our proofs finally arrived we tore open the packages and fearfully lifted out the folders. My first proof was the one that had the half-faded smile on it. I looked as if I had just swallowed a glass of lemon juice. With an agonized groan I picked up the second one. This was the one that had been snapped while The tficadenzy Bell 29 I was indignantly telling Mr. Davis I did not like fish. I appeared ready to tackle the heaviest guy at Notre Dame. With a shudder I put it down and started to pick up the next one. Then I remembered this was the one in which I had been laughing. I dreaded to look at it. Then Rae spoke up and said, 'IOh, that's good. Gee, that is wonderful? FRANCES BUSWELL, ,gr GRAMPA I VVANT to take you with me to an old-fashioned, fifteen-room farmhouse. Now probably you will say, "What in the world are we doing here?,' You will find this rambling dwelling occupied by a little old man with bright blue eyes and a head full of stories. He is short and' has a great shock of white hair. You can imagine his looks and appearance by recalling someone you know who is seventy-three. He greets you with a cheery "Hello" and invites you in. Before you can ap- preciate the man, I must tell you something about him. He never eats eggs, so he says, because K'Had Harmon ate so many eggs he Hew up in a tree and they had to shoot him to get him downf' He likes to smoke his pipe so well that he says he would go without eating his meals if he could have his pipe. He stays at home most of the time because Hthese cars they have nowadays are dangerous, make me feel like a chicken in a coop on the way to 'ailfi He thinks very much of children and does everything he can to help them. One day he was Working vigorously on something, but he wouldn't tell us what it was. When it was completed, we had a cute little doll's carriage made of odds and ends that Grampa had found. He has also made small wheelbarrows, axe handles, hammer handles, stools, and even baseball bats. i He has a perfect mania for picking berries. Every summer he takes his berry pail and starts out to pick all the wild berries he can find for miles around. Some- times he stays out all day. This story would not be complete without mentioning his dog. He thinks more of her than anything in the world. She stays with him day andnight. He has taught her to shake hands, and he talks to her as if she were human. Grampa is not famous, rich or handsome, but he is kind-hearted, thoughtful and helpful. He will do anything to help his friends and his family. He taps shoes and repairs harnesses. He is the general handy man for the town. But if a tool is lost or left in the wrong place he has a fit. His quick wit and bright sense of humor draw people to him and he is much thought of by everyone. They say to him, "I see you shaved this morningf, "Yep, shaved before lightf' His short gray beard makes him look quaint and distinguished. We are always amused by the countless stories he tells of what he has been 30 The Academy 'Bell through in the last seventy years. My family all say that the world needs more people with a twinkling eye and a kind heart like our Grampa. VIVIAN SEELYE, '53 A YANKEE CUSTOM OLD Ned Brown, the village blacksmith, lounged idly in the warm sunshine, chewed on a cud of tobacco, and whittled. Behind him in the shop were a broken carriage shaft, a pile of junk iron, an old carriage wheel, and many miscellaneous articles to be mended. He was not a lazy man, but he liked to sit and whittle and think, just like any good New England Yankee. It was to this quiet scene that Hank brought his automobile to a screeching stop. Bounding from the car, he spotted Ned and dashed up the drive. In his hand was a broken javelin shaft. "Mr, Brown?" he shouted. "Um?,' "Here,s a broken spear that's got to be fixed right awayf' Receiving no reply, Hank shoved the broken shaft into Ned's lap and said impatiently, "The coach has got to have this fixed before three o'clock. There's a meet this afternoon with South Paris, and we've got to furnish the javelin. This is the only one we've got, and we can't keep the whole team waiting. Can you do it?,' "Nope!,' "NOP But why?" stammered Hank. "Busyl,' "But please, Mr. Brownf, said Hank. Misunderstanding his silence, he added, "The school will pay you." "I said I couldn't do it for youf, growled Ned and kept on whittling. "They would have done it in the city where I came from,' said dejected Hank, as he retraced his steps to the car. South Paris had arrived, and already the people had begun to assemble to watch the meet. The coach and "Mn" stood at one end of the field when Hank stood up. "Coach,', he said angrily, "I can,t get anywhere with that old man! Honestly! When I took the spear up to him and asked him to mend it, he sat there and told me he couldn't do it. 'Too busyf he said! He was just whittling when I got there, and .... H The angry boy was interrupted by "Mr.,', who threw back his head and laughed heartily. Running his hand through his graying hair and mopping his brow, 'iMr." said, "Now Hank, you go back to Ned Brownis, and this is what I want you to do-.H The Hank who drove up to the blacksmithis shop the second time that after- The Academy 'Bell 31 noon was a very different boy. He slowly pulled his car to a stop and ambled up the drive. Ned was still sitting on the steps and whittling a pine stick. After Hank had sprawled on the grass near the steps, he opened a conversation. 'ABeen pretty cold latelyf, he ventured. "Going to be a whole lot colder," replied Ned sullenly. "It iS?,' "Can always tell when therels a cold spell coming onf, "How?" questioned Hank. "Corns!" They always ache when it gets colder. "--and they do now?" "Sure do. Can hardly walk on 'em any moref' "Golly, thatis too badf, "I'm not sorry for myself, son. Itis the farmers I,m sorry forf, Their corn, you mean?" laughed Hank. "Yes, their corn! Isnit funny either. Take Iim Hawkins, for example. Know lim?" Wishing not to appear too ignorant, Hank nodded. "Iim has worked hard this summer," continued Ned. "Had a big field of corn. Now Iim has a lot of kids to feed, and he depended on that corn. Well, we got a cold spell too early. Corn was just beginning to come." "Was it all killed?" asked the boy cautiously. "Most all. He got some to the corn shop, but nowhere near as much as heid planned on. But theyill manage. Might have to let the hired man go. Theyive got a good bunch of cattle. Won first prize at the fair this yearf' "Thais wonderfulf, said Hank enthusiastically. "Lot of competition these daysf, . "I should say there is competition! Used to be only a few folks would enter a cow or two, and it would be only those that lived quite close. Now every Tom, Dick, and Harry enters a few cows even if he lives fifty or a hundred miles away." "Guess the fair is a lot different, isn,t it? " "Differentl Why back when I was a boy, the fair was the biggest event of the year. The women would cook for weeks before. Everyone would take a picnic and stay all day. You'd see people you hadn't seen for years. The women would have pie and cake contests, and the men would see who raised the largest pumpkin. There would be oxen pulling, cow judging, and1.,' "Thais lots different than it is now!'l "There,s no comparison." "I would have liked to have gone to one of those fairs," said Hank truthfully. "That was quite a bit before you were born, sonf' said Ned. "But say, didn,t cs you have something for me to fix for the game this afternoon?" IOHN LACAscE, '52 The cx4Cdd6'171y 'Bell A WINTER NIGHT The trees were sheathed in a silver glow, The ground was covered with ice and snow, The moon's rays from above glowed on the earth below, The stars were twinkling in the sky, The snow glittered in the moonlight, If only everyone could see such a sight, On such a lovely Winter night. ALICE PERREAULT, ,52 is " "' sw gy F' A 3 2. Mafia and Dmmazficf THE TWILIGHT CONCERTS IF you pass by the Elizabeth W. Tinker Library between three and four some Thursday afternoon, you might hear the strains of a Beethoven symphony, or the music of Brahms, Bach, Rubenstein, Tchaikowsky, and many others. What you will be hearing is the Twilight Concert, under the direction of Mr. Blaich, who plays the records for us. Before Mr. Blaich plays a record, he gives us a brief history of the music and its composer, so that by the end of the year the compositions are not unpronounceable words with impossible spellings, but they are beautiful pieces of music, written by composers who will always be re- membered by the students attending these Twilight Concerts. BLYNN GARNETT, '52 CHRISTMAS VESPERS ON December I9 the Academy held its annual Christmas Vespers program. It was composed of a tea held in the Elizabeth W. Tinker Library, followed by a musical program and Christmas play in Curtis Hall. Mrs. Stella Gray supervised the preparation of the holiday decorations and refreshments. Members of the sophomore home economics class served, while Mrs. Hugh Hastings and Mrs. Iohn Weston poured. Many parents and friends enjoyed this part of the service. After the tea, everybody congregated in Curtis Hall to enjoy a fine musical program directed by Mr. Petillo. Songs were sung by the combined boys, and girls' glee clubs, a solo by Henry Anthony, two by the boys, double quartet con- sisting of Donald Coe, Alan Cotton, George Hinds, Donald Brown, Iohn La- Casce, Frank Cofsky, Donald Hale, and Henry Anthony. Also we heard a violin solo by Albert Gilpatrick, piano solos by Darla Iewett and Grace Weston, and a piano duet by Donald Coe and Darla Iewett. Beverly Stearns played an ac- cordion while Reba Nisbet and Nancy Stearns sang. The entire program was done well. 34 The Vfeademy 'Bell The final event of the afternoon was the dramatization of a one-act Christmas play, Under the Stars. The theme Of the play was that intolerance and prej- udices Of racial origin disappear as people share common experiences. The parts were played by Glenice Harmon, Priscilla Draper, Peter Hastings, Fred Wenzel, Robert Chadbourne, Iohn LaCasce, Ivan Curtis and Glenn Pitman. The pro- duction was under the direction of Miss Barbara Leighton and was a fitting ending for a full afternoon of entertainment. GLENN PITLIAN, '52 I SENIOR DRAMA-1951 ON the evening of Ianuary II, 1951, the annual Senior Drama took place at the K. of P. Hall. The crowded hall was full of bubbling excitement as families and friends came to see Oar Miss Brooks, a three-act comedy. Anne Tebbitt, who had the leading role as Miss Brooks, excellently portrayed a typical English teacher in an overcrowded public high school. From the moment the curtain rose, there were continual bursts Of laughter from the audience, which was led on by antics and lines of Owen Palmer, as the athletic director being chased by Miss Brooks. The efforts of George Fernald, as the school prin- cipal, to keep the atmosphere calm, ended inevitably in havoc, but Miss Brooks emerged victorious by presenting the school play and capturing her man. The entire cast deserves credit for the success of the production so ably di- rected by Mrs. Heartz. The characters were as follows: Miss Brooks , . Hugo .......,.. .. Mr. Wadsworth Miss Audubon ., .... Miss Finch , . . Iane ........ Ted ...... ....ANNETEBBITT . . OWEN PALMER GEORGE FERNALD MILDRED SAWYER .. IEAN EASTMAN . . . ANN BROWN . . DONALD HALE Elaine .,,. . LEITA MONROE Marge . . . . . IENNIE DAv1s Rhonda . . , .,,..., JOAN STACY Mrs. Allen . . IANET RAMSTROM Stanley . . . PHILIP KENERSON Martin ..., .,..,. F RANK COESKY Elsie .... ........ C ARMEN DAv1s Sylvia .... . . . EVANGELINE HUGHEY GLENIOE HARMON, '52 The Academy 'Bell 35 GLEE CLUB THE Fryeburg Academy Glee Club meets once a week under the competent di- rection of Mr. Petillo whose Hne work last year has increased the size of our group to approximately eighty boys and girls from all four classes. Last spring during Commencement Week, the chorus provided the music at the public speaking contest, baccalaureate, and at the graduation exercises. When we returned to school last fall, we began at once to prepare for the Christmas season. ln December, the entire chorus sang several selections for Christmas Vespers. Solo ,parts were sung by Ann Brown, Anne Tebbitt, Reba Nisbet, Nancy Stearns and Ioan Stacy. Henry Anthony sang "O Holy Nightf' Since Christmas Mr. Petillo has been drilling us for the combined spring concerts. We are proud of our glee club. IOAN STACY, ,SI BOYS' CHORUS UNDER the direction of Mr. Petillo, a boys' chorus was organized last spring to sing with the girls in the combined concerts with Bridgton and Gould Acade- mies. The success of the chorus is due primarily to the efforts of Mr. Petillo, who has succeeded where others have failed in building an interest in a boys' chorus. It is now composed of about thirty boys and meets once a week on Thursday. Besides participating in the combined concerts last year, the boys sang at Com- mencement and Christmas Vespers. At Christmas, there was a number by a double quartet of boys from the chorus and also a solo by Henry Anthony. We are now looking forward to the combined concerts which are set for April this year. lt is hoped that the chorus will continue to hold its place among school acuvmes- MAYNARD A. SEELYE, ,52 THE IOINT CONCERTS A NEW tradition has been established. Last year, for the first time, Gould, Bridg- ton, and Fryeburg Academies met on a cooperative rather than a competitive basis by forming a joint chorus. This group of approximately sixty voices gave three concerts, one in each town. These concerts provided an opportunity to be- come acquainted with the other schools, a chance to make friends, and enjoy- ment and pleasure for participants and audience. "lt's a Grand Night for Singing," under the competent direction of Frye- burg,s Mr. Petillo, opened the program. After several combined chorus num- bers, each school presented its own specialties. Gould's 'AKentucky Babef, Bridg- tonls "The Orchestra Song," and Fryeburg's special arrangement of "Are You Sleeping, Brother IohnP', Cwith sound effects by Peter Clarkj were hummed for many weeks afterward. Under the direction of Gould's Miss Griggs, the performance found its dramatic climax in the resounding trumpets and crashing chords of "God of our Fathers." IOHN LACASCE, ,52 36 The ex4C6lcl'6172 y 'Bell Iames Reynolds . . . Edna Conwell ..., Charlotte Conwell Iennie Conwell . . , Iunior Conwell . , . Mandy ,..,...... The Lady in White ..... Mrs. Mason .,.... Costumes Pro m piers Properties Director . Orlando Todd . . . Hennie Fisher . . Bennie Fisher , . Edith Fisher ..... Adelaide Todd ..... Cornelia Todd , ...... Clifford Henderson ONE-ACT PLAY CONTEST April 26, IQSI THE PROGRAM Freshman Play THE GHOST WORE WHITE CAST . . . . DONALD R. PALMER . . . . MABEL L. WELCH . . . ANGELINE I. MCKEY . . . . GLENNA I. LEAVITT . . . . LEE H. ANDREWS . , . DEBORAH A. SEELYE . AUDREY L. GRAVES . , . . . GRACE S. WESTON IUNEWALKER Sophomore Play BEVERLY C. GUNTER MARTHA L. TRIPP . . FAY A. HODGDON . . . . ELSIE M. LANE EVERYTHING NICE CAST . . , DONALD M. COE . . . . PRISCILLA DRAPER , . , ALFREDA M. DAVIS , . . . . . . . VIVIAN R. SEELYE MARIORIEG.ELA . . . . MARILYN F. MCALLISTER Manage1's and prompters . , . . Director . . , . . , . . PETER G. HASTINGS . DIANE D. EASTMAN JEAN E. BAUCKIXIAN . . , . .... .... F RANCES E. Dow The Academy 'Bell 37 Iacques D,Arc . . Romee D'Arc . . Ieanne D'Arc . . Pierre D'Are . . . Simon Musnier . . Marie Musnier , The Cure ,... Pro m pier Properties Director , Iunior Play THE MAID OF DOMREMY CAST . . . MAYNARD A. SEELYE , . . . NANCY M. STEARNS . ., GLENICE I. HARMON . . . IOHN S. LACASCE. . . . . ALBERT H. STEARNS LEITA M.FULLER . . . . . ROBERT D. CHADBOURNE . , . PHYLLIS M. CHAPMAN . . , . . BENNY S. DAVIS, IR. Senior Play RUTH P. HEARTZ DARK LIGHT CAST Paul ..,,.... . . ......... ..., D ONALD A. HALE Kathie .,...,. 1 ........ . ,.... ANNE TEBBITT Greta Hoven ..., ..,. I ANET C. RAMSTROM Lasping ....,,. , ,...,.., OWVEN T. PALINIER Prompter .,... . . , . . PHYLLIS M. PALINIER Stage Manager . . .... PHILIP N. KENERSON Director .,..., ..... I OAN HESELTON DECISION OF THE IUDGES Best Play Outstanding Girl Outstanding Boy "The Maid of Domrerr1y" GLENICE I. HARMON OWEN T. PALMER QF E2 46 www, 3 -Q x Q l -Q ,- tg Q x Nm, It IV mix Q E 'ix I N is Student Activities FRESHMAN DANCING LESSONS THERE was great excitement in the air the Monday morning before the big event, Freshman Reception, which was feared by all freshmen. The fresh- men had been told to report to the gymnasium the third period. We rushed over to the gymnasium that morning, eager to meet Miss Burnham of Intervale, New Hampshire, who was going to give us ballroom lessons, and Mrs. Iordan of Fryeburg, who accompanied her on the piano. After the introductions We Were instructed to form a circle on the Hoof. Miss Burnham then demonstrated the principal steps of ballroom dancing and then told us to follow suit. At this point the fun started. We made attempts, but what clumsy efforts! Then she told us to find partners for our first solo. This caused more confusion than ever, a tangling of feet, and much laughter. That day the girls limped away from the gym, but after several sessions like this, we made the grade. By the night of the dance, We had confidence that We could take our places on the dance Hoof among our upper classmen. The class of ,54 Wishes to express its appreciation for the opportunity of hav- ing excellent instruction When it helped so much. IUNE WALKER, '54 FRESHMAN RECEPTION THE great eventful night had come at last-the night we freshmen had dreaded so long. The thought of Freshman Reception had sent chills up and down our 40 The Academy fBeZZ spines and had made our hearts skip a few beats because of the excitement. The members of the class of ,54 were to make their debut before a crowd of 450 who were eager to watch us perform our stunts which had been plotted by the juniors. We paraded fmore or less stumbledj into the gym, some of us rolling over and over and others walking backwards. The girls were dressed in shorts, shirts, and dungareesg and our hair-dos were ten pigtails tied with ribbons of all sizes. Some boys were clad in bathing suits, some in dresses, and one or two in diapers. My! We looked somber, for we didn't know what was to befall us. We were painted with lipstick and black stage make-up. We approached the platform with the boys going to the left and the girls turning to the right. The junior committee was waiting to welcome us to Fryeburg Academy, and what a wel- come it was! The high cost of eggs didn't faze the juniors, for they used many in a num- ber of stunts. There were egg and molasses shampoos, cold spaghetti luncheons, choruses of singers fwe sounded like night howlersj, barefoot walks over crack- ers and eggs, and two people feeding each other marshmallow Huff. After performing our stunts, we freshmen danced the first dance to the music of Donald Coe and his piano. Then we all went downstairs to dress and make ourselves presentable for the social dance which followed. It was a great deal of fun, and I know, speaking for myself and other fresh- men, that we really had no reason to fear the juniors. I'll bet we had more fun than they did. Our best wishes to the freshmen of ,52 and especially to the ones of '53 when we shall be juniors! DARLA IEWETT, '54 CHRISTMAS . DANCE WITH the absence of a football dance this fall, some of the student body gathered together enough initiative to create a very successful substitute which they called the "Christmas Dancef, Behind the whole idea and chairman of the working committee was our ingenious finance wizard, Ora L. 'APeter', Clark. The gym was appropriately styled with large, colorful candy canes and hr boughs. In the corner, completely decorated with bulbs, tinsel, and colored lights, stood a huge Christmas tree which certainly supplied the right atmos- phere for the night before Christmas vacation. And so it was to the welcome strains of Roy Horneis orchestra that a "just- righta' crowd danced away another delightful evening. "We salute you, Peter Clarkln ANN BROWN, '51 SADIE HAWKINS ' AT last the bell had rung and we all rushed over to the gym to see the basketball games which started the Winter Carnival. The girls and I.V. boys played Casco and both teams were victorious. The Vfeaclemy 'Bell 41 After the games a buffet supper, served in the Alumni House, was followed by a Moccasin Dance at the rink. However, it began to rain, so we took refuge in the Alumni House where we danced in the dining room. At 8:30 we all bounced back to the gym to watch the Varsity boys play Northeastern. It was an exciting and hard-fought game, but we lost by a few points. Friday afternoon there was recreational skiing and skating. As there had not been enough snow previously to practice on, the ski events were not held. How- ever, the skiers enjoyed themselves on Cranmore Mountain while the rest skated to music on the school rink. . Finally the night of the Coronation Ball arrived. As everyone waited breath- lessly for the queen, the attendants, Iean Eastman, Anne Tebbitt, Carolyn Gerry, and Iennie Davis appeared first, walking slowly under the arch made by ski poles. Next came the little crown bearer, Susan Harring. Last the very gracious queen, Ann Brown, made her entrance. When "Mister', had crowned her, she and her escort led the Grand March. After the Grand March the evening was danced away to the music of Art Turner and his orchestra. And so another suc- cessful and delightful Winter Carnival ended. DIANE EASTMAN, '53 ASSEMBLIES THE School Assembly Service has provided us this year with many enjoyable and informative programs. I should like to mention a few of these assemblies. The day we were to have Paul Burke, the cartoonist, Mr. Burke was ill and un- able to come, so he sent a substitute who did a very creditable job. Among his most interesting stunts was having one of the students come up to have his portrait drawn by the "rule of thumb" method. The portrait came out as a nicely executed picture of the artist's thumb. Our next speaker was Simeon Oliver, better known as Nutchuck, whom some of the older students remembered as having been here two years ago. His