Fryeburg Academy - Academy Bell Yearbook (Fryeburg, ME)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 100

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1953 volume:

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" " -Fl, f.-1, 'ii UID Ee B Qnahemp II fb .... . 4 01 31" . . 2 5 A90 6 C0 ii5!ZZL4 14 HPC? GURG XA jfrpehurg, maine 1953 4 'Q CO-EDITORS BELL BOAR IJ SEATED, lfft to right: Eleanor Stone, Jean Bzluckmalx. Joline EIlIvaI'Ils. Vivian Seclye. Allan: Pike Diane Eastman, Grace XYESYUII. Kay Hill. STANDING! Miss Hazel M. Ingalls, Mrs. lIaI'lIaI'a XY. FIYCIIIHII. Shirley GI'eL'IIc. Francis IXIlIIILllX Darla Jewett, Kenneth VYalker. JBIIIIPIIC Lililiy, Frederick XYCIIZCI. Priscilla Ilrunn Cormlon Page, Alice Breeii, Miss Barliara NY. I.eiglIImI, Mr. Clifford I.. Gray. Alwcnt when picture was taken: Christa llrnwil. EDITORIAL BOARD BUSINESS MANAGERS JEAN BAUCRMAN LITERARY EDITORS MUSIC AND DRAMATICS STUDENT ACTIVITIES ART EDITOR ALUMNI GIRLS' SPORTS BOYS' SPORTS TYPISTS ROBERT LORTON GORDON PAGE FACULTY ADVISERS BARBARA W. LEIGIITON CLIFFORD L. GRAY ALICE BREEN PRISCILLA DRAPER KENNETII WALKER ALLAIRE PIRE ELEANOR STONE KAY HILL GRACE WESTON FRANCIS KINNELLY DARLA JEWETT DIANE EASTM.-KN CI-IRIsTA BROVVN SHIRLEY GREENE JOLINE EDWARDS FREDERICK WENZEL JEAN BAUCKMAN SHIRLEY GREENE .IEANENE LIBBY VIVIAN SEELYE HAZEL M. INGALLS BARBARA W. FREEMAN In loving memory of our classmate ROBERT H. COLLINS, JR. September, 1952 6 .73 ELROY O. LACASCE Principal B.A. Bowdoin Collegeg M.A. CHonoraryD Bowdoin College Congratulations to the class of 1953 for your edition of THE ACADEMY BELL. I hope that you will all return to Fryeburg Academy when you can and that each will have a useful and satisfying life. I would like to give you one quotation from the Bible for your consideration: "He hath shewed thee, O man, what is goodg and what doth God re- quire of thee, but to do justly, and to love mercy, and to walk humbly with thy God?" Micah 6: 8. RUTH P. HEARTZ Dean of Girlx BA. Micldlehury College CLARENCE U. WALKER .'lfll'l'l1lllIiL' Arm Gorham Normal School RALPH M. LARRABEE Sl'f6"lIl'E' Colby Collegeg lVl.Ed. Bates College CLIFFORD L. GRAY Dorm of Iloyvg Englislz B.A. Bowdoin College STELLA N. GRAY Hmm' Economics B.S. Farmington Home Economics BARBARA W. LEIGHTON C'01n1m'l'ci1ll B.S. Nasson College GEORGE D. GRIERSON .N1HlllL'H1!l1iC.Y B.A. Bowdoin College 3 143916 on 5 1, nav ELSIE M. LANE Elzglixlz B.A. Colby College: M.A. Boston University ELDON W. HEARTZ Physical Education B.P.E. Springfield College PRISCILLA L. HIGGINS French: English B.A. Colby College MARGARET KILLMAN Elementary Business: Physical Education Sargent School for Physical Education ABBY E. BALLARD Officeg Library Farmington Normal School LOUISE A. HURD School Sl'L'l'L'lIIl'j' Gilman Commercial School MARION LACASCE Coach, Girls' SIJUFIX B.A. Colby College THEODORE P. BLAICH Director of Curriz'ulurn,' SUl'ilIl SllItfft'A',' fillitllllllfl' B.A. University of Michigan: M.A. Western Reserve University an me '.J'fw 1 ANDREW B. WELCH AgrivuIl1n'c' B.S., NLS. University ul' Maine BARBARA W. FREEMAN English B.S. Teachers College, Columbia University JOSEPH P. SAVOIA SL'i6'lICU B.A. Bowdoin College FRANK PETILLO Music Conservatory of Music, Milan APHRODITE LEKOUSI Social Slmlies B.S. University of Maine HAZEL M. INGALLS Lalifzg Englisll B.A. Bates College CHARLES J. FOX, JR. El14Uli.sl1,' Scizfllcc' B.S. Temple University JOHN L. BERRY Afl1l1It'IlIfIffl'Nf Scivflfv B.A. Bowdoin College ROBERT R. STRONG Hi.lll7l',l' B.A. Bates College Service T0 serve is to find self satisfaction. Those who have achieved such happi- ness and peace of mind have given more than their share to benefit others. There are many opportunities for us at Fryeburg Academy to give gen- erously of ourselves each day. The school abounds in activities to which we can willingly serve beyond that which is required. All sports, Y-Teen organization, student council, F. H. A., F. F. A., glee club, the publica- tion of THE BELL, and classroom work provide a real challenge to work co- operatively and unselfishly. The interest developed in a subject should be pursued not for a grade, but for the abiding benefit each student derives from the intellectual experience. A genuine desire to serve should be expressed in every task we under- take in our summer jobs, in our relations with others, in our academic life, and in our recreation. The true meaning of service is clearly and beautifully expressed in the words of Harry Emerson F osdick, who said, "When this deep-seated urge in human nature, highly used, achieves its consummate expression, it pro- duces the world's saviorsf' Christ gave his life in service to the world. Only the lowest of mankind is he who singularly seeks his selfish ends. CLASS DAY SPEAKERS Seniors Class President- RUSSELL ARTHUR LINKENBACH Vice President - WILLIAM JOSEPH TEXIDO Secretary - SHIRLEY ANNE GREENE Treasurer - ALICE HURLIN BREEN Class M otto - Res quae multum valeat sine labore difficili numquam consecuta est. A thing worth having is never obtained without hard work. Class Colors - Blue and White HIGH HONORS DIANE DIADEM EASTMAN FRANCIS MARIAN KINNELLY HONORS JEAN ELIZABETH BAUCKMAN DAVID HARRIMAN DAVID ARNOLD BOWLES MARILYN FAYE MCALLISTER SHIRLEY ANNE GREENE FREDERICK JOSEPH WENZEL COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS HENRY WILLIAM ANTHONY DIANE DIADEM EASTMAN ALICE HURLIN BREEN FRANCIS MARIAN KINNELLY WILLIAM JOSEPH TEXIDO Gifts Prophecy Will History Chaplain ELEANOR MARY STONE PETER GREGORY HASTINGS PRISCILLA NORMA LAMB ROGER EDSON LEWIS DAVID HARRIMAN JOLINE EDWARDS - FREDERICK JOSEPH WENZEL HENRY WILLIAM ANTHONY, "Hank" MECI-IANIC ARTS COURSE Born April 27, 1935 Residence, Conway, New Hampshire Basketball 12, 3, 43, Track 12, 3, 433 Cross Country 11, 23: Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Varsity Club 12, 43g Student Council 123. Farwriie xayiizg "How much?" Ambition To ride to school U'raL'IIz'.v.r North Conway ALLISON-LEA BAILEY, "Burch" COLLEGE COURSE Born August 10, 1935 Residence, Marlborough, Mass. Entered from Classical High School, '50. Hockey 12, 3, 43, Ski Club 12, 43, Secretary 133g Softball 11, 2, 3, 43: Glee Club 12, 3, 435 Girls' A. Council 133, Sec- retary 143g Play Day 13, 433 Y-Teens 12, 333 Property Man- ager Senior Drama 143: Prize Speaking 11, 43, Latin Club 1233 One-Act Plays 143. Fll7'0l'l'fF xayiixgf "Wish Ill get a letter!" Ambitialx To wear a size 5 shoe H'I'IIIcI1r.vs Cutting her hair HUGH WAINE BARTLETT, "Scotly" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born May 27, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 12, 3, 43, Baseball 11, 2, 3, 43, Track 133, Cross Country 12, 3, 433 Skiing 113, Tennis 1331 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Varsity Club 13, 43, Student Council 133g Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 3, 43. Fa:'m'i1I'.vayiI1g1 "By gosh now" Auzbitinn To throw a knuckle-hall Hy1'1Ikl1L'X.Y Freedom Ilance hnll ALFRED HARVEY BARTON, HAI" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born February 10, 1935 Residence, Denmark, Maine Entered from Denmark High School, '50, Baseball 13, 43. Fa:'o1'ite saying "Oh yeah!" Ambitiolr To own 21 Chevrolet garage lfferzkizess East Brownfield ARTHUR HARRY BARTON, "An" GENERAL COURSE Born February 10, 1935 Residence, Denmark, Maine Entered from Denmark High School, '5l. Favorite saying "I don't know!" Ambition To be Mayor of Denmark Weakness Tagging along JEAN ELIZABETH BAUCKMAN, "Chicken" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born March 31, 1935 Residence, East Baldwin, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 31g Hockey 11, 2, 3, 41g Softball 111g Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41g Play Day 12, 3, 415 Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 41g Manager One-Act Plays 11, 21g Prize Speaking 121g National Honor Society 131, Treasurer 1413 National Honor Society Plays 13,-415 Talent Show 131, BELL Board 141. Favorite saying "Oh, sugar!" Ambition To be a Hill Weakness Fred ERLEEN MARYLYN BLAKE HOME ECONOMICS CoURsE Bom June 13, 1934 Residence, Brownfield, Maine Basketball 111g Softball 111g Volleyball 111. Favorite saying -'Hr' Ambition To talk too loud Weakness Being quiet DAVID ARNOLD BOWLES, "Dave" COLLEGE COURSE Born January 26, 1935 Residence, Wonalancet, N. H. Manager Football 1315 Track 121g Skiing 11, 2, 3, 41g Tennis 13, 41g Varsity Club 13, 41g Co-Stage Manager One- Act Plays 131, Assist. Stage Manager 111g Christmas Play 111g Business Manager Senior Drama 141g National Honor Society 131, Vice-President 141g National Honor Society Plays 141. Favorite saying "Wonalancet" Ambition To die skiing Weakness Those laminated sticks ALICE HURLIN BREEN, "AI" COLLEGE COURSE Born April 21, 1936 Residence, Jackson, New Hampshire Hockey 11, 2, 3, 43, Ski Club 113, Secretary 123, Co- President 133, Vice President 1433 Softball 123, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Girls' A. Council 13, 43, Play Day 12, 3, 43, Y-Teens 11, 2, 33, President 143, BELL Board 143, Christ- mas Play 11, 2, 33, Prize Speaking 123, Class Secretary 123, Treasurer 143, Latin Club 13, 43. Farvrite saying "Nancy, it's your turn to sweep!" .-1n1bit1'4m TO have Snow on Black Mt, I2 months a year W'mik11z'ss Sailors BURTON HARRISON BROOKS, "Burr" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born August 28, 1935 Residence, Brownfield, Maine Baseball 12, 33, Skiing 113, Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 3, 43- FavU1'itesu3'ing "How about that?,' Ambition TO jack deer in Schuman's orchard Weakness Carol CAROL AVIS BROWN, "Brownie" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born April 25, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Entered from Westbrook High School, '5l. Basketball 13, 43, Hockey 13, 43, Softball 13, 43, Glee Club 133, Girls' A. Council 143, Play Day 13, 43, Y-Teens 133. Faziorite saying "Oh, shoot!" Ambition To be a Phys. Ed. teacher W'eak11e.rs Brownfield CHRISTA JEAN BROWN, "Chris" COLLEGE COURSE Born April 26, 1935 Residence, Raymond, Maine Entered from Hackensack High School, '51. Basketball 143, Hockey 133, Glee Club 13, 43, Play Day 143, Y-Teens 13, 43, Cheerleading 143, One-Act Plays 143. Favoriie saying "He makes me so-0 mad!" Ambition To be an artist Weakness B. U. SHIRLEY ELAINE BROWN COLLEGE COURSE Born August 3, 1935 Residence, Raymond, Maine Entered from Hackensack High School, '51. Glee Club 13, 413 Y-Teens 13, 413 Cheerleading 141. Fn'z'az-itz? sayfrly "You doll!" Ambition To be a girl in white ll7I'l1kI!l'SS VVearing furs JEANNE MARIE CALLEY, "Jeannie" HOME EcoNOMlcs COURSE Bom February 2, 1935 Residence, Kennebunkport, Maine Entered from Arlington High School, '51, Glee Club 13, 413 Y-Teens 13, 41g Future Homemakers of America 13, 415 Cheerleading 141. Fa7'or1'tc .Ydjllkllfl K'0h, that guy!" Ambition Just to be happy H'cakuc.rs Collecting baby pictures DONALD MERTON COE, JR., "Don" COLLEGE COURSE Born September 10, 1935 Residence, Portland, Maine Entered from Whitetield High School, '50. Track 121, Tennis 13, 41, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, One-Act Plays 121, Property Manager One-Act Plays 1413 Senior Drama 141, Camera Club 13, 41. I"a1'orit1'xayi11g "1Vhat do you want, a medal or a dog biscuit ?" Ambition "VVho, him ?! F" lVcaknc.vs XVeek ends LEMMIE ALBERTA COOMBS, "Nick" COLLEGE COURSE Born June 9, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 31, Hockey 11, 2, 3, 413 Softball 11, 2, 13, 41, Volleyball 11, 215 Archery 11, 213 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Play Day 12, 3, 413 Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 41, Prize Speak- ing 11, 219 Latin Club 12, 31. Favorite JKIXIVHII "I'l1. huh!" Ambition To get to P. B, I. lVmknc.v.r 4th study ROBERTA MARY CRAM, "Berta" COLLEGE Couksra Born September 2, 1936 Residence, Lovell, Maine Basketball 1115 Softball 1115 Archery 11, 215 Glee Club 141, Y-Teens 11, 3, 413 Prize Speaking 11, 215 Latin Club 12, 31. Fa'z'o1'ite saying "Huh ?" Ambition To Find the right one Weakness Giggling GEORGE THOMAS DAVIS, JR., "Skip" COLLEGE Couksa Born December 10, 1934 Residence, Portland, Maine Entered from Deering High School, '52. Skiing 1519 Glee Club 1513 Senior Drama 1513 Prize Speaking 1513 One-Act Plays 151. Fcwarite saying "It is not!" Ambition To get his M.D. l'Veakne:J Trombone LAURHETA EILEEN DAY, "Rhera" HOME ECONOMICS Couksia Born October 13, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 31, Hockey 11, 2, 3, 41g Softball 11, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41g Play Day 11, 2, 3, 413 Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 413 Future Homemakers of America 13, 41. Fazforite saying "Gosh" Ambition To keep track of Gibby H'eaknes: That little black Ford GILBERT STANLEY DELISLE, "Push buggy" MECHANIC Anrs COURSE Born January 11, 1934 Residence, Hiram, Maine Football 13, 413 Basketball 11, 215 Baseball 11, 2, 3, 41g Track 1219 Cross Country 1313 Class Treasurer 131. Favorite saying "No kidding" Ambition To keep the Ford going Weakness Rheta ATWOOD ELDREDGE DICKSON, JR., "Red" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born October 13, 1935 Residence, Arlington, Mass. Entered from Arlington High School, '50, Track 12, 411 Cross Country 1213 Glee Club 12, 3, 413 Future Farmers of America 12, 3, 41. Favorite saying "I clidn't do it.', Ambition To make Northeastern Weakness Getting on campus PRISCILLA DRAPER, "Drape" COLLEGE COURSE Born May 29, 1936 Residence, Cornish, Maine Basketball 12, 3, 413G1ee Club 11, 2, 3,413 Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 413 BELL Board 1413 One-Act Plays 12, 413 Christmas Play 12, 313 Senior Drama 1413 Prize Speaking 12. 