Fort Fairfield High School - Northern Light Yearbook (Fort Fairfield, ME)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1952 volume:
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fninrr e WWE - iq
'ff-a XX N XX
The Northern Light Staff
Fort Fairfield High School
Fort Fairfield Maine
We, the graduating class of Fort Fairfield
High School, dedicate this issue of the
Northern Light to our faithful teacher and
advisor, lVlr. Wallace W. Woodcock. For
three years his wise counsel and cheerful
ways have won the admiration and respect
of the faculty and the student body.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
NORTHERN LIGHT STAFF ........
AICKNOWLEDGEMEN TS .....
VVHO'S WHO IN '52 ..................
COMMENCEMEINT PROGRAM ......
CLASS PARTS ............................
AFTER FOUR LONG YEARS ......
CLASS OFFICERS .............
SENIOR CLASS OF 1952 ....................................
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY MEMBERS .........
U N DERJCI IASS MEN
Cla-ss of 1953 .......
-Class of 1954 .......
Class of 1955 .......
Student Council .........
Latin Club ...........
French 'Club .............................
Junior Exhibition 'Speakers .......
One-Act Play Cast ..............
Tri-Hi-Y Club .............
Hi-Y Club ........
Radio Club ......
Telephone Operators and Office
Fort Tiger News Staff ...........................
Future Homemakers of America
Future Farmers of America ........
Senior Play Cast .....................
Chorus ......... . ................. ............. .
Pre-Vocational Department .........
LITERARY SECTION ..........................
Varsity Basketball ..............
Varsity Cheerleaders ............
Junior Varsity Basketball .......
'Girls' Basketball ................
Freshman Basketball ........
Freshman Cheerleaders ....
Winter Sports .................
Varsity Baseball ......
Class of 1927 .......
Class of 1949 .......
Class of 1951 .......
As we, the class of 1952, prepare for graduation, we are preparing to step
out into a world that is in a very troubled stiate. We seniors are going to be
part of the generation that is going to try to bring peace to this vast and trou-
bled world. Whether or not we succeed will depend largely on the kind of
lives we lead, and the way in which we direct our influences. Our world to-
day is threaitened constantly with acts of aggression on the part of the Com-
munists. Even so, we mustn't be overly upset. Our country and mlany of the
free naftions of the World are trying to check the Communist aggressors. No
one knows whether they will succeed or not, but we all hope so. None of us
wants to be under Communist domination for the rest of our lives.
Many of us seniors will be called upon to serve our country. There are
many ways in which We can do this. We can serve our country in a military
uniform or in one of the many civilian jobs that are vital for national defense.
This does not mean that we must discard all hopes of a career. Maybe our
chosen vocation will be as much a vital part of our nation 's defense 'as our serv-
ing in the 'armed forces would be. We must go on with our preparations, even
though our world is darkened by the threat of a w-ar. Any inborn fear that we
have of war will disappear once we accept the friendship 'and trustworthiness
of "Uncle Sam." This is one of the mfany places where teamwork is profitable.
- To 'those of us who will be ordinary American citizens, as well as those who
may belong to some military service, might I say that We have planted our
seeds of harvest throughout these past twelve years. Let us reap a profitable
fruit. Though we may drift apart after graduation, our spirits will remain to-
gether. The seeking of new friends will ever continue with the retaining of old
God has chosen us for a special purpose. With His help we must seek and
choose the job most fitting to our happiness and well-being. Remember to al-
ways display good character in spite of evil tempftors. Even they will respect
you for not yielding t-o their ignominious requests. We must always trust in
God and do our best.
Class of '52
Northern Light Staff
First row: W. Warren, P. McNeal, L. Spittle, N. Jones, J. Giggey, G. Doughty, editor-in-chief Bob
Schwartz, J. Morrell, C. Libby, C. Hill
Second row: E. Harvey, C. Gallupe, S. Donaghy. M. Rogers, F. Smith, J. De'Merchant, L. Goodhuc
J. Bubar, N. Plummer, S. Ugone, E. Findlen
Third row: S. Chapman, A. Burns, M. Flannery, E. Rasmussen, J. Golder, G. Gillespie, B. Bubai J
Philbrick. B. Bunnell, E. Hitchcock
Fourth row: J. Dyer, H. Cogswell, D. Dolley, R. Baker, Advisor Mr. Barnes, R. Plummer, F. Shoi ey
N. Stevenson, J. Haley
, . . . .
Betty Bulma I'
t'ireulatiou nianagrer lieslie Spittle
First row: Mrs. Richard Nason, home economics, Mrs. Phyllis Brewster, English, Mrs. Philip
Roberts, English, Mr. Richard Lord, sub-master, science, Mr. Rodney Wyman, principal, Miss Mari-
on French, social studies, Mr. Aubrey Flanders, mathematics, Mr. Kenneth Clark, agriculture
Second row: Miss Constance Libby, home economics, Mrs. Lorne Ford, vocal music, Mr. Charles
Wilcox, physical education, Mr. Milton Barnes, commercial, Mr. Raymond Amsden, agriculture
shop, Mr. Merrill Dollar, commercial, Mrs. David Roberts, social science
Third row: Mr. Robert Gumb, driver education, Mr. Gerard Tardif, languages, Mr. Lorne Ford. in-
strumental music, Mr. Wallace Woodcock, English, Mr. Charles, Manchester, pre-vocational shop
'l'o the following' people antl orgranizations we wish to ex-
iress our sincere a 1 ireeiaition in niakine' tlns vear hook a sue-
ll ' ' l
lhe classes antl organizations throughout the school. lor
their eo-operation when the group pictures were taken,
'l'he l'aenlt,v. tor their patience when classes were rlisrnpterl.
anml for help reeeiretl in countless other ways.
'l'he seniors. tor carrying' out their assigrneml cluties and con-
ll'lllllllllQ' the necessary material l'or the eoniposition ot' this
The printer, tor his sympathetic lllltl0l'Si1llllllllgl' and aclviee.
Mr. 'll2ll'tlll., tor his invalnahle assistance workin 1 with the
! . u 4 L
'l'he l-lngrlish clepartnient. tor their help in preparing' copy.
'llhe atlvertisers, without whose help this hook eoulcl not
have heen tinaneerl.
Who's Who in '52
Most Likely to Succeed
Friday, June 13, last assembly
Friday, June 13, senior prom
Sunday, June 15, baccalaureate
Tuesday, June 17, class night
Thursday, June 19, graduation
Class motto, "Labor Omnia Vincit"
Class colors, Blue and Gold
Valedictorian, Gary Doughty
Salutatorian, Nancy Jones
President's address, Nancy Jones
Class history, Elizabeth Harvey
Gifts, Anne Burns, John Magruire,
Alice Shaw and Julia Golder
Prophecy, Richard Plummer, Elias
Everett, Jean Morrell and Margola
Class will, Loretta Young
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Tfoslio f3j'1it Ls1Q Flindn ITE-f:X.nQ12u1Q
Arthur B. Cyr
Donald R. Dean
Lewis Dewley Jr.