pro- gram concerned the different habits and living conditions of tribes of Eskimos and some of their legends. He also played some of his own compositions on the piano very competently. Pierrot and Pierrette fMr. and Mrs. O'Brienj gave a remarkable performance of roller-skating in the gymnasium on a portable 'Aroller-rink matv which they brought with them. Some of the students participated in the stunts, and each received for his bravery a medal and a book on roller-skating. On February 5, Lt. Iames C. Whittaker presented an astounding story from part of his book We Though! We Heard the Angels Sing. Lt. Whittaker was one of the men on the raft in the Pacific with Eddie Rickenbacker for twenty- one days. The story he told was of the remarkable birth of a faith which grew in his heart after the unbelievable events of his siege which seemed to point di- rectly to a higher power guiding and controlling his destiny during those un- forgettable twenty-one days. GEORGE HINDS, ,SI . Y-TEENS Prcsfdezzz IEAN EASTBIAN Vice PI'C'.YIidEI1Z EVELYN BARNES Secretary ciLENICE HARINION fldzfixor Miss P1usc1LLA HIGGINS Y-TEEN meetings IDUSI evidently be a lot of fun since the majority of the girls in the school belong to the organization. The group regularly meets every second and fourth Monday. Our first meeting in the fall was devoted to a scavenger hunt. This not only helped the new students get acquainted, but all seemed to enjoy bringing back some of the queer objects for which they were sent. At a later meeting, the olficers prepared and delivered talks about the great world-wide organization to which we belong. Prior to the Christmas season, the club sent chocolate candies to a Y-Teen group in Germany. The annual Christmas party for the girls in grades one to three was held in the Assembly Hall. From all appearances, the Y-Teen members enjoyed them- selves fully as well as the little girls. Working with the Girls' Athletic Council, we helped sponsor the annual Hawkins Heyday which was a tremendous success. At one meeting, Miss Lillian Swan, an alumna of Fryeburg, gave a very in- teresting talk on her work at the Western Maine Forestry Nursery. The edcczdemy 'Bell 43 VVe were very fortunate to have the privilege of hearing Mrs. Sydney R. Ussher talk on her experiences in Hawaii where she supervised a Y.W.C.A. group. Mrs. Ussher has had sixteen years, experience in this Held and besides her work in Hawaii, she has directed Y.W.C.A. camps in Michigan, Idaho, Pennsylvania, Turkey and Czechoslovakia. In looking back over all these events, we realize that we have had a successful year. Let's watch next yearis club grow and wish them at least a few of the good times we have had. IOAN STACY, ,51 HOME ECONOMICS "I'vE got a stack of homework to do tonight, girls. Oh, yes, I almost forgot, I've got to write up Home EC. for THE BELL. We've all been doing so many interesting things this year that itls hard to decide where to begin. "Did you know that the freshman girls have a new class this year called the Science of Living? What a help it must be to learn to know the school and your classmates before the year is entirely gone! Also, one of the girls told me that she had learned a lot of little things about improving her personal appearance. I understand that Mr. Blaich came in and explained the game of football to them. What a help that would have been when we watched our first game! "The sophomores are the only class doing foods this year. They certainly proved themselves with that wonderful Christmas tea. Those boxes of candy that they packed for gifts were out of this world. I tasted some! 'gWhat a lot of fun we've had working with our two new Singer machines. We should certainly be proud of our Home Ec. room. "Remember those adorable bouquets Miss Morrison, our student teacher, helped us make from popcorn and twigs. I'm quite sure that we got more paint on ourselves than the branches. "Pretty soon we'll start planning the banquets for the F.F.A., the A.A., and of course the Mother and Daughter banquet which welll enjoy the most. That brings to mind our annual Fashion Show. There's a lot of confusion with hur- ried dressing and late arrivals but it's still fun. "I guess noontime with the school lunch program is one of the Home Ec. room's busiest times. Of course there are other instances, such as preparation of snacks for football players and lunches for P.T.A. "The sophomores certainly did a wonderful job preparing the Honor Society banquet. Did you see that sweet little gingerbread house that was used as a centerpiece F "I think that we are extremely lucky to be able to set up our own standards and work as individuals under as considerate a teacher as Mrs. Grayf, LEITA MONROE, ,51 44 The Academy Bell LE CERCLE FRANCAIS THIS year the French III students, with the help of Miss Higgins, have organized a French club called Le Cercle Frangais. Meetings are held once a month from 2:00 to 4:00. Among the activities are playing cards, games, seeing Film strips, and making records of our voices while conversing only in French. The meetings are not only enjoyable but educational, since they give aid in French conversation. The group hopes to take a week-end trip to Montreal to hear French spoken. Our sincere thanks go to Miss Higgins for making the club possible. GEORGE FERNALD, ,5 I LITERARY CLUB THIS year for the First time the Fryeburg Academy students have a Literary Club with Mrs. Freeman as advisor. Members of the third and fourth year college English classes who write good good literature are qualified. George Fernald, as chairman, presides over the meetings which are held twice a month at Mrs. Freemanis. The members write essays and short stories which they read aloud at the meetings. Constructive criticisms, discussions, and suggestions for improving the work follow. In this way we are not only learning to write good literature, but to judge and appreciate it also. Our sincere gratitude goes to Mrs. Freeman for her help and the use of her pleasant home as a place to meet. GEORGE FERNALD, ,SI FRYEBURG ACADEMY FUTURE FARMERS LAST Iune, Clyde Woodward, Iames Hill, Chester Gilpatrick, Donald Quincy, Clayton Richardson and our advisor, Mr. Welch, attended the state F.F.A. con- vention at the University of Maine. Clayton received the State Farmers Degree and is the Hrst boy from our chapter to earn this degree. Clyde was awarded a Hfty dollar prize for his dairy project achievement. This fall we had a dairy and beef judging team at Fryeburg Fair. Iohn Chandler tied for first place in dairy cattle judging and won nine dollars for his effort. We showed four cows at the fair, taking Hrst place with one and second place with the other three in their respective classes. We worked outdoors this fall building a tool shed on the farm for housing the machinery. The junior and senior class went to the trade show at Lewiston this winter where we heard dairy talks and looked over the new machinery on display. We saw several new ideas in machinery and farm equipment. Last May, we held a Father-Son banquet which was well attended, and we plan to have another this year. The Meademy 'Bell 45 We have initiated the Green Hands and Chapter Farmers. Mr. Osgood of Springmont Farm sponsored an F.F.A. calendar this year upon which are printed the names of our officers and the other twenty-two members of the chapter. The officers are as follows: President DONALD QUINCY Vice President IAIXIES HILL Secretary CHESTER GILPATRICK Treasurer WARREN Cox Reporter IOHN CHANDLER Sentinel DONALD RosERs CHESTER GILPATRICK, '52 GREGG AWARDS EACH month the Gregg Company publishes a set of standard tests in shorthand and typewriting which are sent to teachers of those subjects. These tests provide much interest and enthusiasm among the students. Only one test in each sub- ject can be taken during a month. These tests are given in the classroom and are then sent in to the Gregg office where they are corrected by a Board of Exam- iners. If a student passes a test he receives a certihcate issued by the company. This certificate inspires the student to put in extra time and effort during the following month in order that he may earn the next certificate. The students' reward for their concentrated effort and practice is another Gregg certificate. The following girls have won awards to date: SHORTHAND O. G. A. Iennette Eldridge Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels Alice Perreault Dorothy Wentworth Complete Theory Iennette Eldridge Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels Dorothy Wentworth 60-word Transcription Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels Dorothy Wentworth TYPEWRITING 'Iunior O. A. T. Iennette Eldridge Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels Alice Perreault Dorothy Wentworth Senior O. A. T. Iennette Eldridge Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels 40-word Certificate Iennette Eldridge Rae Flint Peggy Ann McDaniels f NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY FRONT ROW, left to 7'1-jlflff Carolyn Gerry, Peggy Ann Blcllaniels, Joyce Davis, Leita Mrmroe, Glenice Harmon, Nancy Stearns, Helga Osgood, Joan Stacy. SECOND Row: Mrs. Ruth P. Heartz, Evelyn Barnes, Maynard Seelye, John LaCasce, George Fernalrl, George Hinds, Bennie Davis. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY THE B. W. Tinker Chapter of the National Honor Society brought its IQSO meetings to a close with a very enjoyable banquet at Ye Olde Inn in Fryeburg. Before the banquet, a private ceremony was performed and loan Stacy was in- ducted into the Honor Society. The Honor Society meets twice each month. At some of our meetings Mr. Larrabee, Mr. Petillo, and Mr. Cornee of the Portland Press Herald have spoken. At the other meetings, the members have led discussions on such subjects as manners in public, dating, and table etiquette. Through the kindness of Mr. Tinker, a Christmas dinner was enjoyed by the members in the Home Economics room. On February 16, IQSI, an induction of the following members was held in the Assembly Hall: Glenice Harmon, Nancy Stearns, Helga Osgood, Peggy Ann MeDaniels, Evelyn Barnes, George Fernald, Iohn LaCasce, Maynard Seelye, and Bennie Davis. Q At the first September meeting, the ollicers were elected as follows: president, George Hinds, vice president, Carolyn Gerry, secretary, Iohn Stacy, and Leita Monroe, assistant treasurer. School publicity, keeping of a scrapbook of school activities, awarding medals The tffeddemy 'Bell 47 for the freshman boy and girl who maintain the highest scholastic average, and locating alumni are the major projects this year. Since the induction of new members in February, the group is now composed of fourteen members. It is hoped that many more students will show the in- centive and ability to meet its requirements of character, scholarship, leadership, and service. LEITA TVIONROE, ,SI THE CAMERA CLUB THE Camera Club is organized for juniors and seniors who are interested in photography. It is directed by Mr. Blaich who lectures on different uses of the camera. An attempt is made to teach the fundamental rules of composition and the common errors to avoid in taking pictures. Stress is laid on having some- thing to say with your camera. The meetings are held on Tuesday at 2:50 P.M. in the drafting room. We have learned how to take indoor pictures using artificial lighting. Most important of all, we have learned some of the facts which will enable us to get better results with our cameras. ELLEN SANBORN, 752 STUDENT COUNCIL President DONALD HALE Viee President DONALD BROWN Secretary CAROLYN GERRY Advisor Miss FRANCES Dow THE Student Council members are elected earl b the o ular vote of the Y .Y Y P P a students. The seventeen members are representatives of the buses, town, dormi- tory, and each class. ' We have continued the "Big Sister and Big Brotherv program, with the pur- pose of aiding the freshmen and new students. The Talent Show is now being planned by the council for its second year. Among the Council's activities have been the annual activities assembly de- signed to acquaint new students with Fryeburg Academyys extracurricular pro- gram, the selection of the school assembly program for the next year, and spon- sorship of the 'iMarch of Dimes" and 'KHeart Weekf' Our bi est ro'ect this ear has been the im rovement of THE BELL. More l gg P 1 , Y i P . pictures and hard covers for seniors have been the major improvements. We are continuously striving to accomplish our purpose-finding solutions for various problems which arise among students. IEAN EAsTMAN, ,51 STUDENT COUNCIL SEATED, left to right: Roger Lewis, Rae Flint, Darla Jewett, Evelyn Barnes, Donald Brown, Carolyn Gerry, Dorothy lVentworth, Donald Palmer. ST.