413 Latin Club 121, Co-President 1313 Cheerleading 12, 3, 41. Favorite saying "Oh, dicldely clad!" Ambition To keep her seams straight Wrnktmrs Showers DIANE DIADEM EASTMAN, "Dee Dee" COLLEGE COURSE Born March 10, 1935 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 12, 3, 413 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 413 Softball 11, 2, 3, 413 Ski Club 1113 Glee Club 1113 Girls' A. Council 11, 2, 3, 413 Play Day 11, 2, 3, 413 Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 413 Student Council 12, 31, Vice President 1413 BELL Board 13, 413 Christmas Play 1313 Senior Drama 1413 Prize Speaking 1213 National Honor Society 13, 413 Property Manager One-Act Plays 1413 National Honor Society Plays 141. Favorite saying "Oh, no!" Ambition To get to Principia Wealcncsx Shoes JOLINE EDWARDS, "Jobie" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born January 7, 1934 Residence, Crescent Lake, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 3, 413 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 413 Softball 11, 2, 3, 413 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Girls' A. Council 131, Treas- urer 1413 Student Council 111, Secretary 131g Play Day 11, 2, 3, 413 BELL Board 1413 President Future Homemakers of America 141. Fnzwritr saying "Oh, you kids!" Ambition To ride on a train l4'yl'lI1i'IlL"JX Teztsing her roommate MARJORIE GORDON ELA, "Marge" COLLEGE COURSE Born July 28, 1934 Residence, North Parsonsheld, Maine Skiing 11, 25, Softball 12, 35, Volleyball 11, 2, 35, Arch- ery 115: Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45gY-Teens11, 2, 3, 45, One- Act Plays 125. Far'aritr saving "You heifer head!" Ambition To get away from E. Parsonsfield l'l7L'!lk1ZC5.Y Billy ALBERT CHESTER GILPATRICK, "Al" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born August 23, 1935 Residence, Wrentham, Mass. Entered from Cardigan Mountain School, '50. Track 12, 3, 45, Cross Country 12, 35, Tennis 145g Glee Club 12, 3, 453 Varsity Club 13, 45. Favorite saying "Jan" A H1171-fl'0ll To win the half in 2 minutes W'eakness The blonde clown the block SHIRLEY ANNE GREENE, "Greenie' COMMERCIAL COURSE Born May 20, 1935 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 135g Hockey 13, 451 Softball 1353 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45g Play Day 13, 45g Y-Teens 12, 3, 455 BELL Board 13, 45, Christmas Play 115, Senior Drama 1455 Prize Speaking 1155 National Honor Society 135, Secretary 1453 National Honor Society Plays 13, 45, Class Secretary 145. Farvritc saying "Oh, crumb!" Ambition To join the VVzives l'Vl'Hkl1l7.Y5 Jackie DAVID HARRIMAN, "Dave" COLLEGE COURSE Born October 29, 1934 Residence, Lovell, Maine Football 11, 2, 45g Manager Basketball 145g Track 145, Varsity Club 12, 45, Assistant Stage Manager Senior Drama 1453 Class President 1153 National Honor Society 1455 Na- tional Honor Society Plays 145. Favorite sayirzy "Kiss me!" Ambition To win an argument with a female lVeakness Sleepless nights PETER GREGORY HASTINGS, "Judge" COLLEGE COURSE Born July 23, 1935 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Football 11, 2, 35, Co-Captain 1453 Basketball 12, 35, Baseball 11, 2, 3, 45, Varsity Club 12, 3, 455 Student Coun- cil 11, 2, 355 BELL Board 135, One-Act Plays 11, 25g Christ- mas Play 12, 3, 45, Class President 125. Favvvife saying "Gotta go ride my horse"' Ambition, To Own a farm Weakness Brunettes NANCY ELLEN HAWKINS, "Hank" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born August 9, 1935 Residence, Errol, New Hampshire Entered from Errol High School, '51, Basketball 1353 Hockey 145: Glee Club 13, 453 Play Day 1453 Y-Teens 13, 45g Future Homemakers of America 13, 45. F01'01'l'f? saying "Do you know what ?" Ambition To get her R.N. Weaknrss Air Force FRED SHERMAN HILL, JR., "Hil1y" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born November 5, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 1155 Cross Country 11, 25. Far'nrite saying "You should see the snowehunnies Ambition TO get to school on time Ifl'r'aknc.v.v The Northway JAMES GALE HILL, "Jim" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born June 30, 1933 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Baseball 11, 2, 3, 451 Varsity Club 135, Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 45, Vice President 135. Favorite saying "VVell, now" Ambition To be a gentleman farmer Weakness Typing PAUL MICHAEL HURLEY, "Hurk" GENERAL COURSE Born November 14, 1934 Residence, Revere, Mass. Entered from Revere High School, '52. Football 1555 Varsity Club 155. Favorite saying "Now, look here!" Ambition To play football for Holy Cross Weakness Algebra SCOTT ANTHONY KELLY, "Tony" COLLEGE COURSE . Born November 27, 1933 Residence, Orleans, Mass. Entered from Orleans High School, '52. Basketball 1553 Cross Country 1555 Glee Club 155, Varsity Club 1553 Senior Drama 155. Favorite saying "Hi, you cutter!" Ambition To be the other half of a twosome Weakness Dagmar FRANCIS MARIAN KINNELLY, "Frank" COLLEGE COURSE Born October 11, 1935 Residence, Raymond, Maine Football 11, 2, 35, Manager 1453 Manager Baseball 13, 453 Track 125, Skiing 11, 2, 3, 455 Tennis 12, 3, 453 Var- sity Club 145g BELL Board 13, 45, Prize Speaking 135, Cam- era Club 13, 453 National Honor Society 13, 45, National Honor Society Plays 145. Favorite saying "What F" Ambition To grow taller Weakness Cheese PRISCILLA NORMA LAMB, "Lambie" COLLEGE COURSE Born March 24, 1935 Residence, Harrison, Maine Basketball 13, 453 Skiing 11, 25, Tennis 115g Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 453 Christmas Play 1353 Prop- erty Manager Senior Drama 145g Future Homemakers of America 145, President 1355 Latin Club 1253 Cheerleading 13, 45- ' Favorite saying "Hey, you guys!" Ambition To win an argument Weakness Redheads BRUCE RAYMOND LAYNE, "Beefie" AGMCULTURAL COURSE Born February 17, 1935 Residence, North Chatham, N. H. Basketball 11, 2, 3, 45, Track 125, Skiing 115, Archery 115, Tennis 145, Student Council 135, Future Farmers of America 11, 25, Treasurer 13, 45. F1wo1'ite saying "Here's a good one." Ambition To score twenty points Weakness Telling jokes ROGER EDSON LEWIS, "RaJah" COLLEGE COURSE Born October 17, 1935 Residence, Hampton, Virginia Entered from George P. Phenix High School, '50, Basketball 12, 3, 45, Track 12, 3, 45, Tennis 12, 45, Glee Club 125, Varsity Club 13, 45, Student Council 125, Cam- era Club 12, 35. Favorite saying 'LVVho, me?" Ambition To be ambitious lVcakne.rs Hitchhiking RUTH EVA LEWIS COLLEGE Counse Born October 3, 1936 Residence, Hampton, Virginia Entered from Glenville High School, '51. Hockey 145, Play Day 145, Y-Teens 13, 45. Favorite saying "Me tool" Ambition To be a "Simmons" girl Weakness Sewing JEANENE NORMA LIBBY, "Nene" COMMERCIAL Counse Bom October 23, 1934 Residence, Lovell, Maine Basketball 115, Hockey 11, 2, 3, 45, Assistant Manager Softball 135, Play Day 12, 3, 45gY-Teens11, 2, 3, 45, Christ- mas Play 135g BELL Board 1455 Senior Drama 145, One- Act Plays 145. Favorite saying "Surely!" Ambition To live in East Fryeburg Weakness Chevrolets RUSSELL ARTHUR LINKENBACH, "Russ', AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born February ll, 1930 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Football 11, 2, 413 Baseball 111, Varsity Club 11, 3, 413 Student Council 13, 415 Glee Club 13, 413 Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 31, President 1413 Class President 141. Fmvrilc saying "Aw, come un!" Amblifl-III! To settle down H'r'al:l1C,vs Teasiug AZEL BRADBUARY LITTLEFIELD, "Angel" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born May 28, 1936 Residence, Lovell, Maine Football 11, 2, 3, 41, Skiing 1315 Varsity Club 141. Fuwritr saying "You and me'll go rountlf' Ambition To be a bachelor H'c'nlc11f's5 Gould LAWRENCE LLOYD LOCKLIN, "Joe', MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born August 27, 1934 Residence, South Hiram, Maine Football 121: Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Baseball 131g Arch- ery 111. i:lIi"01'I'fF SGj'lll1l "Guess probly" A mhititm To have a Ford that runs ll 'mrlrxwss Hot-rorls MARILYN FAYE MCALLISTER, "Sis" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born January 29, 1936 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41g Y-Teens 12, 31, Secretary 141g One-Act Plays 121, Property Manager Senior Drama 141, Prize Speaking 1113 National Honor Society 13, 413 Nation- al Honor Society Plays 13, 413 Future Homemakers of America 141, Secretary 131. fy 1'lL1'Z'0l'lIfL' sayilzg "H0rrors! .4mb1'tia11 To get tn California lVrak1mss Talking ROBERT PAUL MOONEY, "Babu COLLEGE Coukss Born April 20, 1934 Residence, Bangor, Maine Entered from Bangor High School, '51. Football 1433 Basketball 133g Track 13, 433 Glee Club 1333 Senior Drama 143. Favorite saying "Well, in Bangor - - Ambition To be an inventor lVe'ak1ms.s' Baby-soft complexions SYLVIA ANN NORTON, "Ann" COLLEGE Couizse Born December 10, 1934 Residence, Center Lovell, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 33, Manager 143g Hockey 11, 2, 3, 435 Softball 11, 2, 3, 433 Girls' A. Council 133, Vice President 1433 Play Day 11, 2, 3, 43: Y-Teens 11, 2, 331 Latin Club 1235 Treasurer Future Homemakers of America 133, Vice President 143. Favorite saying "l've got to see you," Ambition To stay with "him" lVeak1u':s Polka dots BEVERLY ALICE OSGOOD, "Ossie" COLLEGE Couizsis Born January 21, 1935 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Basketball 11, 3, 433 Hockey 11, 2, 3, 433 Softball 11, 2, 3, 435 Glee Club 11, 43g Girls' A. Council 12, 33, President 1433 Play Day 11, 2, 3, 43:Y-Teens12, 3, 433 Student Coun- cil 1333 Latin Club 123, Class Secretary 11, 33. Favorite saying "Jeanie crickets!" Ambition To go ice Fishing l'l'c'nknr'.ts Donnie JOHN ALAN PAGE, "Jackl' GENERAL COURSE Born April 4, 1934 Residence, West Baldwin, Maine Fa'z'm'ite .rnying "XVhat's the matter?" Ambition To get thc best of Shand Wrakmxvx School PATRICIA ANN PENNINGS, "Paine" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born August 22, 1933 Residence, Portland, Maine Entered from the Waynliete School, '50. Basketball C2, 3, 41, Hockey C2, 3, 413 Skiing C2, 3, 413 Softball C2, 3, 41, Tennis C2, 3, 41g Glee Club C2, 3, 419 Play Day C2, 3, 41g Y-Teens C2, 3, 41, Future Homemakers of America C2, 3, 41. FUZ'0!'l-fC saying "VVhat does that mean? Ambition To get her diploma lV4'ak11L'.f.v Bills JOYCE EVELYN PIERCE, "Joy" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Born October 26, 1934 Residence, Hiram, Maine Basketball Cl, 413 Softball Cl, 213 Volleyball C113 Archery Cl, 2, 31, Future Homemakers of America C31. Furarife .rayiug "Heck!" .4mbi'ti'o-rr, To get married VVCUICIICJX That Ford ALLAIRE LILLIAN PIKE, "Larry" COLLEGE COURSE Born August 25, 1935 Residence, Cornish, Maine Basketball C1, 2, 3, 41, Hockey Cl, 2, 3, 41, Play Day Cl, 2, 3, 41, Y-Teens Cl, 2, 3, 41, Senior Drama C415 BELL Board C41g Prize Speaking Cl1. Favoriru saying "Honest to goodness Ambition To pass French IVL'0fx'llPSS Johnny LORNA POLLAND, "Lonnie" HOME ECONOMICS COURSE Bom July 12, 1934 Residence, Crescent Lake, Maine Volleyball C1, 2, 315 Archery Cl, 2, 3, 415 Tennis C213 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 Y-Teens C2, 3, 413 Future Home- makers of America C31. Favorite saying "Not this kid!" Ambition To get her "MrS." Weakness Studying VIVIAN RETHA SEELYE, "Viv" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born February 22, 1936 Residence, Cornish, Maine Basketball 11, 2, 3, 41, Softball 12, 31, Volleyball 11, 31, Play Day 1419 BELL Board 141g One-Act Plays 1213 Prize Speaking 121, Y-Teens 11, 2, 3, 41. Favorite saying UOh, yeah!" ' Ambition To get to W. J. C. IVcaknc.vx Jelly donuts JOHN BRUCE SHAND, JR., "Jack" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born February 12, 1934 Residence, West Baldwin, Maine Football 1413 Basketball 12, 31g Baseball 12, 3, 415 Var- sity Club 13, 41g Student Council 131. Favorilc saying "Listen, son!" Ambition To be an admiral l'Veul:ne.rr Sweetpeas GEORGE RAYMOND SHAW, "Geo" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Bom October 6, 1934 Residence, North Fryeburg, Maine Archery 1113 Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 3, 41. Far'o1'1'tv.rayiny "VVatch it, young fellow!" Ambition To skip Aggie lVmkncs.r Being late for dinner HAROLD MATTHEWS SMITH, JR., "Smirty" GENERAL COURSE Born November 8, 1934 Residence, Rollinsford, N. H. Entered from Dover High School, '52, Prize Speaking 141. Favorite .saying "Well, gee whiz!" Ambition To win a race Weakness Hot-rods GEORGE CARLTON SPRING, "Spring" GENERAL COURSE Born October 18, 1934 Residence, East Hiram, Maine Student Council C2, 33. Favorite saying "Come off it!" Ambition To smoke in the library Hfeaklzess Saturday nights BEVERLY STEARNS, "Bev" COLLEGE COURSE Born July 25, 1934 Residence, North Conway, N. H. Hockey C13g Ski Club Cl, 2, 33, Secretary C435 Softball C13g Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 435 Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 435 Y-Teens C1, 2, 3, 43, One-Act Plays C133 Prize Speaking C133 Cheerlead- ing C2, 33, Co-Captain C43. Favorite saying "Y0u're kidding!" Ambition To be 21 brunette! Hfeak ness Robbie ELEANOR MARY STONE, "Coach" COMMERCIAL COURSE Born May 31, 1935 Residence, Denmark, Maine Entered from Denmark High School, '5 1. Basketball C3, 433 Manager Hockey C433 Softball C3, 435 Girls' A. Council C439 Play Day C3, 45 Y-Teens C433 BELL Board C433 One-Act Plays C33. Fa1'o1'iYesay1'11g "Not me!" Ambiiian, To be serious Ilfeakncss That man in blue! JAMES ELROY TAPLEY GENERAL COURSE Born July 2, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Favorite saying "It's possible." Ambition To give a speech during an assembly H'eak ness Joyce NANCY JANE TAYLOR GENERAL COURSE Born December 17, 1934 Residence, Ossipee, N. H. Backetball 11, 3, 435 Hockey 13, 43g Softball 12, 3, 43g Tennis 11, 233 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 435 Girls' A. Council 143, Y-Teens 11, 2, 33, Vice President 1433 One-Act Plays 11, 3, 433 Senior Drama 1433 Camera Club 11, 235 Latin Club 12, 33. Fazmritc saying "But Alice, l don't want to sweep." Ambition To get her French done! l'VUI1k11L'S5 Restaurant business WILLIAM JOSEPH TEXIDO, "Tex" COLLEGE COURSE Born April 6, 1936 Residence, Houlton, Maine Entered from Houlton High School, '51. Football 13, 43g Basketball 13, 433 Track 13, 43g Tennis 13, 433 Varsity Club 13, 433 Vice President Student Coun- cil 133, President 1433 One-Act Plays 133g Christmas Play 133g Senior Drama 1431 Prize Speaking 13, 435 Class Presi- dent 133, Vice President 143. Favorite .myiny "VVe must use tact." Ambition To stay out of trouble l1'z'akr1vss Polishing the apple ALFREDO VALLADARES, "Fred" GENERAL COURSE Born November 20, 1934 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Football 12, 3, 43. Fuz'oritc saying "VVell, I don't knOw.', Ambiiion To have Maine go Democrat H'cakrws.v Rollereskating KENNETH CARROLL WALKER, "Ken" MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born September 3, 1934 Residence, Brownfield, Maine BELL Board 143. Fuwrifr saying "NVatch it, boy!" .'f1'HI7I'f10I1 To own the Oxford Speedway Wrnkiwsx Tina FREDERICK JOSEPH WENZEL, "Freddy" COLLEGE COURSE Born May 31, 1935 Residence, Brownfield, Maine Football 1413 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 41g Baseball 12, 3, 41g Track 1415 Glee Club 131g Varsity Club 13, 413 Student Council 1313 BELL Board 141, One-Act Plays 13, 41, Christ- mas Play 1215 Senior Drama 1413 Future Farmers of Ameri- ca 1115 National Honor Society 131, President 1413 Class Treasurer 121, Vice President 131. Favorite saying "Are you comin'?" Ambition To go through college lVvak11e.rs Any old square dance ELIZABETH ELLEN WEYAND, "Betty" COLLEGE CoURsE Born October 4, 1935 Residence, Raymond, Maine Entered from North Yarmouth Academy, '50. Skiing 121, Archery 121, Glee Club 12, 3, 41, Y-Teens 12, 3, 41, Cheerleading 13, 41g Property Manager One-Act Plays 141. Far'or'ite saying "Am I lovely?" Ambition To get an A in chemistry If 'L'Hk'Il1'5X Popcorn EDWARD LEE WHITAKER, "Edu MECHANIC ARTS COURSE Born March 1, 1935 Residence, Fryeburg, Maine Cross Country 111g One-Act Plays 111. FHI'U7'ffU5Gyf1lg "Mail 'em tomorrowf, Ambition To please a certain teacher IVealcm'ss Mailing letters CLYDE VERNON WIGGIN, "Wig" AGRICULTURAL COURSE Born August 20, 1932 Residence, Chatham, N. H. Student Council 1313 Future Farmers of America 11, 2, 3, 41. Farurite saying "Hey, Mr. Berry!" Ambition To please Mr. 1Velel1 l1'e'ak11css Milking cows PASCAL WOLDEMARIAM, "Wally" Cortncn Counse Bom April 4, 1932 Residence, Addis-Ababa, Ethiopia Entered from College de la Ste. Famille, Cairo, '52 Future Farmers of America 453, Basketball CSD. Favorite .raying "It's too cold!" Ambition To be where it's go' in the shade Weakness That blonde GORDON EARL BROWN Mncumrc Axrs Counsa Born June 20, 1935 Residence, East Fryeburg, Maine Football fl, 21, Basketball C113 Baseball Cl, 2, 35. Favorite saying "Yup, we will." Ambition To get home before Sunday morning W eakness Gwennie HOWARD ALAN WARD, "Jabie" Bom January 19, 1929 Residence, East Brownfield, Me. Baseball fl, 2, 3, 475 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 41g Football tl, 2, 3, 45. Favorite saying "You bet." Ambition To graduate Weakness Married life WR +51 1 X I ,rg ' 4: .!., "Qin v"'4.'- l1 -, ,' ,wg .Fi "rl1. '- -J-. :gt "'j.V:,s' .wi V- :Q--'-3 fi: 4 -M, x n w ' , ,-,V-.ff Aga: if ' 2 'MF' -. ,xi .ww XM , ix ,W 3gl'l"f?"E' gif' ,,.A.- X5:'.- 1 '- lf' I .Vx J.' ' 11 " .w A- A-I V ,. 