Lois A. Fay
Joyce Marie Foss
Marilyn Ann Hunt
After Four Long Years
4 nGaryr 1
l I 1
I GArtl Y
I JDO D01 Y
l lJoyI I
"Tell Me Why"
"Good Night Irene"
"Tell Me whyi'
"Tell Me Why"
'Home, Sweet Home"
'Star 'Spangled Banner"
"The Little White Cloud
"Star :Spangled Banner"
"Because of You"
"Someday My Prince Will
"Let Old Mother Nature
Have Her Way"
"The Shadow Waltz"
"MIX Old Brown Coat and
"Dancing in the Dark"
"Born to Lose"
"Tell Me Why"
"Mom and Dad's Waltz"
"Tell Me Why"
"I Can Dre-am, Can't I"
"Cold, Cold Heart"
"The Little White Cloud
"The Little White Cloud
"Sweet Georgia Brown"
"Till the End of Time"
"Loveliest Night of the Year
"Cold, Cold Heart"
"Only Make Believe"
"Give Me a Kiss to Build
a Dream On"
"Because of You"
"I'll Never Be Free"
a girl in the province
my cigarette lighter
my collection of letters
phys. ed. medal
memories of my school days
Jr. Ex. medal
my father's car
little brown jug
my wrist Watch
that beautiful antique 1939
Jr. Ex. medal
nothing in particular
After Four Long Years
Joan, and keeping early
going out with Les
playing basketball or soft-
playing any sport
reading funny books
playing my trumpet
following world events
playing girls' basketball
hunting and fishing
going to the province
going to movies
playing in the band
playing some sport
being with Bob
hunting and fishing
driving my car
being with Jean
going out with Gary
going out with Anne
playing pool and dancing
a. basketball coach
to be Les' wife
to study music at Sing Sing
home economics teacher
coach ,of sports
to be a mechanic
to be on time
to be a mechanic
to be a journalist
to have a successful mar-
to find my prince
home ec. teacher
to be a. success
to go to Paris
be a. sailor
to be a nurse
to be a nurse
hot rod driver
to be good-looking
to be what I'm working for
to be a preacher
Woman's Air Force
to be a nurse
to be a man
phys. ed. instructor
NANCY JONES GARY DOUGHTY
President Vice President
DAIWN La,POIN'I'E ROBERT SCHWARTZ
LAJWRENCE AYOOB "Larry" College
"I agree with no man's opinion, I have some of my own"
Northern Light staff 1, 23 chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 basketball 1,
2, 3, 43 track 13 baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 43 home
room officer 3, 43 freshman reception committee 43 office
ANNE BURNS "Josie" College
"All boys are worthless to her except me."
Class secretary 33 Northern Light staff 1, 2, 3, 43 one-
act play 23 junior exhibition 83 band 33 F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 4-
president 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 23 home room officer 3, 43
freshman reception comm-ittee 43 librarian 1, 2, 3, 43 office
staff 43 achievement 'awards 1, 2 fLatinJ3 senior play
usher 43 graduation usher 33 Aroostook League speaking
contest 33 honor part
G-AJRY CARNEY General
"It's the steady, quiet ones that win in the long run."
Achievement award 3 fmathlg basketball 13 home room
officer 13 track 3, 4
DONALD CASSIYDY "Hoppy" College
"The only way -to have a friend is to be one."
'Chorus 43 basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g track 1, 23 all-Aroostook
chorus 43 home room officer 33 Latin Club 23 senior play
stage manager 43 freshman reception committee 43
achievement award 3 fmathl
SAMUEL CHAJPMAN "Sammy" Commercial
"A smile for every fellow,
Two for every girl."
Class vice president 33 Press Club 43 junior exhibition 33
cheerleader 33 basketball 13 j. v. basketball manager 23
track 1, 2, 3, 43 senior play 43 mardi gras candidate 33
freshman reception committee 43 achievement awards 2, 3
fltracklj county speaking contest 33 'Student Council 2, 33
Northern Light staff 4
CAROLYN OOGSWELL Home Economics
She can cook and she can sew5
On these things you can bet.
Carolyn is very efficient
'When lit comes to home ec.
Chorus 1, 3, 45 band 3, 45 F. H. A. 15 senior play make-
up committee 4
ARTHUR CYlR "Art" General
"Happy go lucky, fair and free
Nothing ever bothers me."
'Chorus 45 basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 track 1, 2, 3, 45 baseball
1, 2, 3, 45 winter sports 1, 25 all-Aroostook chorus 4
DONALD DEAN General
"Well, if I got notlhing else out of school, I got myself
Achievement award 2 Cshopy
DOREEN DEBAY "Do Do" Commercial
"Better late than never."
Press Club 45 chorus 45 one-act play 1, 25 band 2, 3, 45
all-Aroostook band 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 treasurer 35 of-
fice staff 2, 3, 45 senior play usher 45 junior exhibition ac-
LEWIS DEWLEY JR. "Junior" Agriculture
"Pal around with wolves and you'll learn how to howl."
Freshman reception committee 45 achievement award-2
Cbi.01ogyJ5 -track 25 winter sports 25 chorus 35 Student
Council 45 basketball 15 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 senior play
stage manager 4
GARY DOUG-HTY General
"Much Wisdom often goes with few words."
Valedictorian3 class vice president 43 'Swtudenlt -Council
1, 2, 33 vice president 33 National Honor Society 3, 43 edi-
tor-in-chief Northern Bight 43 junior exhibition 33 Radio
Club 33 Curtis magazine campai-gn manager 43 home
room officer 33 freshman reception committee 43 achieve-
ment award 3 idriver educationl
ROBERT DOUGHTY "Bobby" College
"God loves those who are tall."
Northern Light staff 23 Press Club 2, 33 chorus 1, 43
one-aot play 2, 33 band 3, 43 basketball 1, 23 baseball 33
all-Aroostook chorus 43 freshman reception committee 43
science fair 4
'ROGER DUREPO General
"Mischief thou art afoot,
Take what course thou wilt."
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3
ELIAS EVERETT General
"Always orowling like 'a rooster, but never chases
Northern Light staff 2, 33 Press Cluvb 1, 23 chorus 1, 2, 43
one-act play 33 j. v. basketball manager 1, 33 Photo Club
43 all-Aroostook chorus 43 senior play 43 achievement
award 3 KU. 'S. histoi-yJ3 honor part
LOIS FAY College
"There are a few things that never go out of stye, and
a. feminine woman is one of them."
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 F. H. A. 2, 3, 43 secretary 43 al1-Aroos-
took chorus 33 Trl-Hi-Y 23 Latin 'Club 23 librarian 2, 33 of-
fice staff 43 senior play usher 43 graduation usher 3
JOYCE FOSS Home Economics
"I was not born for courts or great a.ffairs5
I pay my debts, believe, and say my prayers."
Chorus 1, 45 senior play make-up committee 4
MARGOLA FLANNERY "Maggie" Commercial
"Eat, drink and be merry, for tomorrow we may diet."
Student 'Council co-treasurer 4: assistant treasurer 35
Northern Light staff 45 Press Club 2, 45 girls' basketball
3, 45 F. H. A. 1, 2: treasurer 25 senior play 45 home room
officer 25 freshman reception committee 45 honor part
ALBERT GIEBERSON Agriculture
"A young man who blushes is better than one who turns
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
JOAN GIGGEY Commercial
"To be gentle is the test of a lady."
Northern Light staff 45 Press Club 1, 2, 3, 45 president
45 chorus 1, 2, 3: one-tact play 35 girls' basketball manager
45 F. H. A. 15 senior play 45 mardi gras candidate 35
freshman reception committee 45 office staff 1, 2, 3. 45
achievement award 3 fphys. ed.J5 D. A. R. award 4
GERMAINYE GILLESPIE General
"A man says what he knows,
A woman says what she pleases."