-KNDING2 James Lafasce, Merilyn Norton, Anne Tebbitt, Jean Eastman, Ann Brown, Diane Eastman, Peter Hastings, Miss Frances E. Dow. Absent when picture was taken: Donald Hale, Marjorie Lane. ANNUAL PENNY CARNIVAL P1.EAsE come with us to the Gibson Gym to our annual Penny Carnival! As we go through the door directly to our left is a huge platform surrounded by every- thing from "bobby" pins to men's overshoes. We hear the auctioneer, Ora fPeterj L. Clark shouting "Who'll give me 45 cents, over there, now 50 cents, Who,ll give me 55? Is that all? Iust a small 50 cents for a dress you could buy in a store for iS5.oo? This pretty dress going for 50 cents? 50 cents, is that all? 50 cents once, 50 cents twice, and sold to that lady down theref, Peter carries on all eve- ning until all his Wares are sold. ' We try to follow the crowds just getting out of the Fights, who are hurrying right past and on to the Home Ec. hotdog stand. By the time We reach the stand all the hotdogs and coffee are gone, so we settle for a hamburger and a cold drink. While eating We watch some boys trying to get a basketball into a bucket which has a hole through the bottom. I-Iow about seeing the movie? All right, letss Wait until the second show. As we walk along the hall, we see stands selling balloons, taking pictures and selling candy. "Guess how many beans in this jarf, reads one sign. Pitching pennies seems to be one groupls enjoyment, as they are all clustered about the water- filled tub. 'LSee how strong you are, try our machine," reads another sign. "Have The tffeaalemy 'Bell 49 your palm read, see Madame Zaroola,', reads still another. Next is the Honor Societyis booth Where all can win a prize. Fights? Letls go! This time wrestling is on. Last time they had boxing. Downstairs, beano is being played with Mr. Larrabee calling the numbers and Miss Leighton assisting. Prizes of all types are being Won. The evening is gone before we realize it. At the close of the carnival the win- ning numbers are announced and answered by shrieks of, 'gThat,s my number,', or groans, "Only a couple of numbers offf' Everyone chattering happily carries off his winnings, if not, well, a good time was had by all. OLIVE DESCHAMBEAULT, ,51 GRADUATION EXERCISES 1950 ON Sunday, Iune r 1, 1950, the graduation exercises began with the Baccalaureate Service held in the Congregational Church. Albert R. Thayer, associate profes- sor of English at Bowdoin College, was the speaker. On Monday evening, Iune 12, the annual prize speaking contest was held in the Congregational Church. Tuesday, Iune 13, proved to be a pleasant day for the Class Day exercises held on the Academy grounds. After the prayer and welcome, the audience was entertained by the history, prophecy, will, and class gifts. In the evening the Alumni banquet was held, followed by the graduation ball in the Harvey D. Gibson gym. On Wednesday the graduation exercises were held in the Congregational Church. The speakers were I. Eric Love, Ir., and Reginald I-Iannaford who spoke on "Labor." After Mr. LaCasce awarded the prizes, Harvey D. Gibson, pres- ident of the Board of Trustees, conferred the diplomas. MERILYN NORTON, '52 PRIZES AND AWARDS EVERY year on Graduation Day numerous prizes and awards are presented to the most deserving students. These awards are made possible by the generosity of several individuals who are interested in Fryeburg Academy and in the ad- vancement and recognition of worthy students. I. Prize S pealgin g First Prize, Girls IANET RAMSTROM First Prize, Boys IOHN LACASCE Honorable Mention IENNIE DAvis GEORGE FERNALD 2. Susan Souther Page English llledal FRANcEs DUNHAM The :Academy 'Bell Walter A. Robinson Classical Prizes Boys Girls IOHN FREIDAY DIANE EASTMAN IOHN LACASCE GLENICE HARMON The Van Rensselaer Medal fScience and Mathematicsj IOHN H. TAYLOR, IR. The Charles G. Rutter Manual Training Award ROBERT MCALLISTER Fryeburg Business and Professional Women? Prize I to a junior in commercial subjects I RAE FLINT The Elizabeth W. Tinker Prizes History HELEN PALMER Commercial Work MAY HILL BETTY HAGGERTY Mathematics IOHN H. TAYLOR, IR. , CLYDE EASTMAN French FRANCES DUNHAM The Ezra E. Mulford Music Scholarship GEORGE HINDS George Haley Prize f Biology I IOSE DIEGUEZ Major Clayton Warren Pike and Margaret E. Pike Science Prize IOI-IN H. TAYLOR, IR. The Erickson Award PHILLIP COLE B. W. Tinker Chapter of the National Honor Society Awards Boy FRANCIS KINNELLY Girl DIANE EASTMAN Anna Barrows Home Economics Prize PAULINE CHARLES Walter A. Robinson Scholarship fBowdoin Collegej BURLEIGH BARNES Abby Page Scholarships Boys-Bowdoin College PHILLIP COLE TIMOTHY MCMANUS Girls FRANCES DUNHAM BEVERLY ROGERS Philip E. Trott Manual Training Award fFreshmanI PETER HASTINGS excell in g The Vfeademy 'Bell Dielq Turner Baseball Trophy FRANCIS HARTFORD Robert S. Crabtree Service Award ROBERT MCALLISTER George W. Weston Agricultural Prize CLAYTON RICHARDSON Benjamin O. Warren Prize I. ERIC LOVE, IR. Star Dairy Farmer CLYDE WOODWARD C lzapter Star Farmer CLAYTON RICHARDSON The Gibson Memorial Medal IOHN H. TAYLOR, IR. x , i TAN fi ii iiiii A M N il X ,R 'a ix 1 REX ,f ,-7 . fd if f ig 5 E X xx by ' . K5 ' BASEBALL 1950 Coach: CLIFFORD L. CRRAY Manager: BENJAMIN M. BROWN THE Fryeburg Academy,s varsity nine finished its year with a seasonal record of eight wins, seven losses. The varsity was a hard hitting ball club which showed fine teamwork throughout the year. Donald Leach carried most of the burden in the pitching department with a 7-3 record. Three of his victories were shutouts where Hne performances were displayed by all the players. Francis Hartford showed his ability behind the plate on many occasions. He did as well in the batter,s box, having nailed down the cleanup position. Franny was awarded the Richard C. Turner trophy for the most valuable player on the Fryeburg team. Much credit is due Coach Gray for his excellent handling of the team. Also his expert training of individual players proved invaluable to the varsity,s success. THE LINE-UP C. Hammond-2b. I. Taylor-l.f. K. Hutchins-ws.s. B. Watt-3b.-p. M. Burnell-c.f. R. Burnell-Ib. F. Hartford-c. D. Leach-p. G. Walker-rf. Willianis-p. R. Libby-3b. BASEBALL FRONT ROW, left to riglzf: Kenneth Hutchins, Richard Lihliy, John Taylor, Francis Hartford, Donald Leach, Rohbrt Burnell, Charles Hannnnnrl. BACK Row: Coach Clifford L, Gray, VVarren Schilcllmerg, George VYalker, Bernard XYatt. John XYillianis, Malcolm Burnell, Manager Benjaniin Brown. F ryeburg 2 5 I 9 7 7 6 9 I0 7 8 9 1 II 6 THE SCORES Kents Hill Hebron Bowdoin I.Vfs Bridgton High Gould Bridgton Academy Norway South Paris Norway Bridgton Academy Gould South Paris Kcnts Hill Bridgton High Alumni Opponent 6 0 1 1 0 1 I 8 4 4 0 6 IO I2 3 I 5 PETER H.5STINGS, '53 54 The Academy 'Bell JUNIOR VARSITY BASEBALL Coach: GEORGE GRIERSON Manager: GEORGE WHITAKER UNDER the able guidance of Coach "Pop,' Grierson, the Fryeburg I.V.'s had a highly successful 1950 season. After a discouraging first game, the team with its high spirit went on to win its second game. The I.V.'s suffered a loss in their third game which proved to be their last defeat of the season. We finished our season with a close contest of pitchers with Stephens High. In this game Libby of Fryeburg and Morton of Stephens pitched on a hot day in May. Two consecutive hits in the last inning produced the winning run for a 2-I victory. Q Throughout the season timely hits by Iohn Douglas and the fine performances by the pitching staff enabled us to have a respectable record of five wins, two losses. It was under the fine coaching of "Pop" that we rapidly progressed in hitting, fielding, and teamwork. THE SQUAD L. Bixby-2b. W. Bartlett-p. I. Douglas-Ib. P. Hastings-c. I. LaCasce-3b. Subs.: D. Moulton, P. Hedge Fryebarg 2 Stephens High 5 Denmark 6 Bartlett 9 Norway I 1 Norway 8 Denmark 2 Stephens High D. Quincy-c.f. A. Stearns-l.f. W. True-r.f. C. Durgin-s.s. s, G. DeLisle Opponent I8 2 7 5 5 3 1 PETER HASTINGS, '53 FOOTBALL FRONT Row, left to right: Donald Quincy, Philip Hedges, WVillian1 Holmes, Richard Eastman, Glenn Pitman, Donald Hale, Richard Libby, James LaCasce, Owen Palmer, Paul Andrews, John Freiday. SECOND Row: Albert Stearns, Alan Cotton, David Harriman, Frank Kinelly, Peter Hastings, XVilliam Nieman, Michael Collins, Alfredo Valladares, Robert Brown, Lawrence Locklin, Stephen Allen. TIIIRD Row: Manager Robert Chadbourne, Paul Fox, Charles Goodwin, Charles Chase, Dana Moulton, Jack Bassett, Azel Littlefield, Robert Blake, Raymond Sawyer, Eugene Tufts, Coaches Clifford Gray and Robert NVells. FOOTBALL Coaches: ROBERT S. WELLS, CLIFFORD L, CiRAY Manager: ROBERT CHADBOURNE THE 1950 football season showed improvement over the 1949 schedule. Coach Wells was again on hand to pilot the eleven with Mr. Gray assisting as line coach. In the seven-game season the Fryeburg eleven managed to cop two games highlighted by a 20-0 win over Hebron Reserves. The season began at the Academy field with a win over neighboring Bridgton High. Bridgton proved more diflicult than expected and held Fryeburg most of the way before the locals pushed across two touchdowns to nail down a 12-6 win. Next Saturday saw Fryeburg bow to a strong South Paris eleven by a score of 21-o. Hale and Hedges played good games in a losing cause. The hrst game away took place the next weekend as Norway High played host to Fryeburg. Both teams played hard, but Fryeburg could do nothing against the Norway gridders, and the game ended in a 32-0 defeat. Kents Hill invaded Fryeburg for our last home game. Fullback Mike Collins, playing his first game at Fryeburg, scored our lone touchdown as Kents Hill led all the way to win 25-6. 