1 N ,-www, M . -:Qi - -H , , , .. .,. ,, ' A. ,, ..,f ,, ,,,l.,.,.k 1 12 bf" J: 4 L -I y.. .Jf 'Q aww ,Cf Ac I 'I X - v weep PX L 6? V 'gig Poverty in Egypt Pascal Woldemariam is a native of Ethiopia, but spent most of his life in Egypt studying at a Jesuit school, where he learned of the agricultural course at Frye- bury Academy. He entered this school as a senior in the fall of 1952. The fol- lowing essay presents actual experiences. EGYPT is the country I know best, for it is there I passed nearly half of my life-Cten yearsl. It is there where I learned the great difference between the life of the rich and the life of the poor. In Egypt also I witnessed a riot instigated by the communists. Of these two events I write. During my long stay in Egypt I really learned the actual meaning of the word poor. I visited the richest Pasha as I visited the poorest laborer. In this country a middle class does not exist. There are only the fabulously rich and the downtrodden poor. Only the wealthy and the small group of intellectuals live normally. Out of the 22,000,000 Egyptians there are ex- actly one hundred families who have an extremely luxurious life, and among these families are the royal family and the Pashas. In the ancient time Pasha was a title of nobility, but in modern times it became in Egypt a title of wealth and of great land owner. The title, Pasha, could only be conferred by the king himself. The smallest fortunes pos- sessed by the Pasha were more than one million dollars. One of these great wealthy men had visited Ethiopia and had been re- ceived as guest by our Emperor himself. Consequently as a courteous ges- ture, he invited for dinner on a Sunday all Ethiopian students at Cairo. I accepted the invitation for I was eager to know the life of these rich men. We, of course, had a grand feast. After the dinner we went to the draw- 34 THE ACADEMY BELL ing room, and, as it was a bit cold, I stood by the fire talking with our host. Suddenly in the midst of the conversation, he took a cigar to smoke, but he could not find a match. I advanced towards him with a lighter, but he drew from his pocket a twenty pound note, put it in the fire, and with it lit his cigar. It would be impossible to believe that these rich men possessed each one more than six big and modern buildings in the center of the city and 40,000 acres of lands. All the factories and all the newspapers were in their hands. Each Pasha owned two or three villas, travelled in privately owned planes, owned at least ten automobiles, and had millions of dollars in the bank. I went each year with my teachers and my classmates to the smallest and poorest village of Egypt to spend my Christmas vacation. Actually we went to take food, drink, medicines, and books, copy books, pencils for the grownups and children of the village. No one could believe what I saw with my own eyes. All these farmers living in those villages were being ex- ploited by Pashas for whom they slaved. They were paid eighteen cents per day for working more than sixteen hours. Most of them used to sleep with- out eating. It was amazing to me that an Egyptian farmer could feed his family of four wives and sixteen children. Their dinner was a piece of bread with a plate of beans for more than sixteen persons. The farmer lived in a small hut of only one room made of clay that the Pasha had provided for him. In that one room slept the farmer, his four wives, and each one with her three or four children, the cow, the goat, the pigs, and a Hock of hens. Such living conditions will be quite difficult for Americans to believe. It was only last year in July, 1952, that the leader of the revolution, Gen- eral Mohamed Naguib, threw out the King and confiscated all the wealth of those Pashas. He abolished at the same time the title of Pasha, and put most of the Pashas in prison for having exploited the poor. All their lands were confiscated and distributed among the poor, and their fortunes were used to build new housing for the workers and raise their standard of living. Another experience was equally moving and left an indelible impression on my memory. I still remember. It was on January 26, 1952, when I was returning from Alexandria, where I had gone for the week end with some friends to play basketball. Upon my return I saw all the city of Cairo in flames. Being both curious and alarmed, my friends and I watched the rioters running in the streets, uttering most shockingly vulgar and traitor- ous cries, and breaking the windows of the first shop which fell into their hands. One was pouring gasoline on the door, another was lighting the fire, other smart rascals, having entered before the tire spread, were com- THE ACADEMY BELL 35 pletely plundering the shop by stealing suits, shirts, shoes, and piles of blankets. When we saw that things were becoming more and more serious and that the police instead of helping the people were themselves killing and steal- ing, Paul, one of my friends who was an English subject, being concemed for our safety, proposed that we go to his house which was the nearest to where we were standing. We made our way through the dense crowd. It was at that moment that I saw the most horrible things.that I never ex- pected to witness. In the broadest avenue of Cairo called "Soliman Pacha Street" where in a long line were the most famous and most beautiful theaters, the rioters were lighting them one after the other and burning them to ashes. All the people, surprised by this sudden attack, did not know what to do. Businessmen left their offices and ran to their cars to steal away as soon as possible, but they found them in ruins. It was on my way that I saw the famous Shepherd Hotel in flames. Tourists who were living there were jumping from the windows to escape the fire. Some of them landed badly and broke their legs, others, on the contrary, finding the height too great, let the flames devour them while uttering piercing cries. Not far distant Barclay's Bank, where many young European girls were working, was burning. The rioters jumped on the girls working there and beat them like dogs, and then burned them as if they were worthless wood. Repelled by this scene, we kept going. A few minutes later we reached my friend's house, but there too a terrible tragedy awaited us. Paul's sister was sobbing at the door of the house, crying to her brother that their father and mother were at the British Turf Club. Indeed, as their parents were leaving the next morning for Europe, they had been invited to the club by an Eng- lish family. We went rushing there like fools to see the building in ashes and dust. We came upon the bodies of Paul's parents at the door with their arms and legs cut oil and the flesh still smoking in the fire. At this horrify- ing sight, Paul crumpled on the floor. We picked him up, took him back home, and called the doctor to revive him and to take care of him. Later on we talked to the principal of our school about Paul and his sister, for they had no one to care for them except us. As they both had British passports, Paul and his sister were sent to London by the British Embassy at Cairo. A few hours later, about six o'clock in the evening, we heard gun fire. lt was the Egyptian army which had at last arrived to deliver us. Why hadn't the Government acted sooner? That was the question. The reason was that the Prime Minister was selling a twelve-story building in the middle of the city while Cairo was burning, and the Minister of Interior was having a 36 THE ACADEMY BELL pedicure. Actually it was the American Ambassador who saved the situa- tion by going directly to King Farouk and commanding him to send out his army and reestablish order in the city. Otherwise, I believe that the army would have remained inactive. Eventually peace was established again, and the city slept in silence as usual. Thus I was an eye-witness to the destruction, human misery, and bar- barous cruelty iniiicted upon innocent people by Communists. PASCAL WOLDEMARIAM '53 How Shocking Now this is a story, as you soon will know, That just up and happened, oh, quite long ago. A tale of a shapely young kerosene lamp And a candle, a handsome, romantic young scamp. This lighthearted couple took a stroll in the park, And when no one was looking they began to "spark." The lamp she felt "wick"-ed, and they both were well "lit." As they strolled on together they sang just a bit. Now along came the light-bulb and he was so bright, The lamp, at the sight of him, swooned with delight. So the light-bulb revived her, and the candle, in shame, Watched them "light out" together, leaving him an "old flame? CAROLYN BURNELL '55 A Pipe Dream DOLLY, my saddle horse, stood nervously prancing from side to side as she saw us lowering the shafts of the sulky over her back. It was the first time we had ever harnessed her, and I optimistically anticipated a successful trial ride. True, she did not English rein well, but with a sulky she could go round and round without turning it over. Many people had remarked on her remarkable racing qualities. Her long stride, arched neck, and deep chest were perfect, according to many horsemen who saw her at the fair last fall. They knew horses. These men had convinced me that I should train her for the races, and they had assured me it was not a difficult task. Golly, with the purses that they paid at the fair, how could I lose by trying. Even if she didn't win, think what fun I'd have driving her hooked to a wagon or a sleigh! THE ACADEMY BELL 37 With some difiiculty we finished tightening the cinch and fastening the trigs to the whilile. Then we decided that John would lead her a short dis- tance at first. As she was constantly prancing, he was afraid she would step on him with her calked shoes. He led her to the track, while I rode, smiling as I thought of the victories ahead. It was an indescribable thrill to be riding on a sulky pulled by an unbroken horse. Then John let go of D0lly's head. All hell let loose! I was taken off guard and became terribly frightened as Dolly bolted with a free head. J ohn's confused shouts went unheeded as my stunned brain told me to pull on the reins. Dolly was stretched out into a full gallop with her feet flying so close to my legs that she threw a con- tinuous shower of dirt into my eyes. Partially blinded by the gravel, I hadn't realized that she had left the track and had gone into the alleys that ran between the stables. My arms ached from the strenuous pulling on the reins. How long before she would stop! Ahead loomed the end of the alley. She had to turn! Fear paralyzed me as she entered the sharp curve. The sulky skidded despite my weight pulling her close to the shed doors. Then a wheel caught, spinning her against the wall, and wood and steel gave way to her frightened strength. My feet became locked in their rests by the mashed steel that encircled them tightly. My leg pained me so excruciatingly that I fell forward into a hunched position. Leather ripped as the sulky freed its last tying threads from Dolly's relentless pull. The loosened shafts caught in the ground propelling me up and over with the sulky close behind. I lay some moments still thinking I was iiying through air. I was stunned by the pains that stabbed throughout my body. Soon John arrived and, seeing me amid all the debris, endeavored to rescue me. Then Dad drove up in the pickup and took us home. My dreams of a fortune from horse racing were as shattered as the sulky. PETER HASTINGS '53 My Singing Career I HAVE always wished that I could sing, and so has anyone who has ever heard me. A friend of mine once remarked, "Paul couldn't carry a tune in a bushel basket with sideboardsf' How right he was. However, I have al- ways enjoyed music, and I could spend an entire afternoon listening to Pinza or Durante. 38 THE ACADEMY BELL During the earlier part of my school career I longed to sing. Whenever a school play was given, I would try to get the best vocal part, but the teachers never chose me. I often wondered why. Finally I was given the leading part in a Christmas play that required me to sing a solo. How proud I was! Now at last, I was to perform in public. The evening of the play I marched my parents down to the front seats where they would be sure to hear me. I walked proudly to the center of the stage and began singing, "Silent Night-Holy Night." By the end of the first line, I was singing in five different keys, and at the close of the first verse the audience appeared to have throbbing toothaches. However, they all had to agree that the song had never been rendered like this before. It was sometime before I received another opportunity to sing in public, but eventually the minister, who had never heard me, asked me to join the choir, and I accepted eagerly. For some strange reason, the congregation was very small that day. Suddenly in the middle of a song, I realized how terrible my voice sounded. It was like a roaring bellow that rose on several keys and drowned out all others. I stopped singing right then, and, as I did so, a sigh of relief passed like a wave over the small congregation. So ended my career as a singer much to the joy of those who were un- fortunate enough to have to listen to me. PAUL WATSON ,55 A Day in the Forest DAWN had not yet broken when the owl's cry broke through the gloom. Nocturnal creatures paused in foraging for food and then one by one van- ished into the forest depths. The eastern sky began to lighten. There was a tinge of violet, then a rosy flush. Aurora, daughter of the dawn, had opened the gates for Helios, the fiery charioteer and sun-god. The sky was dyed a heavenly blue, and cot- ton clouds appeared on the horizon. Suddenly, the sun burst forth, lighting the trees, and wherever a shaft found its way to the forest floor, a million twinkling diamonds of dew gleamed in response. The forest stretched and awoke. A squirrel chattered from his tree, the crows set up a raucous caw- ingg a jay shriekedg and the forest resounded with noises. Each creature began to seek his breakfast. Sitting upright, bushy tail rigid, the squirrel held a nut and ate busily. The birds searched for worms, bugs, and insects. A mother crow winged off to her nest and popped a worm into the wide- open mouth of one of her progeny. In a pool a grandfather frog croaked inquiringly from his lily-pad, THE ACADEMY BELL There stepped into view a fox, with reddish-brown fur, a bushy tail, and a face that was sly and cunning. Behind her was a den from which appeared four inquisitive faces. The old mother fox growled low in her throat, and they vanished. Then she loped away. In a little glade a doe slept with her speckled fawn. This little fellow awoke and lay still. He hesitantly got to his feet and took a few steps out of the glade. His soft brown eyes surveyed the glade curiously. He was not sleepy nor was he hungry. After a glance at his mother, he trotted out, throwing caution to the winds to wander up to the pool for a drink. At the same moment the fox appeared. She stopped abruptly at the sight of the fawn. Her eyes gleamed, and she cautiously crept nearer. A crow gave a warning. The startled fawn looked about, and observing the fox, he broke into wild llight. The fox promptly followed, and hunter and hunted flew over the ground. The fawn began to tire. More than once the fox nearly touched his flanks. Sharp boulders loomed up in the distance. As they neared them, the fawn saw a ledge and leapt for it blindly. He suc- ceeded, and dashed on. It seemed as if he was cornered for the ledge ended. A few feet away, and quite detached from the others, was another. For one instant the fawn stopped, then gathering together his forces and strength, he leaped again. Luck was with him. He landed neatly on all four feet, and with one glance behind him, ran on. The mother fox, close behind him, was not so fortunate. So sure was she of a tasty meal that she was not able to stop herself, and thus she tumbled end over end to the bottom of the boulder. Dazed, bruised, and disappointed, she trotted away in search of other game. The fawn's mother had already discovered his disappearance, and was conducting a frantic search. At last she picked up his trail and followed it eagerly. They met half-way, and there was a joyful reunion. The two trotted slowly back to the glade and slept soundly until once more the owl's mournful cry drifted through the forest. MARY WADswoRTi-1 '54 My Experience with a Dam, a Jackhammer, and a Rope I WOULD never have got up that morning last summer if I had known what was in store for me. Unsuspectingly I left for work as usual. The morning went smoothly until ten o'clock, when Bill, our boss, told me to get jack- hammer No. 1 and follow him and Roger. I didn't follow them very fast, as the hammer weighed about a hundred and sixty pounds. I staggered with it to the base of the dam where they were standing. 