Home room officer 25 girls' softball 25 Northern Light
staff 45 chorus 25 junior exhibition 35 girls' basketball 35
F. H. A. 1, 25 majorettes 1, 2, 3, 45 senior play 4
LLNLDA GOODHUE Oollege
"Why worry what tomorrow brings, today is here, and
now's the time for song amd jest."
Class secretary 13 Northern Light staff 1, 2, 3, 43 chor-
us 1, 2g junior exhibition first prize 3, band 1, 2, 3, 43 Cur-
tis magazine campaign lhead captain for redsj 4g all-
Aroostook band 3, 43 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, senior play 4, French
Club 3, 43 home room officer 2, 4, mardi gras queen 1,
'Spear speaking contest 3, freshman reception committee
4, junior exhibition usher 43 Future Farmer queen candi-
JULIA GOLDER. "Julie" General
"The happier the time, the quicker ivt passes."
Northern Light staff 43 chorus 1g girls' basketball 2, 3,
45 F. 'I-I. A. lg freshman reception committee 43 librarian
13 achievement awards 2 CFrench and basketballlg soft-
ball 1, 23 honor part
WENDELL HANSKCOM General
"I ain't lazy, I'm just dreaming."
Basketball 1, 2, 33 track 2, 3, 4
ELIZABETH HARVEY "Betsy" College
"She wasn't behind the door when the brains were pass-
Class treasurer 13 National Honor Society 3, 45 North-
ern Light staff 2, 3, 43 band 2, 3, 4, all-Aroostook band 4,
'Bri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, president 3, Latin Club 2, 35 senior play
4, French Club 3, 45 home room officer 23 freshman com-
mittee 4g librarian 1, 2, achievement awards 1, 2 fLatinJg
graduation usher 33 honor part
MARILYN HUNT "Mickey" General
"Even sm-all -things :throw shadows."
'Chorus 1, cheerleader 2, F. IH. A. 1, 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2,
Latin Club 23 senior play 43 freshman reception commit-
tee 4g French Club 3
WILLIAM JOHANSEN "Billy" Commercial
"He joined us late and he's still a mystery."
Transferred from Stetson High School, Randolph, Mass.,
his senior year. At Stetson High School: Chorus 1, 2, 33
band 1, 2, 3, basketball 2, 33 baseball 1, 2, librarian 25 in-
termural basketball 1, 2, 3, football 2, 33 junior play 3:
Mass. Boys' State candidate 33 at Fort Fairfield High
School: Chorus 45 band 4, winter sports 4
NANCY JONES College
"A smile for all, a, greeting glad,
A friendly way she always had."
Plresident's address 45 salutatoriang class president 1, 2,
3, 43 National Honor Society 3, 45 Northern Ligiht staff
1, 2, 3, 45 band 1, 2, 3, 43 cheerleader 1, 2, 3: Curtis
magazine campaign, head captain fwhitel 4, all-Aroostook
band 3, 45 Tri-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, treasurer 23 Latin Club 2, 33
president 23 senior play 4, French Club 3, fl, president 4,
home room officer 23 freshman reception committee 4g
achievement awards 1, 2 iLatinl: graduation usher 33
school reporter 2, 3, 45 Student Recreational Council 2
ROBERT KEARNEY "Bounce" General
"Work flascinates me. I could sit and look at it for hours."
Basketball 1, track assistant manager 3, senior play 4
KOYRA KEULEY Home Economics
"She has two reasons for doing everything-a good rea-
son 'and 9. real reason."
Band 2, 3, 4g girls' basketball 4, majorette 1, junior ex-
hibition marshal 3
DAWN LaPOINTE Commercial
"Work, but work with pleasure."
Class secretary 43 Press Club 1, 43 chorus 1, 2, 33 F. H.
A. 1, 2, 35 home r.oom officer 43 office staff 1, 23 achieve-
ment awards 2, 3 KEng1ishlg softball 1, 2
JOHN MAGUIRE "Johnny" Commercial
"John looks quiet. John lool-bs shy,
But, ladies, look out for that gleam in his eye."
Home room officer 3, 4, mardi gras king 1, achievement
awards 2, 3 fbasketball and baseballlg Student Council 3,
4, Press Club 43 basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
PATRICIA IMCNEAL "Pat" General
"Fond of sports and laughter,
Pleasure first and business after."
Student Council 1, 2, Northern Light staff 4, chorus 13
junior exhibition 33 girls' basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, F. H. A. 1,
Latin -Club 2, senior play 4g home room officer 4, fresh-
man 'reception committee 4, softball 1, 2
DELINA MILLLIARD "Deanie" Home Economics
"Oh, she's little and she's wise,
And she'-s a terror for her size."
'Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 cheerleader 1, 2, iF. H. A. 1, 3, 43 sen-
ior play 43 freshman reception committee 4
JEAN LMORRELL "Jeannie" Commercial
"Man has his will-but woman has her way."
Student Council co-treasurer 4, assistant treasurer 33
Northern Light staff 43 Press Club 2, 45 girls' basketball
manager 2, 3, 4, F. H. A. 13 senior play business manager
4, home room officer 1, 2, 33 snow-ball candidate 43 honor
MARIE MURPHY "Murph" Commercial
'HI was gratified t.o be able to answer promptly-and I
did, I said I didn't know."
Press Club 1, 2, 3, 43 girls' basketball 2, 3, 4, softball 1,
JOHN NELSON "Nelse" Agriculture
"I like workg it fascinates me. I can sit and look at it
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
JEAN BI-IILBRICK "Phil" College
"She who means no mischief does it all."
'Home room officer 13 freshman reception committee 43
graduation usher 33 French 'Club 3, 43 Northern Light
staff 13 band 3, 43 cheerleader 1, 2, 33 senior play 4
RJICHAlRD PIJUMMER "Dickie " College
"Happy-go-lucky is our Dick,
But with 'the girls he's mighty slick."
Class secretary 23 Northern Light staff 3, 43 basketball
1, 2, 3, 43 baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 senior play 43 French Club 3,
43 treasurer 43 home room officer 1, 2, 3, 43 mardi gras
king 43 freshman reception committee 4, honor part
DAWN RJEARDON General
"Not that I love .study less, but that I love fun more."
Chorus 1, 23 girls' basketball 2, 33 F. H. A. 13 Tri-Hi-Y
1, 23 senior play usher 43 softball 1, 2
MARCIA REDIKER Home Economics
"Her only fault is th-at she has no fault."
Achievement award 2 fphysical educationlg softball 23
senior play make-up committee 43 chorus 23 girls' basket-
ball 3, 43 F. H. A. 1, 2
ROBERT SCHWARTZ "1B10b" General
3 "Hold the fort! I'm coming."
Class treasurer 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 43 president 43
Northern Light staff 3, 43 chorus 1, 2, 43 junior exhibition
first prize 33 basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 track 33 baseball 1, 2, 33
senior play 43 Spear speaking contest 33 freshman recep-
tion committee 43 Student Recreation Council 23 sno-ball
ALICE SHAIW Commercial
"She was born with the gift of laughter."
-Class vice president 13 Northern Light 'staff 13 chorus
1, 23 cheerleader 1, 2, 33 F. H. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 secretary 2, 33
majorette 2, 3, 43 home .room officer 1, 2, 3, 43 freshman
reception committee 43 Press Club 43 senior play usher 43
graduation usher 33 snow-ball queen candidate 43 honor
LESLIE SPITTLE "Les" -Commercial
"-Never study, never worry,
Take 1-ife easy, what's tlhe hurry?"