56 The Academy fBcZZ On the following weekend Fryeburg again took to the road to play the best game of the season in defeating the Hebron Reserves by a score of 20-o. Holmes, Don Hale and Al Cotton all scored for Fryeburg. A new opponent was added this year as the Bowdoin Frosh second team played host to Fryeburg at Brunswick. This proved to be a very good and very close game, with Bowdoin winning 12-6. With a full week of training left, spirit was high for the Gould game at Bethel. The game was hard fought all the way, but again our opponent proved too much and Gould went on to win, 36-6. Next year will see most of the squad returning, but several of the outstanding players of 1950 will leave gaps diflicult to fill. SQUAD Ends: Freiday, Quincy, Locklin, Blake, Woodward Tackles: Hale fcaptj, Andrews, Kinnelly Guards: Palmer, Pitman, Eastman, Harriman Center: LaCasce Backs: Holmes, Hastings, Hedges, Collins, Cotton, Littlefield, Stearns, Moul- ton, Libby, Nieman Subs: Fox, Goodwin, Chase, Bassett, Sawyer, Tufts, Valladares, Brown, Allen. ROBERT CHADBOURNE, '52 CROSS COUNTRY Coach: ELDON W. HEARTZ THIS yearis cross country season was a year of rebuilding. Hampered by the loss of experienced runners, Coach Heartz led a team composed for the larger part of freshmen and sophomores. These boys, up against the heavy competition offered by such teams as Gould and Hebron, were not yet developed to the point of emerging victors. The season was made up of four meets. Our opponents were Hebron and Gould and two meets with Bridgton Academy. The 1950 cross country season displayed great interest and determination, so the hopes of future cross country successes are high. The squad was composed of Iohn Bell, Kendall Harris, Wayne Bartlett, Wal- ter Woodward, Henry Anthony, Donald Palmer, and Donald Fox. The schedule: Gould I5 Fryeburg 40 Hebron I5 Fryeburg 40 Bridgton 21 Pryeburg 34 Bridgton 2I Fryeburg 34 ROBERT CHADBOURNE, '52 The tffcadcmy 'Bell 57 TRACK LAST springis track team was fairly successful. The first attempt was a triangular meet with Mexico and Rumford. The scoring ran, First-Fryeburg, second- Stephens High, Rumford, third-Mexico High, Mexico. The second meet was another triangular with Bridgton Academy and Kents Hill School. The scoring ran, first-Bridgton, second-Fryeburg, third-Kents Hill. Where Fryeburg had the majority of Firsts, it held few second or third places due to lack of depth. Next came the Bates relays in which the team found keen competition in teams from Kennebunkport and Skowhegan. It placed fourth behind Gould Academy. In the Oxford County meet Fryeburg placed second behind Gould, and in the state meet we placed fourth among the class B schools of the state. Don Brown scored high for Fryeburg, soaring 20' 6" in the running broad jump and taking a close second in a very fast 440-yard dash. The team was satisfied only because it placed ahead of its rival Gould. DONALD HALE, ,5I SKIING ALTHOUGH we had no ski team this year, we did have a ski club, and the oflicers were: co-presidents, Iohn LaCasce and Alan Cotton, secretary, Alice Breen. Sev- eral excursions were made to Cranmore Mountain, and every other afternoon in- struction by Miss LaCasce was given at Pine Hill. Due to the lack of snow on Starks Hill, the annual ski races during Sadie Hawkins were not held. A bus took a group of skiers to Pinkham Notch Ski Lift one Saturday, but longer trips such as this were not planned because of the poor skiing conditions. However, on the weekend of March I7, a trip is being planned for Cannon Mountain in Franconia Notch. If there are as many students interested in skiing next year as there have been this year, Fryeburg Academy will have another ski team yet! ALICE BREEN, ,53 BOYS' BASKETBALL Coach: CHARLES A. COTTON Manager: WILLIAM ALEXANDER, IR. HAVING dropped out of the old league composed of all high schools two years ago, the Fryeburg Varsity entered its second season of the stiffer competition of- fered by prep schools and college freshmen. The team showed much improve- ment over last year's squad by copping four wins to double the 1950 mark. BOYS' BASKETBALL FRONT Row, left to 'riylrff Philip Hedges, John Freiday, VVilliam Nieman, Michael Collins, Donald Brown. BACK Row: Ronald Novak, Kendall Harris, Colby Knight, Peter Hathaway, Manager VVil1iam Alexander, Ir. Under the able coaching of Mr. Cotton, Hve boys who had never before played together took the Hoof against such teams as the Bowdoin Frosh and Portland Iunior College. Experience came fast and had the team had longer to work to- gether, it might have been a stronger team. The top offense this year came from Bill Nieman, a P.G., and Don Brown. Toward the end of the season Mike Collins, continuing to play his usual good floor game, became one of the big scoring threats. The scoring of these men plus the Floor work of Phil Hedges and Iohn Freiday provided the nucleus of this yearls team. Others on the squad who saw service were Colby Knight, Kendall Harris, Ronald Novak, and Peter Hathaway. The highlight game of the year came as we defeated Holderness Academy of Plymouth, N. H., a new opponent this year. The entire team played well to- gether and proved beyond doubt the capability of the squad. The 1951 squad was made up of five graduates and four juniors. Next year should see much of the First team returning with a yearis experience behind them. With a good break here and there 1951 should see a strong team in action. The Academy 'Bell SQ f THE SCORES Fryeburg Opponent 41 Bridgton Academy 66 37 Portland University 34 24 Bowdoin Frosh 59 54 Holderness 53 54 Kents Hill 60 SI Northeastern 65 50 Gorham State Teachers College I.V. 70 37 Northeastern 45 35 Hebron 58 31 Bridgton Academy 26 60 Portland University 49 68 Portland Iunior College 85 39 Holderness 46 ROBERT CHADBOURNE, ,52 1.V. BASKETBALL THE I.Vfs played a seven-game schedule, netting three wins and four losses. Al- though the losses exceed the wins, most of the reverses came up on unfamiliar courts. They split with Casco, Bartlett, and Holderness, with a lone loss against Norway sandwiched in. Several of the boys played exceptionally well and should prove to be an asset to next year's varsity. The starting lineup: B. Layne-f. Shand-c. R. Lewis-f. P. Hastings-g. F. Wenzel-f. W. Bartlett-g. FRED WENZEL, ,53 SOFTBALL U OVERCOMING the miseries of sunburned arms and faces and long practices, the Varsity nine started for Bridgton last May ninth full of spirit. They won not only this one, but all that were to follow with the exception of one unscheduled game with Sanford at the Deering Playday. The most exciting game of the year 60 The Academy 'Bell was the Final one when We played Bartlett. At the end of the Fifth inning the score was II-2, Bartlettls favor. The imperishable spirit of the Fryeburg nine brought a speedy recovery. As a result Fryeburg Won I3-I2. The Iunior Varsity Won two out of three games. The Varsity Lineup lunz'o1'Varsily Lineup Ann Brown Merilyn Norton Maudella Locke Helga Osgood Hilda Kaye Margaret York lean Eastman Helen Ward Ellen Spring Beverly Osgood Helen Ward Margaret York Alice Cutting Shirley Foster Fryeburg F ryeburg Fryeburg Fryeburg Fryeburg Fryehurg F ryeburg F ryeburg F ryeburg Catcher Pitcher ISI Base 2nd Base 3rd Base Shortstop Left Fielder Center Fielder Right Fielder Iudith Gilpatrick Ann McColloch Carolyn Gerry Anne Tehbitt Marilyn Wescott Mary Ann Watt Lucille Clemons Olive Deschambeault Diane Eastman lean Henley Peggy Ann McDaniels Iune Thompson VARSITY GAMES Bridgton High I6 Bridgton Academy I I Bridgton High I Bridgton Academy 7 Bartlett I2 IUNIOR VARSITY GAMES Bartlett I 5 Denmark I4 Denmark 21 VARSITY PLAY DAY Sanford II HELGA Oscoon, '52 FIELD HOCKEY FRONT Row, left to right: Assistant Manager Jennette Eldridge, Evelyn Barnes, Carmen Davis, Ann McColloch, Jean Henley, Jennie Davis, Merilyn Norton, Glenice Harmon, Anne Tebbitt, Diane Eastman, Beverly Osgood, Judith Gilpatrick, Manager Joyce Davis. BACK Row: Miss Marion LaCasce, Alice Breen, Ann Norton, Allison Bailey, Elizabeth Walker, Jean Bauckrnan, Leita Monroe, Rheta Day, Allaire Pike, Anna Pandora, Joline Edwards, Martha Tripp, Jeanene Libby, Patricia Pennings, Bliss Margaret Killman, Fay Hodgdon, Mildred Hill. Absent when picture was taken, Agnes Woodward. FIELD HOCKEY LONG corners, short corners, twenty-five yard bullies and goals. Once again the girls' athletic field is bustling with activity as the hockey season begins. Under the supervision of Coach Killman and Coach LaCasce, varsity and junior varsity squads, made up largely of veterans, were assembled. The first event of the season was the annual playday held at Deering for both varsity and junior varsity teams. The Fryeburg girls brought home a win of 4-0 against Edward Little and two losses of 3-1 to Deering and Wilton. Other schools at the playday were Waynflete, Cony and South Portland. Following the playday the scheduled games started. The first games were played at home with Waynflete. Our junior varsity won 1-0 and the varsity team tied 2-2 after a very well-played game. A game with the inexperienced Brewster Academy girls resulted in a 6-I victory for Fryeburg on'our Held. Another game with Waynllete on their held brought a tie of 1-1 for the junior varsity and a 2-I loss for the Fryeburg varsity. Deering took home a hard-fought win of 1-0 from BASKETBALL FRONT Row, left to right: Varsity Players: Carolyn Gerry, Jean Eastman, Ann Brown, Anne Tebbitt, Judith Gilpatrick, Evelyn Barnes. SECOND Row: Assistant Manager Jennette Eldridge, Varsity Players Joline Edwards, Marilyn Weseott, Manager Maudella Locke, Miss Margaret Killman. TIIIRD Row: Junior Varsity Players: Jean Henley, Martha Tripp, Helga Osgood, Reba Nisbet, Vivian Seelye, Allaire Pike, Merilyn Norton, Joyce Stearns, Diane Eastman, Mary Ann Watt, Jennie Davis, Jean Bauckman. the varsity and a win of 3-o from the junior varsity. The last game of the season with South Portland was cancelled. With both teams showing teamwork, spirit and good stick work, the hockey season once more came to a close. ANNE TEBBITT, '51 GIRLS' BASKETBALL Coach: Miss MARGARET KILLMAN Managers' MAUDELLA LOCKE, JENNETTE ELDRIDGE THE Junior Varsity began the season "ringing bells" with a 51-44 victory over Bridgton High. The Varsity was less fortunate with a two-point defeat from the old rival, Bartlett High. This was a hard blow but, undaunted, the girls began to settle down for some rugged practices followed by a hard-earned, one-point victory over Bridgton Academy. The,Varsity finished its season with six wins and three lossesg the Junior Varsity finished with live wins and one game lost. The Academy 'Bell Although We are looking forward to next yearis season, We will surely miss the aid of the seniors who will be leaving us. VARSITY LINE-UP Ann Brown-l.f. Evelyn Barnes-l.g. ' lean Eastman-c.f. Anne Tebbitt-e.g. Carolyn Gerry-r.f. Iudith Gilpatrick-r.g. Ioline