40 THE ACADEMY BELL Bill pointed to a crack 'fifty feet up the dam and told Roger and me to take the jackhammer up there and knock out some of the concrete around where the dam was leaking, bore into it, insert a pipe and drain, and plug the crack with cement. Roger and I with great effort hauled the hammer up to the crack by two ropes. He wrapped a rope twice around one of my ankles, as it is quite impossible to stand on the face of a dam fifty feet above the ground without such support. We finally jockeyed the hammer into a position where we could start knocking out some of the cement around the crack. As I was lowest on the rope, I held the hammer in place, much to my sorrow, while Roger operated the controls. This was a back breaking enough task. The vibration of the hammer seemed to be shaking my arms loose from my shoulders. Suddenly I felt the rope loosen about my foot. Because my hands were sweating, I started to lose my grip on the hammer. The rope suddenly slackened. I slipped and started falling backwards. As I fell, I thought of the rocks reaching up for me from below and of my chances of coming through alive which I felt were slight. Then I felt the rope catch and tighten on my ankle. I snapped around in an arc, and my back and head slammed into the concrete with the force of freight trains meeting head on. I backed out then. I learned afterwards that I hung in midair with only the rope coiled around my ankle for support and that my companions had lowered two ropes from the top of the dam, had tied one under my shoulders and around my waist, and had lowered me to the ground. When I came to, I was in the hospital. A doctor had looked me over and had taken X-rays to find that I was suffering from a sprained ankle, a dis- location of three vertebrae, a concussion, and a bruised body, and a bump as big as a football on the back of my head. After Dad had explained how I was injured, the doctor looked me up and down and said, "My son, you were born under a lucky star." ALFREDO VALLADARES '53 Skill or Luck SMILING Joe Hodges, coach of the Newtown Pistons, had received his nick- name from the fact that he was, contrarily, always worried and carried a perpetual frown on his face. This year, however, he had cause to frown, for he had lost most of his key players from the year before and conse- quently had to build a new team around his big pivot man, Connie Sim- mons. He then began the tough job of cutting down and sorting out his players, and he was soon pleasantly surprised to discover that he had the THE ACADEMY BELL 41 material for a great team with skill, spirit, and drive such as he had never seen paralleled. To these essential qualities Joe, through his great coach- ing Wizardry, added the polishing touches that are necessary for all win- ning clubs. From the very opening of the season they overpowered most of the com- petition, and it soon became apparent that they had only one team to com- pete with, the powerful Bethel Wildcats. An intense rivalry developed, not only between the two teams, but also between Simmons and Johnson, Bethells high scorer, for the leading scorer's title. The battle for the dis- trict championship was a tough, grueling grind for both teams, with the lead changing hands like a hot potato. The battle lasted to the final game when, with the two teams all knotted-up for the lead, they were scheduled to meet head on at Bethel's home court. This all-important game decided not only the championship but also the coveted title, high scorer. From the opening whistle the teams gave all they had. Simmons and Johnson put on a spectacular shooting exhibition that left the crowd breathless. The half ended with the score 52 to 50 in favor of Newtown. In the second half, however, Carter, Bethel's great set-shot artist, started hitting from the outside, and coupled with Johnson's steady shooting from the bucket soon built up an eight point lead. Smiling Joe could see the title that he and his club had scrapped and worked so hard for all season slip- ping beyond his grasp. Then as so often before, the team caught lire. Little Johnny Foster, their great play-maker, soon had them fast-breaking. Some sensational all-round team shooting quickly put them back in the game with only two minutes left to play. Johnson was fouled and sank both shots to give Bethel a one-point lead. With ten seconds left to play, Newtown called time out. It was decided to pass the ball to Simmons for the final shot. Play was resumed, and the ball was thrown in and quickly whisked into the pivot to Simmons for the final and last shot of the game. But Bethel had anticipated the play and had him double-teamed! Without time enough to pass off, Simmons, in desperation threw the ball up over his head toward the basket. It arched. The crowd held its breath. It dropped cleanly through the basket for the biggest two points of the season. Thus Simmons won the high scorer's title as well as the championship for the team. FREDERICK WENZEL '53 42 THE ACADEMY BELL The Big Drive THE day was bright and raw, for spring had not yet taken away the bite from the wind. The swollen river was at full from rushing and eager spring freshets. The skidways were slipping on the thawing banks. A cry rose from the densely wooded ridge above. The drive was on! Woolen pants chopped off at the knees were slipped on, and spiked river boots were dragged from duffels. Each man selected a satisfactory newly made peavey from the stack, for he knew that his peavey and the inch long spikes in his boots would be his providence and efficient support through- out the drive. He then dashed to the river bank to receive orders from the boss. One man was distinguished from the rest by his steel gray eyes and rippling muscles suggesting power, litheness, and quick superiority. His features were hardened and bronzed from winter blasts and Canadian sunshine. This lumberman of striking appearance was Mark Galloway, a foreman for Camp Six. Mark Galloway stepped into the knot of motley log drivers and without a word picked five expert peaveymen who stepped out to stand beside Mark as the boss assigned the rest of the men to their jobs. Some rolled logs on the skidways while others gathered the logs into loose groups. Mark and his five crewmen hurried across the leading edge of the gigantic swiftly moving mass of ever increasing logs. Galloway and his five river stars darted swiftly to and fro across the rolling and tossing billets straightening them and keeping a formation in front. Occasionally a log closely pressed would shoot from the water and land with a boom. The mumbling motor of a bateau sounded far up-river. The crew dislodged logs from snags and sent them racing down the roaring torrent. In two days of hard driving with no accidents they covered a distance of fifty or sixty miles behind the speeding logs. Around the next bend was a long cataract which was the portal to Grizzly Falls and the Whales Mouth. The latter was a boiling and gigantic pool surrounded by sheer walls of granite hundreds of feet high. Into this seething caldron poured Grizzly Falls, a waterfall 175 yards wide and 423 feet high. The brink was an underwater ridge from which granite teeth pro- jected above the water level. It was necessary to have an exceptionally high water to drive effectively five and one half million feet of lumber in the rough over the Grizzly. All the river men left the logs at the cataract and ran to the cliffs above the Whales Mouth, where they watched with crowds of spectators from the THE ACADEMY BELL 43 nearby town. Leaping and booming in clouds of spray, the logs shot the cataract and rushed for the falls. Suddenly without warning seven or eight logs boxed and rammed on a rock jamming the drive into a tight wedge fifteen feet high. A hasty conversation between the boss and Galloway led to a danger- ous decision. Dynamite! The log jam was too close to the edge of the Whales Mouth to use a peavey crew. Mark quickly ran across the jam with a box of caps and dynamite under one arm and a coil of fuse around his neck. He expertly and quickly set it and cut five minutes of fuse. Leaping with speedy agility, he started back to safety. Suddenly a log teetered and rolled throwing him on his knees. A glance toward the dynamite told him there was no time left. He dove far out across the pool below as the jam let go. With an ear splitting roar it broke. Logs filled the air. To the crowd on shore the possibility of anyone getting out of that hole alive seemed be- yond hope. Mark hit the water cleanly and was propelled beneath the water's sur- face for ten or twelve yards. The sense of danger urged him on to swim beneath the water until he could reach a rocky wall. Galloway climbed upon a narrow projection of rock where an overhanging cliff shielded him from the flying logs which filled the pool in their rush to get through the opening into the river. Galloway, with an exultant cry, ran across the giant raft of tossing logs through the opening in the high rock walls to the safety of the river banks. Great shouts of joy greeted him. A tearful girl ran to him bursting with gladness as he took her gently in his wet powerful arms. CARL LUSKY '54 Hot-Rod Racing Limerick Hot-rod racing is a lot of fun. You put 'er in gear then "give 'er the gun." Speed up in second and "floor it" in "high.,' But you've got to be careful or you're sure to die. Now I once raced a "Hot-rod J oe," And his old car could really go. When up beside me came a cop, Who pulled me over to a stop. The other car he could not hail, So here I sit, thirty days in jail. ROBERT CLOUTIER '5 5 44 THE ACADEMY BELL Devil Wind THERE was snow in the air that fateful day the three boys started their hazardous climb up Mt. Washington. The north wind was blowing with such terrific velocity it seemed to be trying to tear the mountain from its mooring. In the hut at the base the wind howled and screamed around the windows, and the hutkeeper shook his head in despair, remembering that too many times foolhardy fellows had started up the mountain on such a da . lllearing the headwall the boys struggled upward. The wind played dis- mal tunes around them and turned their faces and hands to ice. Already experienced climbers, today would prove whether they had the skill to overcome the terrific odds against them. Chet, the lead man on the rope, was the oldest of the three. Their lives were in his hands, forif he fell the others would follow. He reached for a hold, and, as he did so, a swirl of snow blocked his vision. For a minute the boys seemed to be hanging in mid-air on a white cloud. Just in time the flurry abated, and Chet reached the jutting rock and pulled himself and his buddies to safety. They rested for a moment. The wind suddenly became powerfully strong. They were nearing the top of the headwall when it happened. The rocks were icy and the wall was practically at a ninety-degree angle. A tre- mendous blast of wind struck the boys as they struggled for a toe hold. Chet had clasped with his right hand the jagged rock at the edge of the summit when a final terrific blast tore him and his comrades from the trail and flung them below on the mountain side. The rocks were coated with ice and snow so slippery that the boys rolled for some distance down the sharp incline. Chet felt the horrible sensation of motion he was powerless to check and the searing pain of the crampons ripping the flesh on his face. Finally they stopped at the brink of a snow precipice. Chet, exhausted from pain and fatigue, was overcome by blissful unconsciousness, not knowing that his friends were hardly injured at all and that Joe immediately had set out for aid. Bob remained with Chet while the storm wind increased its ferocity and dark, ominous clouds gathered above them. Chet awakened gradually. He thought he could still hear the wind moan- ing about him. Slowly his eyes focused on the strange surroundings. Then the full force of its implication struck him. He was in a hospital. Now he remembered it all. The last struggle to reach the top and the gale of wind that had lifted Bob, Joe, and himself from the mountain side. A terrible thought assailed him. Was he the only one who had survived? His left leg was in traction and his face was so bandaged that only his mouth was THE ACADEMY BELL 45 visible. Horrible memories crossed his mind as he lay there. The whole ac- cident loomed as a terrible nightmare. More dismal thoughts continued to torture him. Suddenly his heart was warmed when he heard the familiar, kindly voice of his father, who said, "Everything will be all right son. Don't worry." ANN MCKEY '54 In Tribute Up here in the north we are terribly proud Of a state that's known to you all, For her rocky coast, her many lakes, And her pine trees standing tall. She's part of America, brave and free, Her sons like others have died So that men might walk as fellowmen, Peacefully, side by side. It's for us to keep Maine great, To keep her spirit strong. That her honor shall ever be fight As it has been, all along. GEORGE DAVIS '53 si r, KN IN ' ' gn My I ,A...,A Q i -r f , , 5 Q N-Q Q F i .Q QQ Q51 I . 2 34. 35 ,ix R, ,I ii fli ' wg 1 L X .1 f E., Www.. 