Class vice president 23 Northern Light staff 43 Press
Club 43 basketball 1, 2. 33 track 1, 2, 3, 43 baseball 13 home
room officer 13 mardi gras candidate 23 'achievement
award 1 fbasketballi
FRANCINE THIBEAU Commercial
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
Mardi ras ueen 4 office staff 1 achievement award
' S fl 2 I
1 GEnglishJ3 Press Club 43 senior play usher 43 graduation
usher 83 F. H. A. 3, 43 majorette 2, 3, 4
DALE WATSON General
"Why work ?-Caesar was not ambitious."
Basketball 11 j. v. basketball manager 23 track 1, 2, 3,
43 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3
DONALD WIIJLETTE General
"Silence is one great art of conversation."
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 basketball 1, 25 winter sports 3, base-
ball 1, 2, F. F. A. 1, 23 achievement award 1 fbaseballl
LOREITA YOUNG "Lori" Commercial
"Dance and sing, time is on the wing."
Northern Light staff 2, Press Club 49 chorus 1, 2g cheer-
leader 2, 3, girls' basketball 3, 4, F. H. A. 1, 2, Photo Club
lj Tri-Hi-Y 1, 25 majorette 1, 2, 3, 45 head majorette 3, 4,
home room officer 1, 3, 43 freshman reception committee
45 office staff 1, 2, 45 achievement awards 2, 3 fall-star
team and commercialjg soltball 1, 2, honor part
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
S N093 Q10
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First row: A. Maellougal, M. Rogers, J. Bubar. S. Ugone. J. Haley, B. Bunnell. Advisor M. Barnes
i. Libby, D. Dolley, D. Thibeau, S. Armstrong, P. Markey
Seeond row: S. Clarke, Boulier, R. Stewart, J. Fuller, E. Findlen, A. Hopkinson, F. Smith. R
Cyr. S. McGary, S. DelMerchant, N. Plummer, D. lflannery, M. Giggey, J. Giggey, P. LaBelle
Third row: G. Barnes, C. Kinney, R. Mason, R. Churchill, B. Martin. S. Bubar. C. Haley, L. Kear-
ney, M. Rasmussen, G. Bishop, M. Barnes, H. Cogswell, D. Condon, P. Deschesne, R. North
Fourth row: M. Glew, H. Blaisdell, J. Dyer, F. Shorey, R. Michaud, R. Pye. L. Libby. R. Everett, G
Aehorn, E. Winter, E. Bird, F. Chambers. R. Wright, ll. Doak
'l'lie ottieers ot' tlie junior elnss sire: -lnlin Dyer. Shirley l'grnne :mil -lolin
Presimlent. lirenalzi llnnnellg viee presi- Dyer won.
lllllll- 'l"llll H'Pll4l.V1 S4'f"'4'l2l"Y' llfll"'lYl' ln tlle sports flepzirtnienl tleorgre
lfllll'5'1 l"t'llSll"0l'- llfll'V0ll l7l'll0Y1 Sill' Aelnirn. llnlpli Mielninfl :intl lfllliott
llvlll Vfllllwll "ttlll'0S0lllP1llV0- NPUWY Winter were on the varsity lmsketlmll
l,lllllll'N"" l7?lVl'f'll l70llf'Y' Miki' illflll' teznn this season. llzirrell llolley serv-
Jlllil Roger Everett. 'l'l1e elnss mlvisnr 0,1 Us 11,0 lmslwilmll ,,,mmg-Q.,-. PM
iN MII Mllfflll li1lI'lli'S- liziluelle was the only nienilver ot' the
llllll' 1'l2lSS l'll1tl'S WHT' l'l'4'l'lW1l illlll elaiss pzirtieipziting' in girls' lmsketlmzill.
!l'lVl'll Hill Vliflll Pllllvl' Tllfl lllllfllll VPWH' 'l'lie varsity elieerlemlers froni tlie elnss
lltlll lfwf Yt'Pl"- were: Hayle Simpson, Shirley Vgrmie,
'HW "UYP'liY ul' UU" "lass lllls YWU' Xnney lllnnnner zinel .loan linlizir. lloli
eonsisteml ot' lilzllpli ll'llt'llilllfl :is king' ol' XYl'lQ'lli, Dieli Pye :intl llzile t'nnmlnn
llll' Slltrllflll- Rtltlw' l'lV1'Vt'llf flllfl MUVY were on tlie winter sports tezini this
.loyee tligrgrey :is elnss represent:itives ypm-.
l",llw llmlflll wing' .. lfincling tlint Hlll' expenses were
l'lie Junior Ofillllllllllll speakers were: . . . .
Shirlvy Uumw. Nmwy l,lummm,' Fmm- 1llVllltlllll,!.1', we lielll ll ioocil snle flnringr
WS Snmh' Mary R0g.,,,.S' John llulpyu l'lUlll'll2ll'y. 'l'lie suni l'0i'l'lV4'll was znlil-
llnrrell llolley. linlpli llllt'll2lllfl :incl eil to tlie elnss treasury.
i Le: lan: vsvf.: LA was
"QF 'L fi
, . - X . X f Md HW Bw MMS
5 30115 Lldld Uk
-am M ffm Marg.
v . 5 ' A ' '
K -M H The morning qfxln A Lomi lr1,+3'lQ lx-Ja+ers Fme
r X il S
X x l 4
HMM YDKM Nun Q
' Evo 11.1.1 Mi iuhn' We fifohf'
Y--AAN :fu A A--..
Tfxe 805+ wean:-ena . mlfqrfef 726 6,9 mfbkff-SL
L. M. ,, M W wma,
lfirst row: ll. Currier, G. Giggey, E. Terrier, E. Hitchcock. F. Dee, C. Hill, T. Higgins, V. .Johnson
M. liinney. E. Burtehell
Sei-:mil row: S. Holmes, P. Sirois, M. Maguire, C. Conant, E. Clarke, M. Hilyard, R. Gillespie, M
lI':lln-v'l'oi'cl, G. Stickney, D. Higgins, B. Hawthorne, J. Donnelly
Third row: C. Huntress, L. Achorn, R. Gallagher, H. Ketch. R. Shaw, B. DeMerchant. L, Sum
in:-rsfin. P. Burtehell, C. Parker, P. Dean, R. Watson, E. Chapman
lfourth row: P. DeMerChi-int, E.. McIntyre, A. Higgins, S. Giggey, K. Hitchcock. F. MeGillan, D
liernlieisel, J. Reid, P. Kimball, N. Stevenson, L. Kelley, A. Bears, R. Baker
'l'lie ul'l'ieers ul' tlie soplionim-e elziss lezuii were: Hiiizir liuiler. Veriuni llzixv
ure: -leaiii l'l:irk, presislelilg .lzuiies t'IllHlI'l,S2IIllli'lg1'g1'1'j',.Xl'lIlblll llzilliziwziy.
l'ie:irfl, viee president: -luily Smilli. lilzirl lioliinsoii :mil liolierl Wyiiiziii.
seereiairlvg :mil llzirilyii Stevens, iresis- lioys mi the junior varsity lniskeif
urer. lmll squzul were Vlizirles llruee, .Xrlliur
Sluileuls iii ilu- :ill-.Xi-ooslook lmml Ville. 'l'ruiiizui llewley. Sum lligga-.x'.