Edwards-sub. Marilyn Wescott-sub. VARSITY SCORES Fryeburg Opponent 24 Bartlett High 26 32 Bridgton Academy 31 35 Standish High 3I 56 Casco High 27 34 Bridgton Academy 18 26 Sanford High 42 28 Bartlett High 34 26 Standish High I7 56 Casco High 29 IUNIOR VARSITY LINE-UP Mary Ann Watt-l.f. Merilyn Norton-c.f. Helga Osgood-r.f. Diane Eastman Iean Bauckman Iennie Davis IUNIOR VARSITY SCORES Fryeburg SI Bridgton High I.V. I5 Sanford High I.V. 38 Bartlett High I.V. 32 Denmark High 49 Bridgton High I.V. 49 Denmark High CHEERLEADING Iean Henley-l.g. Allaire Pike-c.g. Martha Tripp-r.g. Rheba Nesbit Vivian Seelye Ioyce Stearns Opponent 44 43 I2 31 33 21 EVELYN BARNES, ,5 THE cheerleaders of 1950-1951 consisted of Olive Deschambeault, Helga Osgood Phyllis Chapman, Marilyn Wescott, Priscilla Draper, Beverly Stearns, Mary Fides, Leita Fuller, and lean Eastman. With the help of our advisor, Miss La GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL SEATED, left to right: Miss Margaret Killman, Jean Eastman, Anne Tebbitt, Ann Brown, Carolyn . Gerry. BACK Row: Evelyn Barnes, Helga Osgood, Mary Ann VVatt, Judith Gilpatrick, Merilyn Norton, Diane Eastman, Beverly Osgood, Martha Tripp. Absent when picture was taken: Maudella Locke. Casce, and the leadership of our captain, lean Eastman, ten new cheers were learned and snappier versions were given to the old Fryeburg standbys. We feel sure that next year continued improvement will be made in our cheers, and that when our athletes again take the Held our cheering will show that we are backing them to the limit. LEITA FULLER, ,52 GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL A GROUP of thirteen girls who are sports-minded and of good character form the Girls, Athletic Council. The Council, with the aid of Miss Killman, our physical education instructor and coach, works out the system which enables a girl inter- ested in sports to earn her numerals, letter, pendant and Hnally a ring. These awards are earned by hard work and lots of practice. Games are scheduled with other schools by the Council for all sports, includ- ing Held hockey, basketball, skiing and softball. The managers of all teams are also chosen by the members of the Council. Each year the Girls, Athletic Council with Y-Teens sponsor the Winter Car- nival, which consists of basketball games, buffet supper, moccasin dance, ski events and Finally the Coronation Ball. The Acoclemy Bell At the close of our athletic year, the G.A.C. sponsors a banquet 1n honor of all varsrty players, substitutes, managers and coaches. New members and officers are chosen by the previous members at the end of each year. The counerl members are: President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representolive unior Representntizfe Sophomore Represenlatizfe Freshman Representative Student Council Bus Publicily Hostess I nterclass Games ANNE TEBBITT IEAN EASTINIAN ANN BROWN CAROLYN GERRY MAUDELLA LOCKE HELGA Oscoon DIANE EASTMAN MARTHA TRIPP EVELYN BARNES IUDITH GILPATRICK MARY ANN WATT BEVERLY Oscoon MERILYN NORTON ANNE TEBBITT, 51 WGUQQS M7600 MOST DEDENDABLE NEATEST BEST Mxxezlz. MDST Muszcm. , Bzecsessrr FUR-r NO!SiEST'WiT'E'SEST' Mosr Mmscm evous Mos-sr TG Succeeo PRETTIEST G!RL'HANDSOMESTBOY ' BEST Dmscea CLASS Bmw 1 Mo ST Pop u LA R MOST Vsrzsnm LE' Best Nmuaeo BIGGEST BLoFFenaLAzxe3T Alumni ERNEST G. FIFIELD ERNEST G. Fifield entered Bowdoin College after leaving Fryeburg and gradu- ated in 1911 as a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa fraterni- ties and the debating team. The following year he acted as instructor in debat- ing and secretary of the Y.M.C.A. during the absence of one of the regular in- structors. After his graduation from Harvard Law School in IQIS, he became associated with the law firm of White and Case in New York City and special- ized in corporation law for twenty years. During the first World War, Mr. Fiheld was assigned to the Purchasing De- partment of the British War Mission engaged in legal work in connection with the purchasing of war supplies in this country. After a few months in Officers, Training Camp, he was assigned to the French War Mission where he did legal work in connection with the disposition of surplus war material. Since 1935 Mr. Fifield has been associated with the Law Department of the Union Carbide and Carbon Corporation. On May 29, 1918, Mr. Fifield married Margery P. Haven of Stratford, Con- necticut. Their son, Haven G., graduated from Bowdoin College in 1941 and Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1943. Their daughter, Barbara, who graduated from Smith College in 1946, is now married. Mr. Fifield has been living in Montclair, New Iersey, since 1926. He has been active in many civic affairs as Trustee of the Family and Children's Society, Trustee and President of the Bureau of Public Health Nursing, a member of the Town Planning Board, Director and Treasurer of the Montclair Association which promotes good local government, and Trustee and President of Unity Church fUnitarianj. Mr. Fifield is a member of the Nursing Administration Committee of the Na- tional Organization of Public Health Nursing. He has been president of the Bowdoin Alumni Association of New York City and vicinity, and a member of the Harvard ClulrofLNew York City, Uptown Club and Deer Lake Club. LEURA HILL EASTMAN LEURA Hill Eastman graduated from Fryeburg in 1927. The next two years she cared for her father in Greenhill, New Hampshire. Gn August 24, 1929, she married Harry K. Eastman of Fryeburg. Mrs. Eastmanis family consists of four children, Conrad Kimball, a junior at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and in the N.R.O.T.C., Clyde Hill, a freshman at Bates College, Diane Diadem, a The Academy ,'BeZZ 69 sophomore at Fryeburg Academy, and Stephen Norris, in Fryeburg Grammar School. Mrs. Eastmanis free time has been spent in work in the Eastern Star of which she is Past Matron, as a Reader in the Christian Science Church for several years, and as a soloist for different organizations on various occasions. She was presi- dent of the Fryeburg Choral Society in 1949. In the past she was a member and Lecturer of the Mountain View Grange of East Conway, New Hampshire. AIMEE BALLARD IEWELL AIMEE Ballard Iewell attended Bates College after leaving Fryeburg and grad- uated with Phi Beta Kappa honors and an A.B. degree. She taught at Groveton High School fNew Hampshirej, Deering High School fPortland, Mainej, and Newton High School CMassachusettsj. During the summers she took courses at Harvard, Columbia and later graduate courses at Boston University. Aimee Ballard married Charles H. Iewell, a University of Massachusetts grad- uate. He is now a research chemist at the U. S. Rubber Co. in Providence, Rhode Island. The Iewells have one son, Malcolm, a graduate of Harvard with an A.B. degree, magna cum laude. Q Mrs. Iewell has been associated with college and church clubs while living in or near Providence. Also she has taken several extension courses at Brown Uni- versity. ALFRED E. CRABTREE MR. Alfred E. Crabtree attended the University of Maine after leaving Fryeburg. He owned and operated a general store for twenty-siX years. He is now a post- master with twenty-eight years of continuous service. Mr. Crabtree is a veteran of World War I. Of his four sons, three were lost in World War II. He has been chairman of Bond and Red Cross drives in both world wars. Mr. Crabtree has served several years on the Board of Selectmen and as Town Clerk. Also he has been Deacon and Treasurer of his Congregational Church. At the present, he is a Past Master of the Blue Lodge, Past High Priest of the Chapter, and Past Commander of the Commandery. MRS. ETHEL I. SMITH MRS. Ethel Smith graduated from Fryeburg in 1926. After attending Boston University, she returned to Fryeburg and was employed by H. I. Perkins, Ford dealer, and later by Clifford Eastman of the Western Maine Forest Nursery Co. In 1935 she married Robert Smith, also a member of the class of '26, who owns a hardwood square mill in Fryeburg. ' 70 The Academy Bell In the past years Mrs. Smith has been employed by the Reporter Press, North Conway, New Hampshire, LaCasce Chevrolet Co., and Farnsworth Wood Products. Her present job, which she finds very interesting, is with the Western Maine Forest Nursery Co. Besides the daily routine of work, Mrs. Smith Hnds time for participation in politics and is now a member of the Republican State Committee. E. K. MANSFIELD MR. E. K. Mansfield graduated from Fryeburg in 1912 and from the University of Maine with a B.S. degree in chemical engineering. While at Maine he was a member of Theta Chi fraternity and of the honorary chemical fraternity, Alpha Chi Sigma. He became an engineer in cellulose research at the Forest Products Laboratory, Department of the Interior, Dominion of Canada. In 1919 Mr. Mansfield became chemical engineer with the Robert Gair Com- pany of New York City. In the period 1925-1928 he was engaged in private business in New York as a consultant for paperboard mills. In 1929 Mr. Mansfield became assistant to the production manager of the paperboard mills with the Robert Gair Co., and in 1930 production manager. He remained there until 1933 when he became president, treasurer, and general manager of the Androscoggin Pulp Co. of South VVindham, Maine. In 1935 this company was purchased by the Robert Gair Co. and he was made president and general manager of one of their subsidiary companies. In 1938 he again became production manager of the Robert Gair Co. paperboard mills. Mr. Mansfield semi-retired in 1946 to take a more active interest in Ellis Pa- perboard Products Inc., Portland, Maine, of which he is president and co-owner. He now divides the time between the two companies. In 1937 he married Caroline E. Preble of Machias and South Portland, Maine. He is a member of several pulp and paper mill organizations, General Alumni Association, University of Maine, a charter member of the University of Maine Pulp and Paper Foundation, the Congregational Church, Fryeburgg and of the various Masonic bodies. Fryeburg is the legal residence of the Mansfields and here they spend as much time as possible. The Academy Bell RUTH ALLARD CARMALITA BENNETT SHEILA BENNETT SHIRLEY BLAKE JANET BRYANT ROBERT BURNELL HARRY CARLSON PHYLLIS CHAMBERLAIN PHILLIP COLE IOSE DIEGUEZ CLYDE EASTMAN RUTH EASTMAN WALTER FLINT BETTY HAGGERTY REGINALD HANNAFORD KENNETH HUTCHINS WILLIAM IOHNSON HILDA KAY CJLIVE-ANNE KIMBALL IAMES ERIC LOVE, IR. COPELAND MAGCLINTO EDWARD MCMANUS ALFRED PLUNKETT BEVERLY ROGERS WARREN SCHILDBERG VERGENE SNOWMAN ELLEN SPRING JOHN TAYLOR GEORGE WALKER WILLIAMKWHITAKER IOHN WILLIAMS CK ALUMNI OF IQSO Burdett College Post-Graduate Course at Portland High School Pelletiers Beauty Culture School Household Nursing Association Gorham State Teachers College Navy Springfield College New England Conservatory of Music Bowdoin College Northeastern University Bates College Central Maine General Hospital Navy Burdett College Harvard College Navy University of Maine Wilfred Academy New England Conservatory of Music Tufts College Franklin and Marshall Co lege University of Maine Navy Pelletiers Beauty Culture School University of Maine Hartford Hospital Post-Graduate Course at Fryeburg Academy Middlebury College Burdett College Navy San Mateo Ir. 