'hw f z Q Qs iq 0' 0 tw gf '- A :ZW Music and Dramatics Christmas Vespers ON December 14, the annual Christmas Vespers, directed by Mr. Petillo, was held in the First Congregational Church. The program was as fol- lows, the Christmas Pageant being directed by Miss Barbara Leighton: PROGRAM ORGAN PRELUDE Mr. Frank Petillo f'Pastoral Symphony" Cfrom Handel's Messiahl INVOCATION Rev. Horace W. Briggs Music "Deck the Halls with Boughs of Holly" From an old Welsh air by Frank Butcher "It Came upon the Midnight Clear" R. Willis "Away in a Mangeru J. E. Spilman "O Holy Nightw A. Adam Arr. by P. Stone "Hallelujah Chorus" Cfrom The Messiah? G. F. Handel OFFERTORY-sgAdHglO-HUS dem Oktett" CPreghieraD F. Schubert Flute-Ethel Briggs Violin-Albert Gilpatrick Piano-Donald Coe C11 Concert Chorus. GJ Senior Play Cast. 133 Tennis, l952. t4l Christmas Vespers. C51 F. H. A. Workshop. t6J Carnival Queen Candidates. Q73 Ski Club Oiiicers. Absent: Peter Bowie. t8J Ski Team. 48 THE ACADEMY BELL CHRISTMAS PAGEANT, The Coming of the Prince of Peace Characters Aged Pilgrim ...,. . ..,..... ...,A.A.,.,......,...,. P ETER HASTINGS Angels ......... ..... R OSEMARY GREENE MILDRED HILL PRISCILLA HILL GLENNA LEAVITT Joseph .,.... .4..... C ARL LUSKY Mary AT,......... ..4... F AY HODGDON Shepherds ,.T..,. .,,...... D ANA DAVIS ROBERT JONES JERRY LEEMAN MILTON TRIPP Shepherds' Children I...,., l..,.... PHYLLIS WARREN The Three Kings ,.,I,I ,,4......... B RUCE BELL EDWARD DOLLEY JOHN JONES BENEDICTION Rev. Horace W. Briggs ORGAN PRELUDE Mrs. Thomas French l'Gloria" C from Mozart's Twelfth Massj Inasmuch as the church was filled to its capacity, we judge that the pub- lic enjoys our vesper services. We do too. F AY HODGDON ,54 The Twilight Concerts AT least once a month, and usually weekly, for an hour following after- noon classes, we students who enjoy classical and semi-classical music gather in the Elizabeth W. Tinker Library where Mr. Blaich conducts "Vic" programs for our instruction and enjoyment. They are instructive in that Mr. Blaich, before he plays the selection, ex- plains its background, its nature, age, composer, story perhaps, history, and any and all facts pertaining to its background. The better acquainted we become with the selection, the more we appreciate it. These concerts bring together those who love musicg and from the group who attend these programs, we discover the Students with whom we may discuss music. These programs are adding their bit of culture to our lives. Thank you, Mr. Blaich. THE ACADEMY BELL 49 Senior Drama-1953 ON the evening of January 15, the K. of P. Hall was filled to capacity as the members of the class of '53 presented their senior drama. The large au- dience of families and friends greatly enjoyed the three-act drama, "Seven- teenth Summer." Angie, just graduated from high school, finds the start to a new life in that "seventeenth summer." She meets Jack, her first boy friend, and learns how much happiness a boy can bring a girl. However, she also is forced to learn the heartaches that so often go with that happiness. Angie grew up that summer! Nancy Taylor, as Angie, made us laugh when she laughed and cry when she cried. Her interpretation of the part was indeed excellent. Special mention should be made of that vivacious freshman, Nancy Schildberg, whose enlivened pranks contributed greatly toward the suc- cess Of the play. The entire cast should be congratulated for a fine performance, and Mrs. Heartz for her excellent, patient direction. The cast of characters was as follows: A ngie ...........,....... ......,.,...,....,.....,.... . Margaret ...., Lorraine ....... Kztty ..........,.......... .. ,.,.. Mrs. Morrow .lack ..........,, Art .,,,... Martin ,..., Jane ....,.,, Margie ........ Fitz ...... NANCY TAYLOR DIANE EASTMAN PRISCILLA DRAPER , NANCY SCI-IILDBERG ALLAIRE PIKE . GEORGE DAVIS, JR. Mr. Morrow ...... ,... WILLIAM TEx1Do SCOTT KELLY DONALD COE, JR. JEANENE LIBBY SHIRLEY GREENE FREDERICK WENZEL JEANENE LIBBY '53 50 THE ACADEMY BELL Glee Club THE Fryeburg Academy boys' and girls' glee clubs, under the direction of Mr. Frank Petillo, meet in the assembly hall once every week. The glee club sang several selections at the Christmas Vespers, held in the Congregational Church, and supplied the musical background for the Christmas pageant. In December, a special chorus from the glee club joined with the Eastem Slope chorus to present a Christmas program in Conway. Mr. Petillo is now preparing us to sing several selections at the annual prize-speaking contest, and we are rehearsing for the spring concert. Thank you, Mr. Petillo, for your efficient instruction. MOLLY MANSUR '55 Combined Christmas Concerts AGAIN this year Mr. Petillo selected a special group from the academy glee club to join the Eastern Slope mixed chorus in the annual Christ- mas concert in Conway. First we practiced the songs in school until we had become familiar with them, then we attended the Conway rehearsals, wherein there was a period for work and also time for a social hour. The concert was on December 18, in the Conway Methodist Church. The selections were as follows: "Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" .,.,.. .....,.. J . S. Bach From The Messiah ...............,.......,..,...... ..,... G . F. Handel Cal "And the Glory of the Lord" tbl "Glory to God" CCD "Hallelujah Chorus" "The Lord's Prayer" ,....,.,,,,..... ...,........... A . Malotte "The Coventry Carol" .......,.,.,...,, ...,. . .Ancient Melody "Lo, How a Rose E'er Blooming" .... ........ M . Praetorius "O Holy Night" ........,.,...............,. .......,.,., A . Adam "White Christmas" ...,...,....,....... .......... I . Berlin "Jingle Bells" ...........,......,..........,..,....,.,.....,,........,., P. Morgan This was an excellent experience. We are very fortunate to have such a line director as Mr. Petillo. JUNE WALKER '54 THE ACADEMY BELL 51 Third Annual Concert- 1 95 2 THIS year there were but two schools participating in the joint Christmas concert instead of the usual three. After many months of practice, the Bridgton Academy and Fryeburg Academy glee clubs combined to pre- sent the Hrst concert in Bridgton on April 27, and the second one in Frye- burg on May 4. The Hrst two selections, "In These Delightful Pleasant Groves" and "Panis Angelicusf' were sung by both choral groups. Fol- lowing that, Albert Gilpatrick played a violin solo, "Romance," with Donald Coe as accompanist. The Bridgton Academy Songsters certainly put lots of pep in their three selections-"Winter and Spring," "Blue Room," and "Star Dustf' The Fryeburg girls' sextet sang "Tune-Up Time" and "Because You're You." They had rigid competition when the Bridgton Academy boys' double quartet sang "My Lord, What a Momingf' "Lindy Lou," and "Shinef' Fryeburg's individual selections were "The Modern Choir," which was very humorous, and "L'e tanto tempo che." We are all very proud of Miss Leighton for her excellent accompani- ments, and we take our hats off to both her and Mr. Petillo for their pa- tience and instruction. ALLISON BAILEY '53 52 THE ACADEMY BELL One-Act Play Contest April 30, 1953 THE PROGRAM Freshman Play THREE PILLS IN A BOTTLE CAsT V Tony Sims .....,,.......,.TT ,.T.,T.TAT.,..T.... ....... J A MES W. CONRAD The Widow Sims .......TT.T.....T,T. .,.......... R UTH E. DAVIDSON A Middle-Aged Gentleman ......., ....... M ARTIN D. ENGSTROM His Soul ............,...........,........ ..4,., G ERALD E. BURNELL A Scissors Grinder ..,.. ........ J AMES A. OSGOOD His Soul ..,,......,,, ..., ...,..,, R I CHARD J. GOEF A Scrub Woman . .,.. ...,.,..,.,.,. E ULEITA M. BARKER Her Soul ..,.,...,............ ....,....,.,,..., P HYLLIS R. WARREN Prompters ,..... .......... E LLEN,A. GREENE MARY Lou DALLINGER Properties ...... ...... B EVERLY C. M1LLs DONALD P. LADEW Director ,..,. ..,....,.,........,,.,........ E LSIE M. LANE Sophomore Play GHOST FOR RENT CAST Bud Richards ....... .,,....,..... .,...... R o BERT L. SOLARI Sylvester .,.,....... ....... K ARI. A. BLACK Aggie Fox ............ ,,..... G RACE E. MADSEN Jane Fox ........................... ...,..,. J ANICE L. EASTMAN Miss Margaret Hastings ....... ....... H ELEN J. LEAVITT Mary Hastings ....,.......... ..... M OLLY M. MANSUR Nelia ....,...,.......,,.. ..,. .............. K A Y FERNALD Ross ,....,......,...,,...... ..,.. R OBERT J. CLOUTIER Gloria, the Ghost ....,....,............,..,. ..,,.. P ATRICIA M. GAMALIAN Prompters-Properties ..,.,. .,,......, I EAN L. BLACK Lois E. HILL Director .....,.. ....... ...... A PHRODITE LEKOUSI THE ACADEMY BELL 53 Junior Play THE LAMB IN THE WINDOW CAST Mrs. Haley A.A,......,.....A.......,.....,..,....A,...,., ..,..,, M AEEL L. WELCH The Reverend Mr. Edwards ...,.,.. .A...... D ONALD R. PALMER Mr. Carruthers ..,,.rr...r............. ..... R OBERT L. SIMMONS Mrs. Lathrop ....... ............ G RACE S. WESTON Mr. Ames ..,.,..... . LUCIEN L. HAMILTON Mr. Ruthford ....... ...,... E DWARD B. DOLLEY Mr. Brandon ..,.., ........ R AYMOND A. SAWYER Mrs. Brandon ...,... ........... B . JUNE WALKER Mr. Jackson ............... .,..,.,........ V ERNON D. MITCHELL Prompter .....,.. ..,... M . ELAINE BENNETT Properties ,..... ..,..,.. F AY A. HODGDON Director .. ..... RUTH P. HEARTZ Senior Play DARK STAR CAST James Carrington ,... Dora Carrington ..... , ..... ALLISON-LEA BAILEY Peggy Carrington .....,.. Helen Carrington ....,,. Bessie ..,..,....,.,..,...., Hilda ...,....,..,........ Joe .........,..........,..,,..... Prornpters ...... . . . Properties Director ......,............ .... Business Manager .....,. ...... . GEORGE T. DAVIS, JR. , .,.. CHRISTA J. BROWN JEANENE N. LIBBY . ...... PRISCILLA DRAPER NANCY J. TAYLOR . .,,......,.,.. FREDERICK J. JEAN E. BAUCKMAN ALICE H. BREEN ELIZABETH E. WEYAND DIANE D. EASTMAN HAZEL M. INGALLS FRANCIS M. KINNELLY Stage Managers ...,..., ........... D AVID A. BOWLES GUSTAVE L. HEIM, JR. WENZEL National Honor Society Girls' Athletic Council Future Homcmakers of America Future Farmers of America 'S Student by . . . QW" Activities Q- W mix Q A 'xx A . N is .f ,-I ,515-f -,fiflff-ff' 5. --N "Ls Freshman Initiation AT the beginning of the second week of school, we, the little freshmen, were herded into the assembly hall where we were met by the very su- perior looking Student Council. Boy, were we scared! I guess it was just thinking about it that was so bad. Anyway, our knees were knocking to- gether. There they sat ready and waiting to tell us what we would have to do. Bill Texido gave us a speech on what our initiation would be like and then presented us with blue beanies and name tags so we wouldn't be con- fused with upperclassmen. We were given a list of things to do, and each day something new was added. The girls wore no make-up, skirts were turned wrong side out, and we carried teething rings. We looked as though we were having a second childhood. The boys wore neckties, their pantlegs Crolledj to the knees, and carried stuffed animals. Imagine a real he-man freshman carring a tiny pink elephant or a fuzzy little kitten. What a sight we made going through the halls! The boys were excused from wearing their beanies in class, but the girls were not. We felt downright picked on. Monday, the first day of our initiation, went nicely with all the fresh- men looking and feeling equally foolish in their little beanies. Tuesday, however, proved a slight change. A bus student forgot her beanie, and since she lived quite a distance from school, it was impossible for her to walk home and get it, though she probably would have liked to. The girls 56 THE ACADEMY BELL in homeroom didn't help matters any as they dreamed up all sorts of hor- rible things the student council would do to her and by making such re- marks as, "Oh, well, you can only die once." She somehow managed to bear the next few hours, though every time she passed an upperclassman he had an amused smile on his face as if to say, "Oh, what you're in for." At noon she was told that her initiation would be extended another week. By Friday there were about a dozen other unfortunates who had received the same punishment. Thursday and Friday we were supposed to line up after lunch and bow to teachers and upperclassmen as they returned to school. At live minutes of one a very sloppy bunch of freshmen were gathering around the front door. They were wearing their clothes wrong side out, and the stuffed ani- mals they carried were looking rather bedraggled. We finally were herded into a straight line by the student council members, and the bowing com- menced. The student council kept a close watch over us to see that we bowed constantly. What a queer scene we must have made for people passing by! Friday finally came and with it the end of our initiation. That night there was a square dance which freshmen were required to attend. Many of us looked and felt very clumsy at first, but after a few dances we were all having fun. We were all glad the initiation was over, but even so, we look back on it as the highlight of the freshman year. Our thanks to the stu- dent council for making our initiation so much fun. BEVERLY MILLS '56 Fall Sports Dance NOVEMBER brought the annual Fall Sports Dance. A group of eager A. A. girls, along with a few senior boys, decorated the gym with colorful leaves, pumpkins, hay, and balloons bearing the names of the varsity players. Everyone enjoyed dancing to the music of Roy Horne's orchestra. J udged by attendance and festive spirit, the Sports Dance was a successful affair ending much too soon. ANN NORTON '53 Sadie Hawkins- 1 95 3 THURSDAY afternoon found Fryeburg Academy in an excited state. At two o'clock school was out, and everyone rushed to the gymnasium to see two thrilling games with the Kennett girls. We were victorious in both games. THE ACADEMY BELL 57 That evening we found ourselves enjoying a buffet supper served to us at the Alumni House. A moccasin dance with recorded music followed on the skating rink. At 8:00 we all tripped to the gymnasium to watch our jayvee boys meet Casco. Our boys played an excellent game but lost by a few points. Thus ended the first day of festivities. Friday afternoon the seventh period was omitted, and everyone went to the Congregational Church for an assembly. Mr. George Campbell, a humorist, entertained us with his witty remarks. He also led the audience in singing. Everyone enjoyed this program immensely. Skiing at Starks Hill and skating at the academy rink followed and were enjoyed by all. Ski races were held with Alice Breen and Beverly Stearns taking first and second prizes for girls. Peter Bowie copped first place for boys with David Bowles in second place . That evening the Coronation Ball was held in the Gibson Gymnasium. The decorations were very effective and attractive with paper snowflakes overhead, and huge, white, paper bears with blue ribbons around their necks as wall decorations. Light refreshments were served during the evening's festivities. At the chosen time the way was cleared for the entrance of the lovely queen and her attendants. Diane Eastman of Fryeburg was crowned queen by Mr. LaCasce. Her crown was borne by four-year-old Betsy Oliver. The queen's attendants were Allison Bailey, Beverly Osgood, Shirley Greene, J oline Edwards, and Christa Brown. The queen presented her attendants with gifts and gave out the ski awards. The queen and her escort then led the grand march, followed by her attendants and others. After this, dancing was resumed to the music of Oscar Andrews' orchestra. Once again another very successful Sadie Hawkins is but a lingering memory' JUNE WALKER '54 Assemblies THIS year the sound of three bells meant we were off to the Congregational Church for enjoyment of another assembly program. Our first assembly was a concert by the Petillo family. Each selection revealed a particular talent of one of the three who participated. The fact that we have heard these musicians before in no way detracted from our enjoyment. George Mathews, an outstanding tenor, gave the student body an emo- tional experience from his singing, especially of the spiritual nature. I'm sure this presentation was inspiring to everyone. 