:ire llelly lillllill'. Yesln Vogrswell. lleler Gillespie, lmwreiiee lfyueli. l'liiI-
lluiiiu lieu! :llill l':irrull l':irker. 'l'linse ip Nelson :mil liulierl Wyiiiziii.
in ilie :ill-Xi-oosluoli eliorus :ire Kay Girls fruiii our K'l2lNS1Ill the liziskellirill
l'lllllll1'll.'lillIll'N llzirvey. i'iIl'Ul llill :mil team were: Shirley lluiizigliy. Ilaiwii
Nlsirilyii Stevens. l"oss. lVl2ll'g1'2ll'l"i Blzigruire. .loam Blnrtiu
supliuiiiure siuelenrs mi tlie Sluileut :xml .Iucly Smith.
Vuiiiieil sire: llmiiizi lfurrier, lieruy 'l'liere were two suplimiiiwe girls Hll
Kelley :mel l'ziirieizi Sir-mis. ilie v:irsil.v elieerlezuliug squzicl: -luily
Iloiimi l'urrier :xml llnlpli Hzillzigrlier IleMereli:ui1 :mil llevmin llesjriiwliiis.
were eleeieil zis queen llllll king: in rep. Kay l"iuclleu. represeuliug' ilie elim'-
reseiil ilie soplmiiiswe elziss :il llie iiizireli us. was erowueml queen ul' llie winter
urns. e:irniv:il suu-lmll.
'l'lielm.x's on llll'V2ll'Slij'lP'ilSlil'llHlll il2ll'lll llill wmi ilie girls' wrisi
First row: M. Glew. R. Norsworthy, M. Philbrick, A. Ayoob, J. Picard, J. Clark president, Ad-
visor Mrs. Roberts, J. Smith, A. McDonald, I. LeClaire, M. White, J. Churchill
Second row: S. Donaghy, N. MacDonald, M. Giberson, R. Rideout, L. Burke, K. Findlen. E. Cassidy,
J. DoMorc-hant, E. Bubar, D. Desjardins, R. Kent, M. Nelson
Third row: K. Flannery, V. Davenport, D. O'Neal, P. Gillespie, M. Cormier, D. Foss, V. Cogs-
wvll. C. Foster, J. Martin, R, Bernard, T. Dewley, L. McDonald, W. Pelkey
Fourth row: L. Lovely, L. Lynch, J. Harvey, A. Hathaway. E. Robinson, R. Clark. O. Butler, P.
Newcomb, R. Wyman. C. Bruce, G. Smith, R. Cote, O. Durost
W1111-l1 tliis your iltll' selling: the most
lll2lQI2lZllll'S i11 ilu- illlllllill l'111'Tis o:1111- . ,N , ,
' - . .. .1 1 l l ' 1- 'Q
11:11g'11. SI111 solil 1lllpl'0Xllll2lit'ly rlwlld lx UA N5 6 ll X lxlb'
Wlbl'lll ol' 111z1u"1zi11os. . . . . . . .
,H I" f .I H 1. H l. A kiss is il lNUl lN lu-1':111se 11 is
ll 1111.111 111 ll' Illlhlll hvillltl vu 111 in wmmml and pmpw.
Stllllltlllltlll' 1'l:1ss llllS your uns IU4- ., It ig ,I liRUyO,lv-Y lwmlm, .NIWH
,,, . - , -. , . . . . . .
.11 Q'll'lS Zllltl 41 boys. lllll' llllllllll'l' Ull- Qmmh fm, it
1. , f 1 r o
iollmgml :xlus liltel-11 loss tl1.111 1:10 4I'lllLIll- 3. It is H VERB bwmm, H is ,,ith,,,.
1111111 ll 11111: x iousl 51:11. ' l1.1s yleiil WNW, M. POSSQSSWGI
5 ' l ' 1' I V4--1 ll' ' L' ' - Q
I l' H W" ' Pull' N l on N "m " 4. lt IS llll ADVERB lll't'2lllSl' 11 lllillil'S
- ' :111 0XIll2lll2lll1lll.
As this your 11111114-s to :111 o111l. all ol' 5. 11- is 21 q'0NJ1'Nq"l'l0N 1,,.,.mm. 11
11s will lu- lookiiig L-:igrerly iL0I'W2ll'tl to 1,,-ing-S 1,,gM1N.,. anti ,.,,,lm.,.1S'
11111- 1-1-11111i11i11g' two yours i11 high scliool. gg' 11 is gm 1N'11lqR,1lq1"l'l0N 1,,.,.,ms,.
XX 1- liopv to 2li'1lllll'0 111 tlioso 1-1-1111111111113 if Shuxvs Sf,-Om! and Smidml fH.li,,g'
yi-:11's llltll'0 kiiowlwlgro z1111l 1111clo1's1:111cl- 'fl If ig H plq1qp0gl'l11qiy iwtqllm. ii
ing to lll'ii1'l' equip oursolx vs lo lu' gooll hm an 01,jM.t.
vitizeiis. 9. lt is FUN. Dill you ever try it?
First row: J. Hoyt, C. Gallupe, G. Mahaney, J. Armstrong, R. Duncan, J. Christensen, N. Faulkner
I.. Gmllmiit, G. VVai'd, N. Deschesne
Elvcmifl row: M. Flannery, J. Doughty, J. Boulier, M. Flannery, J. L.aBelle. S. McGarrigle. J. Finne-
"1m'v. M. VVatson, A. Webb, J. Conant
Third row: C. Shorey, A. Todd, B. Bustard, D. Simmons, F. McEwen, G. Flannery. R. Desjardins
Bl. F1tzlierhe1't, S. Hathaway, D. McIntyre, F. McDonald
Foiirtli row: R. Rediker, M. Drake, N. Saucier, R. Martin, G, White, E. Libby, G. Smith, W. Lister
A. Saiivivr, Il. Cyr. G. Campbell
'l'l1v I'11-slmieln elziss ul'l'im'1'i's this Al2ll',llll'l1' xV2llSUll. v1'l'llll2l llullvliniwl.
.X'4'ill' :ire lilzuine lizisniussvn, presimlc-lil: liillizin llmllmut, l':itl'iuizi tlmllmiil,
lllll XYSll'l'l'll, vivo pw-si4lel11g .Xliw llsl- ldwlyn llluzllle, -lzlllel lluilgflily, l':ll'ul
Ivy. Sl'l'l'0l2ll'yg :xml l':11-ul Mm-Hiwilli, Xl:-Hn-zilli. Gail Wzii'ml,.l1-ziiiotlv Nlurpliy.
ll'l'ilSlll'l'l'. Slmlvnl Vmilivil iiwinlwrs ,le-zimiim' NEltli'2lll, Alive ll2ll1'f', lluln-1'l:i
am- .luily Al'lllSll'Ullj1' :lml l':1i'ul Hail- llilliczili, Nu rm El llllwrsun. Bllzivis
Iiugw. 'I'liv 1-lass mlvism' is Mrs. lirew- l'lzii'k, flllillllli' lloyt. lS:il'lm:1i':l llzirlwi'
Nl1'l', :mal llunmi l4'iiiiie-iiioiw.