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O 9 g OW Ufalverizferf 3 9 9 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 x 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 9 9 4 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 9 9 6 9 0 0 9 0 0 0 ' 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 6 9 0 9 0 9 A 9 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 90090000999099QQOOOOOOQOOOQOOO999609999996'09999999999 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 0 KING COLE FOODS INC 1 74 CASH ST So PORTLAND, ME 000000000000000000000 Q 000000000000000000000 Manufacturers of Potato Chips - Potato Sticks - Popcorn Cheese Popcorn - Fiddlesticks 0000000000000000 00000000000000000 JACKSON-WHITE STUDIO 0000000000 000000000 C lass Plootogfaploer 1951 0000000 0000000 PORTLAND MAINE 00 9 X99 0000 0000 00000 00000 FLOWERLAND FLORISTS o o o o o o o 0 o 0 o o 0 4 o o o '11 4 xx. 0 Q o , S 0 '32 2 ff, o KW 9 Q 9 Y ' S Z N. 9 Q 0 15 ' E o Z S' 9 E 0 va o o o o o o 0 o o o o o o o o o -ooooooooooooooo CONWAY, N. I-I. PHONE 167 oo ' 00OOQQOOQQOOOOOQOO09996099999999OQOOQQOOOQOOOOOOOQOOQO 5 Compliments E SAGADAI-IOC FERTILIZER 5 COMPANY 5 MANUFACTURERS E 2 HIGH GRADE FERTILIZERS jj: CHEMICALS - CRGANICS 5 5 FERTILIZER PLANT CAPACITY E E 20,000 TONS E 5 "Made in Maine for Maine F ezines" E BOVVDOINHAINI MAINE E 9000099699960OQOOOQQOQOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOQOOOOQOOOO'99 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 6 0 0 O 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 6 0 6 6 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 6 6 6 0 0 O O00099OOQQQOQOQOOQOQ0999990990990999000OOOOQOOOOOOOOQO 0 E Compliments of E 2 T. E. MCSHERRY Q Apples of All Popular Varieties E 9 FRYEBURG MAINE Complete Banking Service in all Directions CASCO BANK 84 TRUST COMPANY PORTLAND, MAINE BRANCH OFFICES: South Portland - Woodfords - Deering - Bethel Bridgton - Buckfield - Fryeburg - Limerick - Ruinford South Paris - West Buxton INIEINIBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Accounts insured up to 310,000 Maine's Largest Stationer Est. 1868 LORING, SHORT 84 HARMON NIONUINIENT SQUARE PORTLAND OOOOOOQOOOQQOOOOOOOOOOO ' 999999999000OOOOQOQOOOOOOQQOOQ 0 0 0 0 6 9 0 0 9 0 0 O 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 9 9 O 9 9 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 9 O 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 0 0 O 099999999999990999099999909000000099990999999990000909 - o 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 0 9 9 9 0 9 9 f 9 3 C 1' ' 3 omp zmevzts of 0 9 9 9 E A FRIEND Z 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 g o 9 9 7 3 WARD S SEA FOODS, INC. E 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 U 0 2 Wholesale Fzslo 2 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 I 9 9 , . 9 g 54 Portland Pler Portland 3, Mame 3 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 - , - 9 , one 2 5421 2 5422 , 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 999990999099999999999099969999999999900099999999999999 9999990900099999099699000000009000QOQOQOQQOQQOQOOOOOOO 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 O 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 9 0 2 Established 1860 2 T KILBORN COMPA Y FINE RUGS - CARPETINGS FURNITURE - DRAPERIES 0 0 Z Z 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 ' ' O Z Z 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 9 6 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 9 Z Z 0 0 0 0 0 0 Z M 3 3 PORTLAND AINE g 0 9 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O Z Z 6 9 0 9 6 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 069990600909060960060990699000909009099999999999009900 9 9 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 9 9 0 2 Q ' o Q Conftplnnents of ., 9 0 9 0 9 0 g W. E. HARRIMAN 3 9 6 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOQOQ0099900990999OOQOOOQOQOOOOOOQOOOQOOOOO it WESTERN MAINE FOREST NURSERY CO. 5 E EVERGREEN TREES 5 E F orest Planting Ornazvnentol Planting E E FRYEBURG, MAINE TELEPHONE 54 E E C ontplivnents of E A FRIEND E BALLARD,S RESTAURANT 2 E H ovne-C ooleed Food E Phone IO4 Eryeburg, Maine GENERAL MERCHANDISE North Lovell Maine 0 O 099099090099009999099000009090009000000990900000900009 1 9 0 g GEORGE C. YOUNG E 2 FRYEBURG, MAINE g 0 2 Heating QX9' Sheet Metal W'01'k a Specialty E E Portland Street fDoughnut Tree Housej Tel. IZ5 E Z 3 Z Compliments of 2 0 4 0 g JEWETT'S ICE CREAM E 0 g FRYEBURG, INIAINE E o Q Z Z o 9 0 Q 0 o 3 4 z Z I Z 2 C omplzments 2 0 Q 0 o 5 of 2 ' o 3 A. R. WRIGHT Co. 2 Q Z 0 4 o 4 2 PORTLAND, MAINE g E 3 0 Q o Q 2 Q 2 0 0 E 0 9 0 0 0 . 0 2 C omplzments of 2 0 9 2 ELM BROOK FARM E o . . 3 Pasteurzzed Dazry Products E 0 0 E Tel. 48-14 So. Bridgton, Mame 2 0 3 C. R. AND N. P. TOWNE 2 0 9 g DAILY DELIVERIES TO HIRAM, SEBAGO, DENMARK g 0 9 0 3 0 0 2 2 0 o Z C omplzments of Z 3 o 9 0 1 g MAINE DRESS CO. E 0 9 0 . . 0 Z Cornish, Maine Z 0 o 5 3 3 Q 0 3 0 o E Z g L. G. BALFGUR CO. E 0 o 0 o 2 ATTLEBORO MASSACHUSETTS 2 6 0 0 o 3 C lass Rings and Pins 3 Z . . Z 3 Commencement Invltations 3 E Personal Cards - Diplomas - Memorial Plaques E E Trophies - Club Insignia E 0 o 0 o 0 o E Represented by: g 0 MR. DONALD B. TUPPER 2 0 . g z lvie Road E 2 Cape Cottage, Maine g 2 3 3 2 0 9 0 9 2 Compliments of E 0 0 E ROWELL 84 WATSON, INC. E 0 0 g FRYEBURG, MAINE g Z Z Z DISTRIBUTORS or Z 6 9 E Tydol Gasoline St Tydol Fuel Oils E 0 9 09000009909600090990069069000990QOOOOOOOOOOOQQOQOQOOOO Compliments of LACASCE CHEVROLET CO. ASA O. PIKE znd 84 SON Insurance FRYEBURG, MAINE 25 - S51 5 - IO Compliments of D. L O V E J O Y CORNISH, MAINE 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 6 6 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 O 9 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 O 9 0 0 0 O 9 0 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 9 O O 0 0 0 9 0 0 9 0 0 0 9 0 0 9 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 909009090699990999QQQOQOQOOQOQOOOOOOOOQQ0999909906099 09099669909000099Q00000969906999969009090999609909000 COINIPLETE FOOD SERVICE HANNAFORD BROS. LO. Food wholesalers sirzoe 1883 PORTLAND, MAINE TEL 2-2811 C N BROWN CO. Wholesale Lurrzlaer TEL. 1 IO LOVELL, MAINE OXFORD COUNTY LOCKERS, INC. Wlaolesale Meats Q79 Profoisiorzs - Frozerz Foods The Home of Hickory Smoked Meats 4 Danforth Street, Norway Maine Tel. 715 o o 0 9 0 6 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 o ' o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 0 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 o o o o o o o o 9 0 0 6 0 0 o o o o o o o o 0 0 0 0 o o o v o . . o o o 9 0 0 0 o o o o o o o o 9 0 0 6 0 6 0 0 o o o o o o 0 9 9 0 0 0 o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 , 9 0 0 0 0 Q . FROZEN INN I OQOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO - OOOOQOOQOOOOOOO 9 9 0 o 0 Q Z S. T. OLIVER Sc SON, Druggzsts Z 0 Q E THE REXALL STORE 2 3 Q , O Z Area Western UHIOH 3 0 o o 4 Z TEL. IO6 FRYEBURG, NIAINE 3 o Q Z Z 0 4 0 o 0 o 0 Q 0 Q 2 C . 2 , omplzments of , v 4 o A Z FARRINGTON,S CAMPS 2 E E . MR. AND MRS. JOHN E. SARGENT , E Z 3 CENTER LOVELL, INIAINE 2 0 Q o 4 Q Q o Q o o 3 4 9 Z I Z Q S M I T H S , 2 Your Store - For You 2 Z CLOTHING, SHOES, APPLIANCES, RADIO 8: TELEVISION g 2 We service everything we sell 3 z CORNISH, MAINE TEL. 21M 2 Q , o 4 Z WENDELL B. TRIPP g 2 MOBILE HEAT MOBILE KEROSENE 2 0 2 MOBILE HOME BOTTLE GAS AND APPLIANCES E 2 SUNDSTRAND POWER BURNERS AND HEATING 2 0 a a g Cormsh, Mame Tel. Q0 E 0 Q 3 Q 9 2 RAY H. KNEELAND 3 0 o g - Modern Summer Cottages, - g 0 Q 2 SWEDEN, MAINE 2 Q 0 o Q 909999909909900600099990999090909999099999900690999999 0999900900000O900900000009990909009000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOQO 3 3 CORNER SERVICE STATION 3 Z 3 0 9 g GULF GASOLINE AND IMIOTOR OILS 3 Z . I 3 Z - Tzres, Tubes, and Aecessorzes - Z 0 0 0 0 E Phone 8-2 FRYEBURG, MAINE 2 0 0 3 Z 0 0 Z 3 0 0 0 0 0 9 Q . 0 9 0 O 0 0 0 9 Z A Z 0 , 9 g C omplzmevzts of g 6 0 3 3 3 FRYEBURG THEATRE 3 E 3 0 3 FRYEBURG, MAINE 3 6 9 3 3 0 9 0 9 0 9 0 0 0 9 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 Z 3 3 o 9 3 YE OLDE INN g 0 0 0 0 Z H omelzke amd C omfovftable Z 0 0 9 9 E TELEPHONE FOR RESERVATIONS E g o 9 E BLANCHE S. PAGE, Hostess F ryeburg, Maine Z o 3 0 0 - o 909000000909909999990OQQQOOOOOOOOQOOQOOOOQOOOOOOOOOQOO C orrrplimerzts of SKINNFR'S MARKET CENTER LOVELL, MAINE SPRINGMONT FARM EARL P. USGOOD 84 SON Retail Mille and Cream Seed, Grain, and Fertilizer -:- Farm Machinery FRYEBURG z 3-2 Dealers of PHILCO Products FOX LUMBER N. T. FOX CO., INC. Portlarzal ' Westbrook - Kermeburzle - Brurzsfwiela FRYEBURG CLOTHING CO. MEN AND ,YOUNG MEN C lotloirzg - F urrzisloirzgs - Hats - Slooes Complete Outfitters to Men and Boys 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 6 6 0 0 0 0 3 F RY EBURG, MAINE 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 4 0 0 0 G 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 4 0 4 4 0 0 0 0 4 0 O'O0Hb0'O9'b0'b0'b04b0 0 90 006000000099900009090000009990000000999 99 09 0 F99 - 90G0O09 9. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4? 'O 'U 0 4? 4? 49 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 4? 49 49 4? 45 P 49 4? P P P 49 9999990996999090009999009909999OOQOOOQOOOOOOOOOQQQQOOO 0 0 3 3 3 - Z 2 C omplzments of 3 Z E CATHERINE AND BILL VINTON 2 Z Z 0 9 2 WEST LOVELL MAINE 2 Z 3 Z 3 0 9 O 0 Z . 3 3 C omplzmevzts of 3 0 0 E CARDINAL PRINTING COMPANY E 0 0 ' 9 "Home of Cawdivml Quality" E 0 0 0 0 2 TELEPHONE zz DENMARK, IWAINE 3 E E 0 0 O 0 0 0 Z Z Z 3 g FRED D. KIAIBALL BARNES H. WALKER g 0 6 Z 3 0 0 0 9 0 0 9 . Compliments of Z 0 0 0 0 0 . 2 KIMBALL sl WALKER 5 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o LOVELL Tel 24 MAINE 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 ' Q o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 9 0 0 99999009999999999999000999999999090099999999999909909900999999999990999000OOOOOQQQOOOQ 0 0 Z 3 0 0 o Q 0 P-I E E1 0 0 pg 9 g 2- S 'ga r-1 gf Z ru g E .... VJ Z ""' 0 Z Q I O '11 PU E Z o sv 2 'U P-1 O D1 'ff o Q 2 2 r ' rn -1 F5 5 Q 0 un F D ,U m ' UD UD m 0 ' m Z Q5 :P '-I 3 ,.1 Q. ' o 3, o 25222221 S22 EE F1 2 9 . N. Q 0 : 5 Q Q gc E m r-I Q 3 Q Q 5 ' Q Z 0 5 . Q . S fm P 5 +-1 22 2 m E 5 E is 5, 3 E 3 0 T' I U, S'q wx. N. s. P-i ms.. 9 v-rj P' A N. tg N. N. 2 8 - Q rn P459 -E+. GU S S+ 5. F S 2 Q v-5 Q +5 PU ' T' S UD Q S, 5' Q T' Q Q 2 Q 3, fb gm gem Q2 Z 3 O Q 2 Z -U 5 fx m wa P2 ' 20 Q U 'Z' m 20 'Z' Z SA 2 2 Q 2 o E mm E? fn 22 4 Q as fn Q 2 U' 20 Q Db -1 o O Y P1 Q we 4 - o 'fl r-1 - .. rn C3 Z C5 Q Q vi FU 2 D 'U 'S W U3 T-'tg' U Z Q "' F S SP Q Z g o 3- S: F' 3 Q PU 5? w 0 Z Z E o E Q Q Cm Q v-3 o 'Q R, . 