58 THE ACADEMY BELL Duke and Myrnella Montague performed many astounding feats known as "magic,,' and she demonstrated an unusual ability by memorizing in- stantly and repeating correctly a list of twenty articles in order, jumbled, and backward. "On the Bottom of the Sea" was the topic of Robert Zimmerman, a noted swimmer and deep-sea diver. His exhibition of curiosities from the floor of the ocean was educational and amazing. His way of relating his experiences while he was under water for many hours turned horror into humor. Our next program was a Musical Roundup of 20th Century B.C. J. Phillips Robertson presented many ancient instruments from countries all over the world. He explained their origin, use, and correlation to our instruments today. The audience was held in awe when its ears actually perceived a melody from such weird appearing instruments. Mr. Robert- son, a baritone, also accompanied some of his music in native dialect. The Professor of Public Relations from Boston University spoke to us on finding a suitable vocation. Roland Darling stressed the importance of a wise decision in choosing a profession or deciding on courses for further study. During Sadie Hawkins week end we enjoyed an informal and delightful program. George Campbell led the student body in popular and folk songs and told several entertaining stories. Thus far, you can see, our assemblies have proved greatly varied, as well as educational and interesting to the students. They are a welcome change from the daily routine of our school days. VIVIAN SEELYE '53 Y-Teens President ALICE BREEN Vice-President NANCY TAYLOR Secretary MARILYN MCALLISTER Treasurer DARLA JEWETT Adviser Miss PRISCILLA HIGGINS THERE was an air of excitement in the halls. The Y-Teens was having its first meeting for this school year. The girls rushed to the library, eager to meet the old and new members. We had a "get-acquainted" party, which was enjoyed by all. The Y-Teens is composed of a majority of the girls in the school. It meets every other Monday and is entertained by its own talent or some- THE ACADEMY BELL 59 times by outside talent. The Y-Teens also is ready to help others at all times. Our first program was an interesting talk on astronomy by Mrs. Ernest Richardson. She explained some of the "wonders" of the sky that were unknown to us. Later girls from our group related their experiences in looking over col- leges for their future education. Also we heard reports on a religious con- vention and a student council convention. At another meeting, Mrs. Carolyn Perkins, a recruiter of nurses at the Maine Medical Center, explained the process of entering the nursing pro- fession. Mrs. Perkins also showed interesting slides on the work and social life at the Center. Before Christmas the Y-Teens sent "Chocolates for Christmasn and scrapbooks to the Philippines and Germany. We held the annual Christ- mas party for the girls of the first three grades of Fryeburg Grammar School. Everyone enjoyed the program of a movie, carols, and refresh- ments. One of our fellow students, Pascal Woldemariam, spoke to us on cus- toms, education, and social life in Ethiopia and Egypt. We helped sponsor the Sadie Hawkins Heyday and all the Y-Teens helped with the decorations for the Coronation Ball. Later Mrs. Doris Ebel gave an interesting and informal talk of her ex- periences and of the social life ir1 Germany. She also explained how she be- came an American citizen. As we review the events of the past year in Y-Teens, we see a happy and successful year. We wish many good times to the groups following 0 . urs ELIZABETH WALKER '54 Future Homemakers of America IN the spring of last year sixteen girls attended the State Future Home- makers of America Convention held in Portland, Maine. Our past presi- dent, Priscilla Lamb, was a candidate for a state office at the convention. Although she was defeated, it was a great honor and privilege to be one of the few chosen as candidates. A Mother and Daughter Banquet was held in the latter part of the school year, and it gave us a chance to get to know each other. It was an event we all enjoyed. The Fryeburg Chapter of the Future Homemakers of America is only ir1 its second year, but it has made great progress toward becoming a well- 60 THE ACADEMY BELL organized and efficient group, thanks to Mrs. Gray, our friendly and help- ful adviser. We started the year off with the installation of the new officers and the initiation of new members, This year the Fryeburg Future Homemakers of America have accom- plished many projects. We served a very successful dinner to the Kiwanis Club. We had charge of the annual Thanksgiving Tea. Each class has had a class project. The senior and junior group made Christmas cookies for the Sunday School children. The sophomores dec- orated the Congregational Church for the annual Christmas Vespers. The freshmen made Christmas tray decorations for the Memorial Hospital at North Conway. We have also joined the Red Cross and have contributed to the 1953 March of Dimes drive. We also made valentine cookies to sell with a chance for a valentine cake. The profits went for the new gymnasium toward which we are all striving. The sale was successful. Oihcers are as follows: President J OLINE EDWARDS Vice-President ANN NORTON Secretary AUDREY GRAVES Treasurer NANCY CHARLES Reporter RHETA DAY Historian NANCY HAWKINS Class Representatives: Senior PATRICIA PENNINGS ALFREDA DAVIS Junior CAROL LEAVITT Sophomore ELIZABETH WALKER Freshman JANICE RAMSDELL We, the seniors of this organization, are quite confident that In the fu ture our organization will soar to even greater heights. Good luck to you au' JOLINE EDWARDS '53 Latin Club THE Latin students, with our new adviser, Miss Ingalls, have enjoyed a Latin Club again this year. Our programs, including refreshments, are typical of ancient Rome. THE ACADEMY BELL 61 Our first skit, to interest the new members, pertained to the former activi- ties of the club. Other programs have included a Christmas play in Latin, the origin of our modern calendar, the exchange of valentines, a valentine pantomime, and an Ides of March program. We also enjoyed colored slides of Rome with accompanying talks to further our knowledge of the Roman people and their surroundings. Our guest meeting was very successful. Our last program will be either a trip to Portland to see a movie with Roman background or a club ban- quet. The ofiicers are: Consuls ROBERT SoLARr WILLIAM FREIDAY Scriptor MOLLY MANSUR Quaestor PHYLLIS WARREN HELEN LEAVITT '55 Future Farmers of America THE activities of this year included the annual Father-Son Banquet served by the Home Economics girls with Allen W. Manchester of the University of Maine as speaker. The F. F. A. dairy Boat, representing the interests of the Saco Valley Dairy Farmers, received first place at both the Maine Dairymen's Association parade in Auburn and at Fryeburg Fair. The float showed that the cow consumes grass, hay, and grain to produce milk and cream to be made into by-products such as cheese and butter. We had judging teams that attended both Cumberland and Fryeburg Fairs and did creditable work at both. Again this year we showed cattle from the academy farm at Fryeburg Fair and had experience in showing and training. Eight boys attended the State F. F. A. Convention in Orono where they participated in judging and other activities. At that time Donald Quincy was awarded a State Farmers' Degree. We also had boys in our chapter who attended the distrizt convention in Livermore Falls. Last year Donald Quincy was lirst place winner in the Electrification Contest in the county. He also received honorable mention for the state award and won an electric clock. Springmont Farm, for the third year, has promoted our chapter by the distribution of F. F. A. calendars. Our adviser, Mr. Welch, was the author of "The School Farm as a SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING 62 THE ACADEMY BELL Training Center" in The Agricultural Training Magazine for February, 1953. The oflicers for the year are as follows: President RUSSELL A. LINKENBACH Vice-President WALDA WOODWARD Secretary JOHN PALMER Treasurer BRUCE LAYN E Reporter CARL LUSKY Sentinel WAYNE BELL Adviser ANDREW WELCH WALDA WooDwARD '54 Gregg Awards THE Gregg Company publishes tests each month in shorthand and type- writing. These tests are sent to the teachers of these subjects, who super- vise them. A great deal of interest is shown by the commercial students. Only one test in each subject can be taken during a month. After the pupils have taken the test, they are sent to the Gregg office where they are cor- rected by a Board of Examiners. As soon as the student passes a test, he receives a certificate issued by the company. The certificate inspires the student to put more time and elfort into his work that he may earn the next certificate. The following students have won awards to date: 0.G.A. Elaine Bennett Carol Brown Beverly Gunter Emily Hale Kay Hill Priscilla Hill Joyce Leach Glenna Leavitt Barbara McAlister Deborah Seelye Eleanor Stone Junior 0. A. T. Elaine Bennett Carol Brown Beverly Gunter Emily Hale Kay Hill Priscilla Hill Joyce Leach Glenna Leavitt Barbara McAlister Deborah Seelye Eleanor Stone THE ACADEMY BELL 63 SHORTHAND 60-word Transcription Beverly Gunter Complete Theory Elaine Bennett Beverly Gunter Emily Hale Emily Hale Kay Hill Kay Hill Glenna Leavitt Priscilla Hill Glenna Leavitt Deborah Seelye Eleanor Stone Barbara McAlister 80-word Transcription Deborah Seelye Eleanor Stone Deborah Seelye TYPEWRITING Senior 0. A. T. Beverly Gunter Emily Hale Priscilla Hill Deborah Seelye 40-word Certificate Beverly Gunter Emily Hale Priscilla Hill Glenna Leavitt Deborah Seelye 50-word Certificate Beverly Gunter Priscilla Hill Deborah Seelye SHIRLEY GREENE '53 B. W. Tinker National Honor Society Officers President FREDERICK WENZEL Vice-President DAVID BowLEs Secretary SHIRLEY GREENE Assistant Treasurer JEAN BAUCKMAN THE B. W. Tinker Chapter of the National Honor Society is a student or- ganization consisting of juniors and seniors who are elected on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, and service. There are now seventeen members in this chapter of the Honor Society. It is hoped that in forth- coming years many more students will attain the high standards set for membership. The Honor Society closed its 1952 activities with a private initiation, in which Janet Bradeen and Jackson Perkins were inducted as members, fol- lowed by an informal luncheon in the Home Economics room. For its 1952-1953 year, the Honor Society has brought to the bi-monthly meet- ings many interesting speakers, who, without exception, have given enter- taining talks as well as educational ones. On February 18, the annual win- ter banquet was held at Ye Olde Inn. For this banquet, the Honor Society is indebted to Mr. Tinker, whose generosity made it possible. D Sludcnl Council Latin Club Cilee Club Y-Teens THE ACADEMY BELL 65 At a ceremony in February, performed before the student body. the following were inducted as members: Nancy Charles, Brian Dolley, David Harriman, Faye Hodgdon, Darla J ewett, Carol Leavitt, Ann McKey, Mary Wadsworth, Elizabeth Walker, and June Walker. A square dance, with Mrs. Alice Dudley calling the steps, will be held on April 10. The proceeds of this dance will be contributed to the Gym- nasium Fund. The presentation of two one-act plays has been planned for later in the year, the proceeds of these plays is to be used for the purchase of the National Honor Society awards, which are given to the boy and girl maintaining the highest scholastic average in the freshman class. As one of its annual projects, the Honor Society has been endeavoring to complete the alumni list. Other projects have been the reporting of school events for the newspapers, the keeping of a scrapbook of school activities, and the awarding of the freshman scholastic medals. FRANCIS KINNELLY '53 Student Council President WILLIAM TEXIDO Vice-President DIANE EASTMAN Secretary NANCY CHARLES Adviser J oHN BERRY THE Student Council is made up of three representatives from the senior class and two from each of the junior, sophomore, and freshman classes. Those of the senior, junior, and sophomore classes are chosen by popular vote of their classmates in May. The representatives from the freshman class are chosen the following September. The Council has continued the "Big Brother and Sisteri' program, for the purpose of aiding the freshmen and new students. Again this year, in- stead of the freshman social, we had a one-week initiation period climaxed by a square dance. The Student Council selects the school assembly program for the follow- ing year and collects for the March of Dimes and the Heart Disease drives. It also headed a magazine drive to start a fund for a new gymnasium. Four delegates, William Texido, Diane Eastman, Raymond Sawyer, and Nancy Charles attended the State Student Council Convention in Auburn to gain new ideas to improve the Council. The Student Council is ready and willing to help overcome any prob- lems or difficulties that arise among the student body. The members for this year are: William Texido, Russell Linkenbach, 66 THE ACADEMY BELL Diane Eastman, Raymond Sawyer, Nancy Charles, Robert Solari, Kay Femald, Fred Whitaker, and Barbara Brown. NANCY CHARLES '54 Annual Penny Carnival TIME for another Penny Carnival started many students frantically rack- ing their brains for new and original ideas to raise money and still give the patrons something in retum, whether playing a game just for fun, Watching a good boxing match, or winning a prize. As a result, all head- aches and pains suffered putting this carnival into motion were rewarded well. As usual a big crowd gathered when the doors were opened, and from all reports on receipts, everyone had fun. Another proof of this is the con- tinuous joyous laughter and broad grins on almost every face. Mr. Walker made another of his magnificent cedar chests, which is an- nually given away to the lucky person holding the chance with the number that was drawn. Mrs. Robert Wells was the lucky lady this time. If you have never seen or attended one of our annual Penny Carnivals, you are really missing something, for there is never a dull moment, and I think everyone goes home happy and very much satisfied when the last gun is fired. Also when you see the work the students have put into it, you will see why there is always a big crowd, and people talk about it for so long after. RUSSELL LINKENBACH '53 Prize Speaking LAST June the annual prize-speaking contest was held as one of the Com- mencement Week activities. The program consisted of the following: Calico out of Disaster ......,......,.,....,.....,.,... JUNE WALKER The Cask of Amontillado .,,... ...... F RANCIS KINNELLY The Seliish Giant ................ ,,......,... A NN MCKEY War in the Nursery ,.........., ..,... B EVERLY GUNTER Excerpt from Faust .....,......,......, ...... L EONARD LEVINE Nocturne .......,,.,...,,,......,....,................. GRACE WESTON The Bald Eagle Who Flew High , .........,. WILLIAM TEXIDO The program was interspersed with music provided by Donald Coe, A1- bert Gilpatrick, and the Glee Club. The judges, Mrs. Deborah Goldman from Kennett High School, Miss Frances Pratt, Bridgton High School, THE ACADEMY BELL and Mr. Merle Jones, grade school superintendent, awarded Grace Wes- ton and Leonard Levine Iirst prizes and Beverly Gunter, honorable men- tion. This year, because so many events occur at graduation time, the date for the prize-speaking contest is March 26. The contestants are Allison Bailey, Gwendolyn Hughey, Alice Zigenfuss, Priscilla Draper, Ann McKey, Wil- liam Texido, George Davis, Jr., and Harold Smith. Miss Priscilla Hig- gins is the director. ANN MCKEY '54 Prizes and Awards EVERY year on Graduation Day numerous prizes and awards are pre- sented to the most deserving students. These awards are made possible by the generosity of several individuals who are interested in Fryeburg Acad- emy and in the advancement and recognition of worthy students. 