'l'lu- :innunl l'i'1-slimzm iw-epliuli was All-Alwisllmk c'lmi'l1s im-nilu-rs l'1'mn
ln-lql Now-inlwi' 2 :il ilu' liiggli svlmul. our vlziss :ire .Xllisnn'l'ml4l:in1l llzlll-
l"ullmx'iilg' Ilw llllllillllbll, l't'l'l'0Slllll0lllS Dailies.
xww' sl-x'x'1'ml :intl si mlziliw- was spmismu lgilllll llll'llllN'l'S :ire llnlv Hnlws. lini-
ml lay ilu- senior' elnss. l:in1l xl2ll'llll, Wayne lllllllwilll. Vzliml
'l'li4- vlzuss 1-eprosvilt:ilivosIn ilu- Blur- lhillllpv, .Xlieo llzill-'xg llzivlviiv Nlivli-
fli Huis were Nlziry Slmw :incl llnlv mul, l'utl'il'i:i llmllmut, liilliun llml-
Hnlws. lmul. Milllrerl SllllllllUl'SlIll, .lmly .Xrme
Ili-pm-se-ill:Hives l'i'uni lliv 1-lass in lliv slrmigr, Nlzirllin Jones. Rulwrhi llllnvzln
vlwruls am- lllvn lllllllIllll'll, llzilv :ind JoAnn lltilllllll, lizltunlwii'le1's:ll'1-
Hgulu-s, llulziml lll2ll'llll. Allison 'l'mlrl. Hayle Blziliziney, Xllziry Sliziw, Hairy lil-
First row: E. Gloade, J. Nadeau, M. Shaw, A. Haley. C. McGrath, W. Warren, E. Rasmussen pres-
idvnt, V. Bouchard, P. Godbout, N. Bouchard
S111-111111 row: N. Giberson, M. Dube, A. Parady, S. McDonald. J. Murphy, H. Wakeling, D. Finne-
Il1111'0, M. Clark, S. DeWitt. B. Barker, D. Doak
Third row: D. Wright, K. Brayall, R. Deschene, D. Ketch, P, Re-dikvr, R. Hitchcock, V. Cicsielski.
YV. Pcrry, J. Reid, W. Thibeau
Fourth row: M. Summerson, D. Michaud, M. Jones, F. Estey. A. Giberson, C. Cloukey, D. Oakes,
II. Munson, C. Ginn, F. Chambers
1l'lI 111-:11i1- 111111 l,l11'vlx11 111111k. .X11111111-1- W1-1111 1111151-11 11211'1 111' 1111- s1-:1-
1111111-rt 111-s1'111-s111- 211111 1121j'10 A121- s1111.
112l11t'j' w1-1'1- 1l1t'11l1101'S 111' 1111- 11111--111-1 1'11'l'S11lI12ll1 1-111-1-1'11-11111-rs w1-r1-: -1t11121ll-
I1121y "S11g:111' 111111 S111L'l'.H 1111 l'11r1s11-11s1-11,.lu11y .X1'111s11'111111, 1111y11-
11111-111-1 111-1111c1-1"s 11111-111 "S1111w 1112l112111t'j', 11211111 11111111111- :11111 11111'11-111-
10111111-s" was 1101-1-1111-11 1Al11' 111111111'11111111 11111'11i11141.
115' 11111 N1111l111111 111111111 Assm-111111111 111, 1'11't'S111112111 I111ys 111-11111g'i1111-111 1111- 1911-
11118 .X11Lf01l1S, 1121111.l11'11111. 1l11'1- 1'1211'l11l'1' 1111s1i1-1111111 11-11111 NVl'1'0 111111-
1"1'Q'S111I1l'11 I11Ilj'111gI 1111 1111- 1.111511 11-11111 1111111-s. 1'11'114'S1 1.111l1y. 11115' 1111l11S4l11,1111'1l
w1-1'1- 11115' N11111Sl111, 1'11'11t'S1 111111133 111110 V1111111111-11 111111 N11-1 19111111-1-111-1-1,
1111111-s, 11111 xY2l1'1't'1l, 1"1'1-11 1111S1211'l1, 1111-1 N1011l11l'1'N 111. 1111- 11'21l'1i 11-11111 2I1't1
19111111-1'111-1'1, 11111111 S1111111111lS, 11111'1S .11111'11' Sl11l1'1l'1'. W11y111- 111s11-1' 111111
1'11111k1-y, .x1l11'1l' SEl1lt'101', 1111111-rt 111-s- 31il1121Q't'1' N111'1111111 StI11l'101'.
'1111.11111S, l11lil1'1t1N S1lU1'l'j', l'11111'11-s 1111111. 1'11'0S1111101l 1111 1111- j. v. 1111s1-111111 11-11111
11?11'j' 1"11111111-ry 111111 11111-Y S1ll1111. 111'1- 11111112111 W11111'. 1111il1'11'S 111ll11. 11111
'1'111- 1'1'1-s111111111 girls YY1ll1 11211'11t'111211l1l1 XV211'1'1'1l, 1"1'1-11 1111S1I11'l1, N11-1 19111111-11
111 1111- girls' 1111s1i1-1111111 51111111-s w1-r1- 1101'1. 111111- 1111111-s 111111 A1?11111L1'l11' 1111111-ri
11:11-111-1 111-111111-1' 111111 1'1l14121 .X1'g.I'1'21Yt'S. 11t'S,12l1'11111N.
S T uoz N r
C ouwcu. '
In iff f1-I
R N J , J
O 0 'L 7- ' f f
N' IT' 4 M Q'
as ZX 72:3 A
E bfizxlagj Ab
+"'M" Q, tan
:eo 5 M E 1'
rzrizfml .lo QT'
Q K, I- 7 I G S
at G, .ls .-
New 'X L!
C Q 3
H . .
QR 0 -
First row: M. Glew, Advisor Mr. Wyman, President R. Schwartz, M. Flannery, N. Plummer
Second row: J. Armstrong, C. Gallupe, L. Dewley Jr., D. Dolly, R. Everett, L. Kelley, J. Maguire
D Currier, P. Sirois, J. Morrell absent
The Student Council, which is the
student government of the high school,
has elected as officers the following
people: President, Bob Schwartzg vice
president, Minard Glew, secretary,
Nancy Plummer, co-treasurers, Jean
Morrell and Margola Flannery. Mr.
Wyman is their advisor.
As a project this year the Student
Council has had noon recreation. Ev-
ery week they buy the latest records
for the benefit of ithe students. Usually
a very good crowd of students attend
these noon dances.
After the home varsity basketball
games they also sponsored dances,
charging a sm-all admission.
The Student Council also held a very
successful Curtis magazine campaign,
with the profits going to the school.
Judy Armstrong, Carol Gallupe and
LeRoy Kelley represenfted the Student
Council at a state convention held in
Portland. They all had a nice and very
The Student Council was asked to
have a king and queen represent it at
the F. H. A. winter carnival sno-ball.
The candidates were Rob Schwartz and
After tournament time this organiza-
tion plans to put on 't play entitled
"Cuckoo, Iilll a Bird."
The Student Council has enjoyed a
very successful year, and hopes that it
has been of service to the school.
First row: J. Christensen, J. Martin, J. DeMerChant, A. Ayoob, A. Haley, E. Hitchcock, J. Haley
W. Warren, J. Armstrong
Second row: Advisor Mr. Tardif, C. Hill, G. Mahaney, M. Jones. E. Rasmussen, J. Conant, J. Clark
E. Clarke, C. McGrath
Third row: E. Cassidy, F. Bustard, C. Huntress, C. Parker, P. Kimball, G. Smith, C. Gallnpo, D
'I'Ini lixi-vlsim' Latin t'Inli 1-inisists nl' 'l'lio Latin Club this year does not
lllil'lj'-Sl'V0ll iiwinlwrs. 'l'lni eil't'i1-ws liaveany lnnnwaij' nn-inlivrs.