3 E 3 A E ' Pg.. pq P1 Q my 'Q' g o :P 3 Z E Q E + y-U S o o 7 W S Cn W 2 W o 0 la CD N Pl :E :II 3 9 4 7 E ,., O oo? Lb 3' o 2 2? E ks Z 'ai W Q 2 o Q V1 OO Z o 2 21 2 H2 2 2 Q Q o 2' o 2 2 0 0 oooo oooQ9ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooo ooooooo 009990Q00099900999999999699990999000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOO -IOCKEY CAP GARAGE E. K. DUNHAM Proprietor EXIDE BATTERIES : ESSO GAS : GENERAL REPAIRING Fryeburg Maine Phone 111-2 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooococoaooooooooooooooooovoo I 4 A 4 A N- 1 4 xl ,, 1 , O 0oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Compliments of BRACKETT S STORE RED 81 WHITE FOOD STORE AIND -IOCKEY CAP CABINS KENERSON 81 YODER Phone 24-4 TYDOL GASOLINE OILS TIRES AND ACCESSORIES LUTTE 81 MAODONALD SHELL SERVICE STATIOIN ' Sporting Goods - Ammunition - Fi1 em ms FRYEBURG MAINE TEL. 123 Compliments of FRYEBURG ELECTRICAL JOSEPH SOLARI SUPPLY CO, FRYEBURG MAINE C. F. TRUMBLLL W. OSBORNE DAVIS Compliments of 300000OOOOQOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOO 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-Q09900000609000000900 09900 Compliments of OXFORD MARKET LORING STUDIOS Pbotogmploeis of Fine Portmi s 5 1 JA CONGRESS STREET PORTLARD AIAINE 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 009999999900099099099999990009000900000099999099999999999999 O06 999 99 TU E? NS 5-arg ESS H 'EE W U3577 Q2 com U1 wind ZC1 ff? 1r'PU mfr! P-ow wr' O DP mme H Q G3 Ewfj NQU 35 D PLC 51:0 FA yr' 7U'1"1 Q52 gg'-1 F-We 'imc NE:-Z U 555'-1 Gm 53'-1 THQ 530 Z E119 O4 5 9G9099000OO 2 ROGER PAUL JORDAN E -: Plootogmplos :- E PORTLAND, IWAINE PHONE 3-8730 JOHN E WESTON Live Stock - : - Pulp Wood FRYEBURG MAINE TELEPHONE 1 and Best Wisloes to the C lass of 51 from SEVERANCE LODGE ON LAKE KEZAR MAINE s FAINIOUS SPORTING CAINIP ust 1 5 miles north of Fryeburg on Route No. 5 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Q 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Q 1 17 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 . Q Covzgmtzzlatzovzs to Fryeburg Acf1de111y 9 1 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Z Y ' 5 9 9 9 Q J 9 9 9 9 9999999900699999999999999999906 ' 9099999999999099999000 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 6 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 6 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 09999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 GREENHOUSE Plants and Seedlings Cut Flo ers North Lovell, Maine Tel. Lovell 125-23 o WALTER E. CooK 0 0 Compliments of : FRYEBURG OIL CGMPANY 2 Fryeburg, Maine Telephone 164 Compliments of A FRIEND CRESSEY'S 5 and IO? 151.00 and up Yarns Notions FRYEBURG, MAINE Compliments of H. C. BUTTERFIELD,S SELF SERVICE GROCERY' STORE "Thanks for Everything" to my Good Friends TEL. CORNISH 252-W3 WILLIAMR E. SEVERANCE 0 O 0 2 Tofwn and C onntry Real Estate - General Insurance 0 2 Tel. Lovell 127 Route 5 Center Lovell, Maine 0 0 9999999999999999999 999999999999999999999999 ' 99999999 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 6 9 0 0 9 9 9 9 0 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 - 9 Cosmetics A Hallmark Cards Q 9 9 9 Z 9 9 9 9 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 9 0 0 0 9OOQOOOOOOQOOOOOOOQQQOO9999000999999900999999999000900 9 9 9 6 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 6 0 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 0 0 9 9 9 0 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 9 9 9 9 9 0 6 9 9 9 9 0 6 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 0 0 9 0 9 Grant- vwwles PORTLAND, MAINE FAMOUS FOR FINE FASHIONS C. F. TRUMBULL Red VVbite Market Sebf-Service Telephone 162 PORTLAND STREET - FRYEBURG, MAINE HARRIMAN,S RED AND WHITE STORE "We Sell Efveifytloingv NORTH FRYEBURG, MAINE TEL. LOVELL 8010-I4 P I P E ' S RESTAURANT AND BAKERY PORTLAND STREET TEL. 180-2 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 FRYEBURG, MAINE 2 O 9 99999099909999990999999999090999999099090999999999900 0 Z Z ' Greetings from ' 0 9 E WHITE MOUNTAIN LAUNDRY 81 CLEANERS, INC. E 3 NORTH CONWAY, N. H. 3 Z , 3 X 2 o i o 2 CLARENCE V. KAYE - Nation-Wlde Store Z 0 0 2 Sebf-Service 2 0 9 Z General Merchandise - Philco Radios 2 0 9 2 Atlantic Heaters and Ranges 3 0 0 g Telephone 2 52-W2 E 0 . - 2 Delwery Serwee EAST HIRAAI, MAINE 3 0 9 0 0 0 0 0 Z Com limems of MERLE G. ABBOTT 2 Z P Sales and Service g 2 KERR'S BARBER SHOP TIMKEN OIL BURNERS 8: FURNACES 3 2 Irzxtallatiorz Q9 Service g Z 3 0 9 0 9 O 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 Z Z 0 9 0 0 0 0 Z DENNIS JOHNSON LUMBER CO. E 5 . 0 3 Manufacturers of 3 o I o 2 Plne and Hardwood Lumber 3 0 0 O 0 E NORTH WATERBORO, MAINE Z z E g Tel. Limerick 30-1 I g 3 0 Q 3 0 0 0 0 0 9 o Q ' 9 0 9 0 0 0 2 9906969699900000999999090090999000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 HARMON S GENERAL STORE Groceries and Meats Hardware and Paints LOVELL, NIAIINE TEL. LOVELL I2 Cvrfrplimffrrff Of KERR S BARBER SHOP MR. RICHARD s. MOSELEY CORMSH WWE I SYLVIA RoAD . . 4 Satzsfaetzon guaranteed or PORTLAND MAINE fwbisleers refunded - Lumber arzd Box Shook - LOVELL MAINE TEL 27 LOWE S GARAGE Kaiser-Frazer Sales 69 Service BROWNFIELD, lX'1AINE TEL. FRYEBURG -o- C omplimerzts of 00O099QOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000999000OOOOOQOOOOOQOOQOQOOO 0 XQQQXX 0 7 0 0 O 9 9 Y 9 0 0 0 I Z u 0 5 v 2 0 Z ERNEST C. GERRY D 2 2 Z 7 ' 0 0 0 0 9 9 ' Z 9 9 4 O 9 0 Z 7 I2 2 O 0 0 0 9 0 HAPWORTH'S NATION-WIDE FRYEBURG INIAINE STEARNS MOTOR CO. ECKLEY D. STEARNS, Proprietor Center Lovell, Maine General Auto Repairing Vfelding AQ L. A. SERVICE Tel. Lovell I28-5 6 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 4 6 6 0 6 0 6 0 4 QOOOOOOOOOQOOOOQOOOOOOO'O-0999999900069900099090090000 -999999999999999999999999999999999999999 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9999 99999999999999999999999999999990 SABATTO'S CHINCHILLA FARM W0rld's finest fur and breeding anirnals JOHN S. KANE CENTER LOVELL, lVIAINE DR. C. N. THURLOW Dentist FRYEBURG, MAINE PHONE 3 I 9 99999999999999999999999999 9 99999999999999 999 999999999999999999 9999 999999999 9999 9999999999 "PHIL" MITCHELL 9 McCulloch Power Chain Saws 9 Martin Outboard Motors 9 Briggs and Stratton Engines Sales and Service 9 ' 3 Auburn Street Springvale, Maine 9 Tel. 2 3 gwn 9 SHAWS FURNITURE STORE Plumbing and Heating Quality Furniture at Reasonable Prices NORTH FRYEBURG, IXIAINE TEL. LOVELL I I4-ZI LC 77 LC 77 CC 77 7 , 999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999999 Z9009000OO00660099909009099999990990990990990999909990 9 2 Compliments of 2 6 3 ECLIPSE ICE CREAM E g HIRAN1 CREANIERY 2 2 Hiram, Maine 2 0 2 E Compliments of 9 3 A FRIEND E 0 0 9 9 0 0 0 0 0 E Compliments of E : LLOYD G. DAVIES, MD. E 2 FRYEBURG, INIAINE E 0 0 0 O 0 9 2 REPORTER PRESS 2 - Distinctive Printing - PAUL K. BLANCHARD INC. NORTH CONWAY N. H. Compliments of ROY HANSON V CUMMINGS BROS. Sponsors of NATION-WIDE GROCERY STORES STOKELY S FINEST CANNED GOODS PORTLAND MAINE . Compliments of ' RICHARD A. REYNOLDS Salesman 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 1 9 0 O 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 O 0 0 0 ' 0 6 0 0 9 O 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0 9 0 0 Q 4 o 0 0 o D, .19 o 6 0 0 istifz utoifs of 0 o ' o 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 9 0 9 6 9 6 9 6 0 3 TI-IE CUSHMAN BAKING COMPANY g 9 o 1 3 A Z 9 ' 9 X Auto Accessones Z 9 9 5 E. R. ac P. L. WALKER 5 o , o Z Sales CHEVROLET Senvzce 3 9 9 9 9 3 East Brownfield, Maine Tel. Eryeburg I 88-I 2 2 3 2 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Z Z 2 THE CONWAY SUPPLY COIXAPANY, Inc. g 9 9 2 Manufacturers and Dealers in 2 9 9 E LUMBER AND BUILDERS, SUPPLIES E 9 9 E CONWAY, N. H. E g Telephone 6 5 2 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 o ' v 2 C ovnplnnents of I Z 9 9 9 9 E BECKVVITI-I'S MARKET E 9 9 9 9 Z Brownield, Ma1ne Tel. Eryeburg 8044-2 3 9 9 Q 3 9 9 9 9 3 Z E RIVERSIDE GREENHOUSE E 2 Plants - Cut flowers - Seedlings 2 2 So. HIRAM, MAINE TEL. CORNISH SI-M 2 g Say it with Flowers 3 9 9 9 9 3 Z 3 Compliments of Confzplnnents of g E A FRIEND A FRIEND E Z 3 9 9 099009999990099990969696996999999999999090090999999999 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 CHURCHILL MOTORS Chrysler - : - Plymouth L. R. CHURCHILL, President R. CHURCHILL, Vice President 00000 0000 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 W In N cw vu -11 me I+ rd T Z E Z rm H In rs cu o vw Z 5 I 'sl so XI Z Tel. Cornish 125 or 272-J KEZAR FALLS, MAINE CARROLL REED SKI SHOPS N ofw famous the year round Compliments of A. LYALL STEWART Sales FORD Service A lVIAIN STREET CORNISH ME. Tel. QI L. E STACY 81 SONS Pasteurized Milk and Cream Chocolate Mille -:- Cottage Cheese 0040000000000QOOOQQQQOQMNQ - .I - " v . V A , - N. J I ,P , -4 'I 000000000000000000000000000000 RINES I G A MARKET Groceries Meats Vegetables CORNISH MAINE Compliments of JOE ROBERTS MAYNARD W. RECORD . General Merchandise I. G. A. Store T1 6 d 8 N .F M 6.7-I42f1 072- O RYEBURG AIN E INORTH WATERBORO IXIAIINE Tel. Lovell Io-zz 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 000900000900000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 9 2 G. C. COOLBROTH E 3 NATION VVIDE STORE g 3 Meats, Groceries, F Tllifs' and Vegetables g 2 CORNISH, NIAINE TEL. 43 2 0 0 0 0 E FRYEBURG A4ONUlNIENTAL WORKS E 3 Smith Street, Fryeburg, Maine 2 g GRANITE AND MARBLE MEMORIALS g 2 SLATE FOR FLAG VVALKS 3 2 HARRY F. LOYZIQLLE, Phone 42-3 CLIFFORD B. HILI., Phone 42-z 3 ' 2 ' 0 ' 2 0 , 0 Covvfplzmevz-ts of E 0 9 g A FRIEND g 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 o "' o z f 1 2 Around g 3 ' ' o A the C0fnel' j Complivzzents E . f to the Class of 1951 2 , from anywhere ' I 4 fm g . -' 9 5 nnmx ' I . , 2 ' o ow' , 2 f I 3 IRADE-MARK 5t X - ' g 00000 00000000 Compliments of 0000 0000 LONG, LIBBY 84 HANSON COMPANY 0000000 0000000000 PORTLAND - INIAINE 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000'0'00000000' 2999009090--000090099990009909000OOOOQOOQOOOQOOOQOQOOO 3 3 0 Z 0 o E . E 3 C ornplinients of 0 0 0 o 0 g LOVELL UNITED TELEPHONE COMPANY 2 Z Z 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 o 0 - o 0 o 3 o 0 0 o 3 G Z 2 C ornplirnents of 2 0 . 0 o 2 S. GUMPERT CO., INC. Z g 3 0 o 0 3 0 o 0 o 0 o z o 0 0 k 1 0 3 Z 3 THE ANTHOENSEN PRESS 2 0 X 0 ' V W W PORTLAND 6 MAINE ' 3 f ,AQ ' 2 ilvay:Q:V xx g 0 o E Offers unusual facilities in equipment and in personnel for the pro- E 2 duction of 2 0 o E BOOKS, PAMPHLETS AND PERIODICAL E Z PUBLICATIONS 2 0 o E Also many kinds of niiscellaneous literary, institutional and corn- 3 9 2 rnercial printing are undertaken. In tloe printing of Bibliographies 2 E the Press provides a degree of efficiency and accuracy not often ob- E 2 tained in tlois class of fwork. All work is carefully designed and super- 2 0 4 1 1 u I 3 fuzsed. Enquiries receive prompt attention. E 3 Z 0 o QOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO'OOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOO06909999069660 E AUTOGRAPHS j 4J


Suggestions in the Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) collection:

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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