1. Prize Speaking First Prize for Girls GRACE WESTON First Prize for Boys LEONARD LEVINE Honorable Mention BEVERLY GUNTER 2. Susan Souther Page English Medal MAYNARD SEELYE 3. Walter A. Robinson Classical Prizes Boys Girls KARL BLACK I JUNE WALKER MERILYN NORTON 4. The Van Rensselaer Medal I Science and Mathematicsl MAYNARD SEELYE 5. The Charles G. Rutter Manual Training Award DONALD SANBORN 6. Fryeburg Business and Professional Women's Prize I to a junior excelling in commercial subjects! SHIRLEY GREENE 7. The Elizabeth W. Tinker Prizes History JOHN LACASCE Commercial Work MARY LORTON Mathematics MAYNARD SEELYE French MAYNARD SEELYE THE ACADEMY BELL The Eva E. M ulford Music Scholarship DARLA J EWETT George Haley Prize fBiologyj PEGGY ANN MCDANIELS Major Clayton Warren Pike and Margaret E. Pike Science Prize MAYNARD SEELYE The Erickson Award JOHN FREIDAY B. W. Tinker Chapter of the National Honor Society A wards Boy JOHN BALL Girl EUNICE RILEY Anna Barrows Home Economics Prize ELLEN SANBORN Walter A. Robinson Scholarship IBowdoin Collegej PETER HATHAWAY Abby Page Scholarships Boys-Bowdoin MAYNARD SEELYE JOHN LACAscE Girls EVELYN BARNES MERILYN NORTON ' Philip E. Troll Manual Training Award f F reshman j ROBERT SOLARI Dick Turner Baseball Trophy PETER HASTINGS The George Marshall Basketball Trophy JOHN FREIDAY Robert S. Crabtree Service A ward ALBERT STEARNS George W. Weston Agricultural Prize DONALD QUINCY Benjamin O. Warren Prize JOHN LACASCE Special Improvement Prizes given by Mrs. Benjamin Levine Boy RICHARD EASTMAN Girl BLYNN GARNETT Chapter Star Farmer DONALD QUINCY The Gibson Memorial Medal EVELYN BARNES " ""4V A flax- S I3 Q gp 1 9 A N 1' S lo' N s O -K .X , ,X ' ' Q .I - I 9 , f x, - ' 4 M tw 1' X f Baseball Coach: CLIFFORD L. GRAY Manager: BENNIE DAVIS THE '52 baseball team proved itself to be a spirited, well-coached club with its 6-4 record. The club started out well by trouncing Kents Hill and then taking Hebron in a thriller with Bartlett's grand slam in the ninth. How- ever, Bridgton turned the tables by bumping us soundly. We had split the next four games for a 4-2 record when we met Gould on our own field. This was another breath-taker with Bartlett and DeLisle holding the show. lt was a see-saw game throughout with our club scoring three in the eighth to win. Our games weren't won on just game day, though. lt was our long, daily practices and Mr. Gray's patient coaching that gave us the indescribable "umph', that made us click so efhciently. Waine Bartlett should also be acknowledged for his powerful pitching which downed so many of our op- ponents. With so many of the squad returning, the school should look for- ward to another successful year in '53. The scores of the games are as follows: F ryeburg Opponent 22 Kents Hill 6 6 Hebron 4 6 Bridgton Academy 22 1 Norway 8 9 Holderness 3 70 THE ACADEMY BELL 14 Holderness 7 8 Gould 7 22 Kents Hill 10 6 Norway 15 5 Alumni 6 THE LINE-UP p.-W. Bartlett 1.f.-A. Stearns p.-W. True c.f.-J. Shand c.-P. Hastings r.f.-G. DeLisle lb.-R. Collins r.f.-D. Quincy 2b.-J. Ward l.f.-J. Harvey 3b.-J. LaCasce c.-R. Blake s.s.-F. Wenzel PETER G. HASTINGS '53 Junior Varsity Baseball Coach: GEORGE D. GRIERSON Manager: FRANCIS KINNELLY UNDER the able coaching of "Pop" Grierson, a well-balanced and hustling jayvee baseball nine was formed in the 1952 season. Although its successes were not great, the squad compiled one win and one tie against Casco and Bridgton Academy respectively, as against two losses to Bartlett High. Joe Locklin carried the bulk of the pitching load with Bob Wilson and Jay Pit- man helping out, while Tufts and Barton supplied most of the offense with some timely hitting. THE SQUAD 3b.-H. McAllister s.s.-P. Kenerson lb.-R. Sawyer r.f.-G. Brown p.-L. Locklin c.f.-G. Tufts R. Wilson l.f.-J. Pitman 2b.-W. Sanborn c.-A. Barton Substitutes-E. Hammond, R. Ladew, B. Brooks, D. Moulton THE SCHEDULE J.V.'s Opponent 1 Bridgton Academy 1 3 Bartlett High 6 16 Casco High 1 3 Bartlett High 4 FREDERICK WENZEL '53 THE ACADEMY BELL 71 Football Coaches: JOSEPH C. SAVOIA, ROBERT STRONG Manager: FRANCIS KINNELLY THE start of the 1952 football season produced a large, eager group of boys, and under the capable hands of Coach Savoia and Assistant Coach Strong, an able and well-balanced team made up of about half seniors and half underclassmen, was soon developed. Those out for their last year and sure to be missed next year were Gibby DeLisle, Ralph Moore, Bill Texi- do, Dave Harriman, Azel Littlefield, Paul Hurley, Jack Shand, Freddy Wenzel, Pete Hastings, Bob Mooney, and Russ Linkenbach. With only two weeks of practice Fryeburg played its first game against Bridgton High and came off with an 18 to 6 setback, mainly through the lack of time for practice. Our next game was against Brewster, and again we lost by the count of 14 to 0 when Brewster threw two touchdown passes in the last half. The Fryeburg eleven broke into the win column the fol- lowing week when it came out on top with a 19 to O victory over the New Hampton J ayvees. The next game was a heartbreaker as Kents Hill scored a touchdown in the last two minutes to beat us 7 to 2. The team traveled to Hebron the following Saturday and beat their Reserves 13 to 7 with two touchdowns in the last quarter. Gould, our traditional rival, was the next stop, and the team as a whole gave all it had, but the breaks were against us as they had been all season, and we were beaten by a touchdown in the last quarter after we had out- played them most of the game. Next year promises to be more successful, with several of this year's key men returning to form a nucleus around which a team can be built from the many promising candidates coming up. THE LINE-UP Ends: Littlefield, Texido, Edwards Tackles: Sawyer, Hurley, Peasley Guards: Harvey fco-capt.J, Harriman, Gushee, Mooney Center: Lorton Backs: Hastings Cco-capt.J, Wenzel, Shand, Moore, Blake, Simmons, DeLisle, Williams Subs: Burnell, B. Jones, Solari, Osgood, Currier, Sanborn, Hammond, J. Jones, Eastman, Ladew 72 THE ACADEMY BELL THE SCHEDULE Opponent F ryeburg 13 Bridgton High School 6 14 Brewster Free Academy 0 0 New Hampton J ayvees 19 7 Kents Hill 2 7 Hebron Reserves 13 7 Gould 0 FREDERICK WENZEL '53 Cross Country Coach: ELDON P. HEARTZ THE cross country team of 1952 enjoyed one of Fryeburg's most success- ful seasons in quite a few years. In the initial meet against Gould, Fryeburg took its only set-back by the score of 22 to 37. Payne, however, took first place, Palmer sixth, and Hamilton seventh. Fryeburg emerged victorious 29 to 30 against Hebron in its next meet when Payne set a new course rec- ord at Fryeburg. Palmer took second place and he was followed by Hamil- ton for third. In the retum meet at Hebron, Fryeburg came out victorious by the count of 28 to 30, when once again Payne came in first and shaved I minute and 14 seconds off the course record at Hebron. Hamilton also broke the old record to take second place and was followed by Palmer for third. The squad traveled to Orono on November 5 for the prep school cham- pionship meet and returned with the title. Payne once again set the pace, while Hamilton followed him for second place. Palmer came in fourth, Eastman eighth, and Kelly eleventh. Next year promises to be even better with only the loss of Kelly at grad- uation. The squad was composed of Rayfield Payne, Lucian Hamilton, Ronald Palmer, Robert Eastman, Dennis Payne, Scott Kelly, Francis Wacker, and Walda Woodward. The schedule: Fryeburg 37 Gould 22 29 Hebron 30 28 Hebron 30 FREDERICK WENZEL '53 THE ACADEMY BELL 73 Track Coaches: ELDON P. HEARTZ, J osEPH P. SAVOIA FRYEBURG,S 1952 track season was not wholly successful. It had some very strong points, but there were also some very weak points which tended to slow down the team. The boys that did the greatest job by taking first places were the fol- lowing: John Conway in the shot, John Freiday and Henry Anthony in the javelin and high jump, Louis Drudi and Roger Lewis in the dashes, Alex deRenzy in the discus, Robert Sterling in the hurdles, and Rayfield Payne in the long runs. The team finished second in the triangular meet with Rumford and Mexico, placed first in a meet with Bridgton Academy, and lost to Kents Hill. It dropped to third place in the Oxford County meet against power- ful teams from Gould and Rumford. A few boys went to the state meet but were not very successful. Members of the team were J. Conway, J. Freiday, L. Drudi, R. Mooney, W. Texido, H. Anthony, R. Collins, R. Lewis, P. Davis, A. Gilpatrick, A. deRenzy, R. Sterling, W. Woodward, B. Bell, R. Payne, and R. Solari. HENRY ANTHONY '53 Skiing SKIING this year was made easier by the bulldozer hired by "Mr." to clear Starks Hill for us. A Ski Club was organized, and the officers were as follows: Peter Bowie, president, Alice Breen, vice-president, Beverly Stearns, secretary, and Miss Marion LaCasce, adviser. A race was held among the skiers of the school as a Sadie Hawkins event. Peter Bowie took first and David Bowles second for the boys, while Alice Breen took first for the girls, followed by Beverly Stearns for second place. Medals were awarded to these people. Five pairs of cross country skis were purchased and they have been fitted and finished by those using them. The boys who went to the state meet at Farmington on February 20-21 were Peter Bowie, David Bowles, Francis Wacker, Breton Russell, Allan Burroughs, Robert Eastman, War- ren Cressy, and Eugene Tufts. We have made several enjoyable trips to Pleasant Mt. this year. DAVID A. Bowuas '53 Baseball, 1952 Football Varsity Basketball Cross Country THE ACADEMY BELL 75 Varsity Basketball Coach: ROBERT STRONG Manager: DAVID HARRIMAN WELL, King basketball rolled by a couple months ago and took some good bounces as well as bad for a change. With the loss of Collins, Conway, and Hastings, Fryeburg looked for another rough season under its new coach. Surprisingly enough though, Coach Strong's team downed a couple of clubs for upsets. The Fryeburg squad came out with a 6-9 record, best in recent years. With six seniors leaving the squad this year, Kelly, Wenzel, H. Ward, Lewis, Bartlett, and Texido, next year should prove to be another year of molding for Coach Strong. Jim Harvey, a hard-driving guard, will be back from this year's first five. But let us look at this year's team. First, and most important, they showed excellent sportsmanship throughout the sea- son. Second, was their willingness to never give ground right down to the final gun. Although not too impressive at the start, the home team picked up mo- mentum, in the way of winning games, and finished with a fourth place berth at the State "Prep" School Tournament at University of Maine. There they fell before a strong M. C. I. quintet which went on to cop the championship. The season was highlighted by a 52-50 win over Kents Hill, there, and with a close win at Tilton Academy 44-37. The local cagers were con- stantly hampered by the size of the gyms and players but showed their ability against New Hampton by hitting 97 points on our own small floor. Much credit is due our new coach, who molded practically Eve strangers into a well-coordinated quintet. His capable job also brought many re- serves into action during hard fought contests. One of these reserves was Jabie Ward whose retum from Germany was greatly welcomed. Con- gratulations to a great coach and person, Bob Strong, and his manager, Dave Harriman. The individual scoring of the Hrst five was Kelly 199, Texido 120, Harvey 109, Wenzel 92, and Bartlett 85. Season's results: Fryeburg Opponents 37 Gorham J. V.'s 60 52 St. Francis 58 58 Tilton J. V.'s 43 35 Bowdoin Frosh 74 76 THE ACADEMY BELL 48 Bridgton Academy 64 37 Holderness 30 48 Holderness 37 57 Portland Junior College 75 46 New Hampton 48 44 Tilton J. V.'s 37 58 Bridgton Academy 72 52 Kents Hill 50 62 Hebron 93 96 New Hampton 73 "'54 M. C. I. 85 'fTournament at University of Maine WILLIAM TEXIDO '53 J. V. Basketball Coach: JOSEPH P. SAVOIA Manager: RICHARD BONE THE J ayvees got off to a slow start this year, but under the able coaching of Coach Savoia they played good ball toward the end of the season. They won only one game, but, led by Wilson and Hammond, they made impres- sive showings against a strong Casco team. The 1952-53 schedule was as follows: Fryeburg J. Vfs Opponent 2 1 Kennett 47 22 Bridgton Academy 42 30 Holderness 3 3 22 Bartlett 45 3 5 Holderness 3 1 41 Casco 48 3 1 Kennett 49 41 Casco 5 2 28 Bridgton Academy 64 1 5 Bartlett 21 FREDERICK WENZEL '53 THE ACADEMY BELL 77 Softball Coaches: Miss MARION LACAscE, Miss MARGARET KILLMAN Managers: EVELYN BARNES, J EANENE LIBBY THE '52 softball teams had successful seasons under the excellent coach- ing of Miss LaCasce and Miss Killman. The girls gained much valuable experience during the season and had a wonderful time in the process. They attended the annual softball Play Day at Waynllete. Fryeburg had an easy 9-0 win over Greeley Institute but lost to Sanford 11-3 in the semi-finals. Although three players of the three-year-undefeated varsity squad grad- uated, we are looking forward with eager anticipation to another success- ful season. VARSITY SCORES F ryeb urg Opponent 22 Bridgton Academy 8 6 Kennett fpractice gamej 7 1 4 Berlin 2 30 Bridgton Academy 3 5 Kennett Cpractice gamej 9 22 Bridgton High 8 29 Bridgton High 5 20 Berlin 1 3 JUNIOR VARSITY ScoREs F ryeburg Opponent 8 Bartlett 1 1 1 9 Kennett Cpractice gamej 5 1 7 Bartlett 1 8 Play Day 9 Greeley Institute 0 3 Sanford 1 1 ELEANOR STONE '53 Softball. 1952 Varsity Hockey Varsity Basketball .L Y. Buskelbnll THE ACADEMY BELL 79 Girls' Basketball Coaches: MIss MARGARET KILLMAN, MIss MARION LACASCE Managers: ANN NORTON, MABEL WELCH A GOOD number of girls turned out at the first call for basketball candi- dates. Coach LaCasce formed a hard-working, capable varsity team from only a few girls who were left from last year's varsity squad and a few girls who were moved up from the junior varsity team. Although we lost our opening game to Bridgton High by a score of 36- 28, the girls, playing together for the first time, gained much experience. The girls competed in many hard-fought games with schools from far and near and compiled a record of 4 wins, 6 losses, and one tie. The junior varsity squad was made up of practically a whole new group of girls. Although they got off to a bad start, they gained much valuable experience to carry over into next year's varsity sextet. They bowed to Bridgton High 33-19 in their opening game and ended the season with a record of 2 wins and 7 losses. Both teams had a good time playing throughout the season, and both showed excellent sportsmanship on and off the fioor. VARSITY LINE-UP Forwards: D. Eastman, J. Edwards, C. Brown, V. Payne, E. Stone, E. Rogers Guards: B. Osgood CCapt.J, A. Pike, V. Seelye, F. Hodgdon, J. Walker, C. Brown VARSITY SCORES Fryeburg Opponent 4 28 Bridgton High 36 34 Bridgton Academy 39 23 Berlin 29 35 Kennett 30 32 Bridgton High 32 32 Sanford 48 47 Bridgton Academy 20 35 Kennett 29 29 Westbrook Jr. College 32 22 Kents Hill 37 58 Westbrook Jr. College 54 Qirfia gui ,Af 4' M. I Y x A 'K I- 1 6 9? 