:ire-f l'i-vsiiloiit, .lulin llalc-yg vim- prvsi- Mir. 'l'arrlit', trac-ln-r nl' lziiigrlizigrvs, is
lla-nt, William Wzirrm-ii, sw-i'vt:ii'y. llva our faculty advisor again this year
llitvln-m-kg ti'vasi1i'4-i', .Xin-v llalvy: am--
tivitivs rliairinan. ,li-an t'lark.
liatin initiation was livlil at tlw liigrli
wlnnil g1'j'lll. witli just tln- nniiiiln-i's
piuisviit. Tint supliuiiiiiiw nniinlwrs initi-
alwl tln- t'rc-slnnan llIt'llllJt'l'N. l"rwlrliv
llnstaril cl0l'0atvil William Warrvii in
tln- glarlitorial tigilit, ivliilv lliiln-rta
llnnran won tliv liatin awnril tor tlni 'l'lllC I"lXl'l .KRT til" Il.XXt'lXtl
'l'liv liatin l'lnli inn-iiilwrs worm- asks-nl 'l'liri-it ways tn :ivniil Q-inliziriassnwnt
luy tln- l". ll. A. tu spmisur a king' tor wln-n ynn tall on tln' ilaiim- t'l4mr: Cli
tliv winter rarnival sim-lmall. 'l'ln-ir -lnsit lim- tlivrvg tln'y'll tliink yon l'ain1-
1-:nnliilatv was XVilliani Warren, wlni ml: tilt get np g1'i':n'1-t'iillyg tlli start
i'1'iQ'in'il with tlail llislniii trmn tliv iinilipiiig tliv l'I4nn' with vuiir lisiiimlliw-
l"i'vin'li l'lnli. vliis-t'g tln-y'll tliink you n'mn'k tlivrv.
First row: M. Rogers. E. Harvey, F. Smith, N. Jones president. D. Plummer, L. Goodhue, J. Haley
Svcond row: P. Markey, B. Bunnell, A. Hopkinson, M. Barnes, J. Philbrick, B. Martin. E. Findlen
Advisor Mr. Tardif
Third row: L. Ayoob, F. Shorey. G. Achorn. J. Dyer, H. Cogswell
'l'lxv "l+lxxtx'1--Nxxx1s" l"x'vm'lx lllllll is
xxxzxilv xxxx xxi' stmloxxts txxkixxgr st-ctxxx
llximl-yvzxl' l"x'vm'lx. 'l'lxv l5l5l-N52 c-lulx
lxzxs twvxxty-twxx xxxvxxxlxws, ixxvlmlixxg thc
lxoxxux':xx'y xxxvxxx wrs, lxzxrrv Avmxlx :xml
Hmm ol' Ihv xxxzxixx ulxxvvtive-s ul tlxv
4-lxxlx xs to xxx:xlw :xxx vmlm-zxtioxxzxl tour ul
Qxiolwt- City ixx tho vzxx-ly sprixxg: 'l'his
ttxxxx' ls xxxzxeln- ptxssilxlo hy tho selling ol'
vzxmly :xl x't-vt-ss :xml :xt lxoxm- lxzxslwtlxzxll
graxxmxs, tht' pzxpvx' tlrxw. l
llIl'1lllllll2ll xxxaxrxli g'x':xs
lxxvzxrlv lzxll tho cl
ulx hml zx pxzxpvx'
mul szxlvs. :xml
mlrivv whivh cxwoxwtl thxx wsixlvlltizxl
st-1-timx ul' l"m't l"zxix'l'icltl. 'l'his tlrivv
xxxzxxlo xx H'x'c:xt xlozxl of hzxxml mxxlx l'
llll'llllWl'S, lxut lxx spltv ol l
vx'vx'yuxxv vxxjuyt-tl hixxxs H
' ' " Ol' llll'
'l'hx- sovvxxtli zxixxxuzxl xxxzxrxli grrzxs is to
luv hold Jzxlxuzxry 26 :xt tho high svlxmxl.
A lzirgrv vrmxwcl is oxpwtocl lxvuzxuso it is
to lxo hvlxl mx thv m'igg'imxl Slxi-two 'l'mxs-
mlzxy, :xml Roll Pzxlxxxvx' :xml his nixxo-xxivvv
xxmlxt-stx'z1. plus ax vocalist, xxrv to lxc fvzx-
llll'l'tl. l'lvvx'y your two czxmlitlzxlcs :xrv
c-lxxxsvxi tu l'l'Ill'0S0lll vm-h ol' the 1-lzxssvs,
:xml l'roxxx tht-xxx tho king :xml qmxc-xx :xrv
vlxosvix to rvigxx exvvx' tht- xxxzxrxli grrzxs.
t"l'lxv Fvzxst txl'1ho liixxgrsf' zx Fx'0m'lx
lwlillzxy, wzxs volvlwxxtvml mx .lzxxxuzxry ti,
with lxnxrry Aymxlx :xml tlzxylo Silxxpsuxx
:xs royalty. A lxezxn was plzxcvcl in ax
vzxko, :xml the pvrsmx gn-ttixxg: the pivvv
with the lwzxn Olxosv 'ax xwrsoxx tn rvigrxx
with hixxx, :xml they html special privi-
lvgxos mx that tlzxtv.
Junior Exhibition Speakers
First row: S. Ugone Cfirst prizel, N. Plummer, F. Smith, M. Rogers Csecond prize?
Second row: J. Dyer ffirst prizei, J. Haley iseconrl prizej, D. Dolly, R. Michaud
One-Act Play Cast
First row: Jean Clark, Betty Bubar, Prompter Gayle Mahaney, Stage Manager Robert Deschesne
Second row: Linwood Libby, Prompter Dawn Foss, Claire Haley, Roger Everett, Director Gerard
First row: N. Jones, S. DeMerchant, President A. Hopkinson, B. Bubar, E. Harvey
Second row: F. Smith, C. Haley, D. Debay, Advisor Mrs. Roberts, G. Bishop, R. Kent, B. Bunnell
The 'Fri-Hi-Y has been quite active
this year, in spite of the fact that its
membership is comparatively small.
'l'his year's officers were: President,
.Mme llopkinsong secretary, Nancy
Jonesg treasurer, Betsy Harvey: chap-
lain, Shirley DeMerchiant.
At Christmas time the club gave a
Uhristmas box to a needy family in the
town. 'l'he club also had a Christmas
party, and each member invited one
A very successful dance was spon-
sored by the combined Ili-Y and Tri-
lli-Y at Thanksgiving time.
ln Apr. two club delegates, Brenda
liunnell and Betsy Harvey. were sent
to the lli-Y Legislature, which was held
at the State House in Augusta. Sev-
eral hills were sent by the club to be
taken up at these sessions.
The members have visited a number
of churches this year. On Saturdays
they met with the church minister and
had a discussion about the various
signs of the particular church and the
church 's beliefs. Then on Sunday the
girls attended the church service. This
proved very helpful in hetter under-
standing the beliefs of the different de-
On February 23 the officers and sev-
eral club members attended the Hi-Y
training session. which was held at the
Presque lsle High School. Special in-
struction meeting's were held for the
various officers. In these meetings
suggestions were given which helped
them in better carrying' out their du-
ties. 'l'hey also received suggestions
concerning' the planning of their year-
ly programs. The club adviser for this
year is Mrs. Ethel Roberts.