2 A W ' 1-at ks fi" 59 XA! .W I ffiwwy wiv R A M , , J. V. Hockey Cheerleaders J. V. Basketball Track, 1952 THE ACADEMY BELL 81 JUNIOR VARSITY LINE-UP Forwards: P. Lamb, P. Madsen, C. Thurman, P. Draper, N. Taylor, N. Schildberg, Mary Lou Dallinger Guards: J. Eastman, A. Bradeen, P. Gamalian, G. Sargent, M. Hill, G. Hughey, C. Lane - JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES F ryeburg Opponent 19 Bridgton High 33 24 Berlin 3 3 3 0 Bartlett 40 1 9 Kennett 1 0 1 9 Bridgton High 41 20 Sanford 5 1 20 Bartlett 3 7 3 9 Casco 41 3 5 Kents Hill 1 0 CAROL BROWN '5 3 Field Hockey Coaches: MISS KILLMAN, MISS LACASCE THERE were many bruised knees and pinched fingers as the 1952 hockey team started its season. The veterans, as well as the newcomers, had much to learn. "Keep that stick down, slant that pass." Similar phrases could be heard throughout the first few weeks of practice. Finally the players were in condition and awaited patiently the day when the list of the varsity and junior varsity teams would be posted. Once chosen, the squads found hours of practice were necessary to get ready for the big hockey Play Day at Deering. Both teams had good luck, with the varsity winning four and losing only the final game with Deering 0-1 ir1 a hard-fought game. The junior varsity lost two and tied two games at this Play Day. In our other games scheduled, we did as well with the varsity winning two, tying one, and losing one. The junior varsity tied all four of its games. At the end of the season the sticks and shin guards were sadly put away, sixteen of the players laid theirs away, never again to use them for "good old F. A." 82 THE ACADEMY BELL VARSITY SCORES F ryeburg Opponent 6 Westbrook Jr. College 0 2 Kents Hill 4 4 Deering 4 4 Berlin 3 Play Day 2 Wilton 0 4 Westbrook J r. College 0 2 Fryeburg Jr. Varsity 0 4 Waynllete 0 0 Deering 2 J UNIOR VARSITY SCORES F ryeburg Opponent 2 Brewster 2 0 Kents Hill 0 1 Berlin 1 1 Brewster 1 Play Day 0 Old Grchard 0 0 Fryeburg Varsity 2 0 Westbrook 0 0 Deering 1 BEVERLY Osooon '5 3 Cheerleading LAST fall, eight girls could be seen practicing cheers on the girls' athletic lield. The varsity squad consisted of: Shirley Brown, Christa Brown, Jeanne Calley, Betty Weyand, Darla Iewett, and Alice Zigenfuss, along with co-captains Priscilla Draper and Beverly Stearns. We instigated some- thing new this year-a junior varsity squad who led the cheering for junior varsity games and who willingly acted as substitutes among the varsity group. These girls, headed by Betty Weyand, included Ann McKey, Molly Mansur, and Grace Weston. New uniforms added to the appearance of the groupg some new cheers along with the improved old ones promoted school spirit. Miss Lekousi, a very able supervisor, was a vital member of this group. BEVERLY STEARNS '53 THE ACADEMY BELL 83 Girls' Athletic Council THE Girls' Athletic Council consists of thirteen girls who possess good character, good sportsmanship, and who take interest in sports. The coun- cil, with the aid of Miss Killman, makes a system of awards which enables the girls who participate in sports to earn their numerals, letter, pendant, and ring. The council schedules games with other schools for all the sports and elects the manager of the girls' teams. The Sadie Hawkins Heyday activities are sponsored by the council and Y-Teens .A banquet is given at the end of the year to all varsity players, substitutes, managers, and coaches. The council members are: President BEVERLY OSGOOD Vice-President ANN NORTON Secretary ALLISON BAILEY Treasurer J OLINE EDWARDS Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Bus Representative Hostess Interclass games Publicity Student Council ELEANOR STONE VELMA PAYNE JANICE EASTMAN MARY Lou DALLINGER PATRICIA MADSEN CAROL BROWN NANCY TAYLOR ALICE BREEN DIANE EASTMAN ALLISON BAILEY '53 M2457 if TE N 4 1 i x E K A E ..Z325Sf Qksowna 177' 'fzsf ZQPQLHR Kiki Ease: AB. urfa EEST jyvnffvffvfzr 515 ,IS 77-KE faeesfgff XQZQZIES rpm ,A6f:!J55T MOST ZZ"HLEFiC A497557 if-ft? fY77'571.B?3f'if?!.t. 2316-5 1' QD: 13,7005 1'1"AJfJ1"V l,x7,.,-.-.- 7 Er--nf-.11-v,-1-,.c' Manner E194-nn:-r'EU K MQW RU' k..x- fZ22s7r1.f.':sr Gffwx. fNZ3S7W LIKELY ESUCCEED XVOS7' Sruofous Li7NDSOP1E?S 7' or ,ZLIVE XXZJ57' ER! YEBURG XAZDSI' Ml5CHlE V O :JS 355 7' ..Z7f7AfL"E'75?S E855 NNN-figrsp x'q7os1f'7us1f.-fvf.. E555 !lfCgf'7F7Af"14!77'E7? 'v'-7-v-1 Alumni Esther Allard Stearns ESTHER Allard Stearns graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1924. She attended business college in Portland and was medical secretary for Dr. L. A. Brown for three years. In 1928 she married Marcus F. Stearns of Lovell. They have two daughters and a son, all graduates of Fryeburg Academy: Marguerite, a graduate of Gorham Teachers College, now teaching in Norway, Maine, Marcia, a registered nurse of the staff at the Faulkner Hospital in Boston, Massachusettsg and Albert, a student at the University of Maine. Charles E. Thurlow CHARLES E. Thurlow graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1929. Fol- lowing his graduation, he prepared for dental school at Bowdoin College. After four years at Tufts Dental School, he received his doctor's degree in Dental Medicine with the class of 1935. 1935 also marked the year of his marriage to Myrtle Alice Brown and his year of associate practice in the office of Dr. R. L. Stratton of Rock- land, Maine. During his stay in Rockland, he served as dentist to the state prison at Thomaston and the island community of Vinalhaven. In 1936 he moved to Phillips, Maine, where he opened his own office in the home which he bought and still occupies. In 1940 their first child, Norman Charles, was born. In addition they have three daughters, Susan, Margaret Ann, and Melissa Jane. Civic interests have absorbed his attention to the extent of service on the school building committee, membership in the Phillips Development Association, G. O. P. town chairmanship, and currently, the P. T. A. presi- dency. On the lighter side he has played amateur dramatic roles with the Phillips Players. His hobbies include fiy tying, refinishing old furniture, and sharing his collection of jazz recordings with a few close friends who are fellow enthusiasts. He holds memberships in the Congregational Church, Rangeley Art Association, Masonic Lodge, Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, and the Maine and the American Dental Societies. THE ACADEMY BELL 87 Cora Fox Cook CORA Fox Cook graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1917. She began teaching in Unity, New Hampshire, in 1918 where she taught for -five years. She then taught for one year in Swift Water, New Hampshire. From there she came to Maine. The teaching positions she has held in Maine are: one year on Maple Ridge, Harrison, three years in Casco Grammar School from where she was transferred to Webbs Mills for one year, North Yarmouth for seven years where she was chosen to attend Castine State Teachers College to take the Helping Teachers' Course. She served as helping teacher for that town for three years. She then resigned and took a position in Naples but was unable to remain long due to illness in her family. In 1936 she married Walter F. Cook and remained home for a few years. During the teacher shortage she went back to teaching in Sweden, Maine, where she worked for three years. Six years ago she accepted the position at the Slab City School in East Stoneham, Maine, where she has been since. George W. Bacon GEORGE W. Bacon graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1911. He en- tered Bowdoin College that fall becoming a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He graduated from Bowdoin with the degree of A.B. in 1915. He then went to New York City to work for the Alexander Hamilton Institute and started studying law in the evening session at Fordham Uni- versity School of Law in the fall of 1915. He was commissioned a first lieutenant of the infantry in August, 1917, and was assigned to the 42nd CRainbowJ Division. He went to France in October, 1917, and saw constant active service there until the Armistice on November 11, 1918. He was awarded the Silver Star for gallantry in action at St. Hilaire le Grand on July 15, 1918. After the Armistice he at- tended the Army School of the Line and served with the Army of Occupa- tion on the Rhine until the spring of 1919, when his outfit returned to the United States after eighteen months' service abroad. He resumed his interrupted law studies and graduated with the degree of L.L.B. in 1921. He was admitted to the bar of New York in 1922. He was appointed to the faculty of Fordham University School of Law in 1926 as lecturer in law, becoming an associate professor and a full time member of the faculty in 1929. He was promoted to the rank of pro- 88 THE ACADEMY BELL fessor in 1935 and is now in his twenty-seventh year as a member of the faculty. He was Associate Reporter for the Interstate Commission on Crime from 1939 to 1942. He served as Compliance Commissioner, in succession, of the War Production Board, the Civilian Production Ad- ministration, and the Housing Administration from 1943 to 1948. Since 1950 he has been Law Editor of the Law Digests, published an- nually as part of the Martindall-Hubbell Law Directory, co-author of Lawful Action of State Military Forces, published by the Alexander Hamilton Institute, and has contributed chapters on law to other books, and is author of legal articles published in legal periodicals. He married Maude Charlotte Higgins of Brattleboro, Vermont, in June, 1921. They have one son, John Lyndon, born in 1928. They have lived at 48 Elston Road, Upper Montclair, New Jersey, since 1926. He is a member of the Appalachian Mountain Club, American Bar Association, Association of the Bar of New York, and the Congregational Church of Montclair, New Jersey. Brewster W. Page BREWSTER W. Page graduated from Fryeburg Academy in 1924 and at- tended Bowdoin College in 1926 and 1927 where he was a member of Alpha Rho Chapter of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. He returned to Fryeburg to manage Ye Olde Inn and later acquired the Page House and Cabins which he operates in conjunction with the inn. He also has a real estate business. Mr. Page has been active in community aifairsg he is a member and past president of the Fryeburg-Lovell Kiwanis Club, and a member of the Congregational Church. He is now serving his fourth year as a selectman of Fryeburg. On December 15, 1950, he married Miss Kitty Brewster. They have one daughter, Spring Pickering. THE ACADEMY BELL Alumni of 1952 ELAINE ANDERSON, Westbrook Junior College EVELYN BARNES, University of Maine JANET BRADEEN, Gorham State Teachers College ROBERT CHADBOURNE, University of Maine PHYLLIS CHAPMAN, Westbrook Junior College BENNIE DAVIS, JR., Tufts College LOUIS DRUDI, Boston University JOHN FREIDAY, Dartmouth College LEITA FULLER, Mercy Hospital BLYNN GARNETT, Juniata College JUDITH GH.PATRICK, The Golden School of Beauty Culture GLENICE HARMON, Lasell Junior College WAYLAND HARRIS, Army PETER HATHAWAY, Bowdoin College PHILIP HEDGES, JR., Navy JEAN HENLEY, Household Nursing Association School JAMES LACASCE, Syracuse University JOHN LACASCE, BOWd0lI1 College MARY LORTON, Burdett Business College CATHERINE MOODY, Women's Air Force MERILYN NORTON, Hartford General Hospital HELGA OSGOOD, Colby Junior College JACKSON PERKINS, Bates College GLENN PITMAN, Navy DONALD SANBORN, Navy ELLEN SANBORN, Bliss Business College MAYNARD SEELYE, Bowdoin College ALBERT STEARNS, University of Maine MERTON STEARNS, Air Force NANCY STEARNS, University of Maine MARILYN WESCOTT, Burdett Business College , 'r'-ing,"-,." "..'v"- 4 -- " :rn .. ., , , , -, -. H 4 , -. 3-iq N. ,- ,-V -H,-ua , . N ,. ,. . 0. , , .., .- - V.,-,.. -,- - Pl" ' 1' V f , . ,wa H ,x '--..-,Mu U ,E " ' N v - - M, f 1.,-Q ' w . , - L V 1-If . , fi S - :- f , ,f I-.A - .X V - -a.- ,N , , ,4 V. L. ,f V H, f' -Nm , V. -1 t-,. 11 4 P r 1 v r w n '-f v , Y 1:4 it ?.: If :-l,::,,4ML3?1.' J--'.-v. .. mm.. ur Sponsors 1953 MERLE G. ABBOTT'S HEATING SERVICE W. A. BAILEY fHerefordsJ L. G. BALFOUR CO. DONALD B. TUPPER, Representative BALLARD'S RESTAURANT BASS AND BUCK BUNGALOWS H. C. BAXTER 8z BRO. BECKWITH'S MARKET BRACKETT'S HARDWARE STORE M. F. BRAGDON PAINT CO. A FRIEND BEN BROWN,S CAMPS CARDINAL PRINTING COMPANY DR. JAMES P. CARTER, OPTOMETRIST CASCO BANK 8z TRUST Co. CHURCHILL MOTORS THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING PLANTS, INC. CONWAY CAFE THE CONWAY SUPPLY CO. CRESSY,S 5 8: 10 DAIRY JOY A FRIEND FARRINGTON'S CAMP FASHION CORNER FLOWERLAND FLORISTS N. T. Fox CO., INC. FRYEBURG Box COMPANY FRYEBURG OIL COMPANY FRYEBURG THEATRE FRYEBURG WATER Co. S. GUMPERT CO., INC. CARROLL H. HALEY'S INTERNATIONAL SERVICE THOMAS HAMMOND 81 SON CLumberJ HANNAFORD BROS. COMPANY ROY A. HANSON HARMON'S GENERAL STORE Fryeburg, Maine Hiram, Maine Attleboro, Mass. Fryeburg, Maine Denmark, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Brownfield, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine Lovell, Maine Denmark, Maine North Conway, N. H Fryeburg, Maine Kezar Falls, Maine South Portland, Marne Conway, N. H. Conway, N. H. Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Lovell, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Conway, N. H. Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Jersey City, N. J. Fryeburg, Maine East Hiram, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Lovell, Maine 92 THE ACADEMY BELL HARRIMAN'S RED 8: WHITE HARRIMAN'S STORE HASTINGS AND SON HIGHLAND FARMS QROBERT F. A. HILL 8: SON HIRAM CREAMERY A FRIEND JACKSON-WHITE STUDIO J EWETT 8: GUNTER JEWETT'S ICE CREAM ROGER PAUL JORDAN JOHN F. KELLY 8: SON fWHOLESALE LUMBER DEALER, KENERSON'S BARBER SHOP KERR'S BARBER SHOP KIMBALL AND WALKER KING COLE FOODS, INC. LACASCE CHEVROLET, INC. LIBBY'S WATCH DEN L. M. LONGLEY 8: SON LORING, SHORT 8: HARMON LORING STUDIOS LORTON'S GARAGE LOwE's GARAGE CKAISER-FRAZERJ LUTTE'S SERVICE STATION MANN,S FURNITURE Co. MATHEWS SALES 8: SERVICE Co., INC. T. E. MCSHERRY NORTH CONWAY PROPERTIES WENDELL D. WOODBURY, Agent OLIVER,S MARKET S. T. OLIVER 8: SON A FRIEND A FRIEND ASA O. PIKE II 8: SON PIPE'S RESTAURANT R. E. 8: E. E. PITMAN PORTEOUS MITCHELL 8: BRAUN Co. PORTLAND ENGRAVING CO. RANDALL 8: MCALLISTER RED 8: WHITE FOOD STORE 8: JOCKEY CAP CABINS CARROLL REED SKI SHOPS S. PIKE, North Fryeburg, Maine North Lovell, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Cornish, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Hiram, Maine Portland, Maine Cornish, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine East Hiram, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Lovell, Maine South Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Norway, Maine Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Center Lovell, Maine Brownfield, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine North Cornway, N. H. East Hiram, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine North Conway, N. H. THE ACADEMY BELL 93 REMICK GAS 8i ELECTRIC, INC. THE REPORTER PRESS RICHARD A. REYNOLDS J. EVERETT RILEY KINSURANCEJ ROWELL Sz WATSON, INC. SAGADAHOC FERTILIZER CO., INC. SEVERANCE LODGE SHAW'S FURNITURE STORE SINCLAIR SALES 8: SERVICE, INC. SINGER SEWING MACHINE Co. SKINNER,S MARKET SOLARI,S STORE SPRINGMONT FARM L. F. STACY 84 SONS fDAIRY PRODUCTS, B. D. STEARNS, INC. A FRIEND DR. N. C. THURLOW TROTT,S HARDWARE 8t VARIETY STORE TRUMBULL,S RED St WHITE SUPER MARKET THE TWITCHELL-CHAMPLIN CO. THE VILLAGE STORE E. R. Xi P. L. WALKER QCHEVROLETQ WARD'S SEA FOODS, INC. E. L. WATKINS 8z Co. WESTERN MAINE FOREST NURSERY CO. JOHN F. WESTON THE WHEELS QRESTAURANTD WHITE MOUNTAIN LAUNDRY 8I CLEANERS, THE WILLARD SHOP WIRTHMORE FEED Co., COAL 8: GRAIN A. R. WRIGHT COMPANY YE OLDE INN 81 THE PAGE HOUSE YOUNG'S METAL SHOP INC. Tamworth, N. H. North Conway, N. H. Fryeburg, Maine East Baldwin, Maine Dover, N. H. Bowdoinham, Maine Lovell, Maine North Fryeburg. Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine Center Lovell, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Kezar Falls, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Portland, Maine Denmark, Maine East Brownfield, Maine Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Cornish, Maine North Conway, N. H. Center Conway, N. H. Hiram, Maine Portland, Maine Fryeburg, Maine Fryeburg, Maine The Academy wishes to express its appreciation to its advertisers, both old and new, for their continued support by advertising in THE BELL. The Anthoensen Press, Portland, Maine 'uri .-.F V' 14 wg .- - W 5 , V M , L ' J- F . 1 -v . ,m . uw, " 'V' , 1 4. ' .z. . Alix. 1. Mmwuran 7 s. 1 mf- 1 w ' ,," L 1 it F, 1-Q '. 1-1 -Q -1 , 'W ' Q. 3 .- 15'V'3-lr ff' 1 .' 5 'fi 'lr-fl K '- 11. , I , -, .- I Y . g -V,,"'.. .' , QM: 'Lf , 'f 3' F- 1 '41 11' ' -.nhl VL! 'cz"V - 1, K- If rf 1 iv. ' 1' 4 11.11-. 1 R an Jaw ' . , ' H u F en - Nm 11' ., . v , 1! -1.,1,!vg1- ' 1 1 " ,. -. A il, K. 1 N . -. 5 17, 4 E , J W. -1 ' . L - L 1 . . V 1' 1 q'v 4 .,1,,.. , a 1 ' A , f 11 N. . ,H - ,Q 4 , , . n I . , "i L.. .-. .1419 m F ' ' ,r as .,,U",, .KX ,. -Y Wql wiv... xp 1 .4 ,, '1 - 1 U1 m 1 11 Q. 1 "?QL": 17 ' A .-,. ,,. ,A , Y 5.-I, 1 .s 'Y 13 ., , , fx' 'L"'. 4 ,.. 4 .,.. , an g:. 3.11-f ' ",l'CP3? 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