This page sponsored by Roberts and Bernstein
First row: T. Dewley, E. Winter, Advisor Mr. Gumb, J. Harvey, W. Pelkey
Second row: K. Flannery, R. Wyman, P. Kimball, N. Stevenson, C. Huntress, D. Wright
Y W ' ' 1
llie lli-N t lub has had another suc-
cessful year at Fort Fairfield High
School. Our officers are Elliott XVin-
ter. president, Keith Flannery, secre-
taryg 'l'erry l,2lllgl'lllll'll. treasurer, Dav-
id Wright, chaplain. Our advisor is
Nl r. lluinb.
'l'he Ili-Y creed is: 'l'o create. main-
tain and extend throughout the school
and eonnnunity the high standards of
t'hristian character. 'l'he purpose of
the club is to help in meeting' the needs
of the school and eonnnnnity. Several
ineetingrs were held during the year in
conjunction with the Tri-Hi-Y l'lub.
'l'he main purpose ol' the club is to be
ot' service to others. but the elub meni-
bers also had several social activities.
This year the club continued with its
animal iilll'lSflll2lS program of collect-
ing, repairing' and distributing' toys to
the under-privileged children of the
'l'he boys who went to the Ulder
lioys' Conference held in Portland
were Elliott Winter, Norman Steven-
son, Philip Kilnbiall and Robert Wy-
inan. lt was a very worthwhile trip,
and the boys enjoyed going.
The Hi-Y Club joined with the 'l'ri
Hi-Y Club to sponsor the first annual
Thanksgiving dance. ln order to raise
funds the members sold candy at noon
recess and refreshments at baseball
Elliott Winter and Wesley Pelkey
went to the "State Iiegrislature" in
Augusta as representatives ol' their
Mr. Rowland Weaver has been very
helpful to the nienihers with sugrgres-
tions and guidance for the proper op-
eraftion olf the club.
lt is hoped that next year more boys
will join the club, and that the club
will be increasingly successful.
This page sponsored by Reed Brothers
First row: R. Deschesnv. Advisor Mr. Lord, L. Reid, G. Campbell
Second row: R. Cyr, C. Shorey, P. Rediker, C. Cloukey, D. MacIntyre. G. Flannery, A. Saucier
Thiril row: H. Cogswell, J. Dyer, J. Haley, N. Saucier
'l'liv oll'iw-rs ol' tlio llmlio l'lul1 nw: 'l'li0 vluli has its own will lotlvrs.
-lolin llzilvy, prosimlviilg llowzirml Vogs- WISNS. :mil is raising- momfy lay ai pa-
wvll. vivo pri-simlviil 3 .lolm llyvr. svcro- por flrivv. ai sump :incl iron flrivv, svll-
lairyg :mil l'lii-istoplior Vliilivy, irons- ing pmwils. :mil il l'oo4l szilv in or-ilvr lo
llI'l'l', 'l'lio vlulfs slilwrvisoi- is Mi: lllly :1 tl'zmsmi1l0l', so flint llw Ulllll will
liorml. lizivv mi zmizitvin' station in Iliv sn-liool
'lllw vlulm is l'0lll'l'l'lll'1l willi ziimilvui' lruilcliiigr. W0 zilrvaiily lmw ei gooil rv-
rmlio, :mil somo ol' iliv lIl0Illlll'l'S nw vvivcr, wliivli is om- of Iliv mziili vssvn-
iiow gm-llilig' Vvmly lo tziliv :i novivv li- lizils l'oi' :in ziinzilvui' slzilion.
4-viisv lvsl. ll' llivy pziss lliis 14-sl. ilu-y NVQ- now lizivl' Rl collo osvillzilor. :mil
will lu- :illowml to 4rllUI'2lll' l'1bl'0lll' yvzir. lllillly of tlw niviiilwrs :irc using: il lo
'l'l1o iwxxw-1' invmlu-1-s ol' tlw olulm. wlio prziclivv comlo.
:iw :ww in llw lil-lml ol' Vaimlio. :iw now 'l'liv Rmlio l'lul1 has zilvoul l'4llll'l01'll
sliulyiiig' l'zlmlio1livol'y. willi tlw liolp ol' ziufivc iiwinlmors. Any stiulonts intvrvsl-
NIV. l,oi-nl, Tlwy 2ll't' zllso lcziriiiiigg' tlio ml in 2llll2lll'lll' Vlltllll, wlil-Tllor' lioys oi'
vollv. girls, 2ll'l' lirgvil lo join.
Office Girls and Telephone Operators
First row: L. Young, M. Munson office clerk, D. Flannery
Second row: S. DeMerchant, R. Deschesne, G. Stickney, K. Flannery, Mr. Wyman supervisor
Third row: D. Debay, H. Blaisdell, J. Giggey, A. Burns, S. Donaghy, L. Fay, J. Martin
Two girls are required in the office
each period-one telephone operator
and one office girl.
The office girls' work is answering'
the telephone, to locate students want-
ed in the office, file papers, take an-
nouncements around, sort mail, and
type rank cards. Girls who can type
and take dictation usually do -this type
of work for Mr. Wyman. They take
care of the office and, when needed,
they run off some papers on the mime-
ogrraph and rexograph machines.
The telephone operators have to oper-
ate the switchboard. They locate stu-
dents and teachers wanted in the office
and route calls throughout the school
telephone exchange. The operators of-
ten help the office grirl in her duties.
The work in the office isn't hard,
but if you go in there, you must place
business before pleasure.
Vl'orking in the office is enjoyable
work and it is very good experience
for any one planning' to work in an of-
fice after graduation. What is expect-
ecl of you in the high school will also
be expected of you in any office in the
Wtirkirig in the office also gives the
girls two points toward their activities
Mr. Dollar: "If you were in business
with your father and he occasionally
took some money from the firm and
gambled at the race track with it, what
entry would you make in the books?"
Dawn Flannery: "Pd set up a re-
serve for dad 's bets."
Fort Tiger News W
First row: L. Young, F. Thibeau, A. Shaw, J. Giggey president, D. LaPointe, J. Morrell
S01-111111 row: M. Flannery, S. Chapman, J. Maguire. L. Spittle, D. Debay, M. Murphy, Mr. Dollar
'1'11ix j'l'211' 1110 s01111111 110ws11111101', 1111- 1100111011 111 0112111110 1110 11211110 was 111 11'y
11110 111111-1' yl'2l1'S, 1111s 110011 11111l11S11l'11 111 111'igi111110 21 11110 11111' 1111- 1111111-1' 111111
115' 1110 S1-11i111' s001'01111'i111 111110111-0 w1111111 110 11l'1'111l'l11y 11i1'1'01'0111 511111 ,1'1-1
011111's0. 111ll10l' 1110 s111101'visi1111 411. 11112 1111111110 w1111 1". 1". I1. S. S0v01'111 11111110s
51011111 1711111111 W0 w1111111 11110 111 1100- 11'01'0 11is011ss011, 11111 111111 111' 1+'U11'1'
M1111 1110 x1111'1' 111' 11111' 112111011 11s 1'111111ws: '1'1l111'111 NHXYS S00111011 11111 111-S1 0111111-0.
11111i1111'-111-011101', .1111111 11ig'g:0yg 1111si111-ss '1'1,,1 11,-S1 ,1,,1.,,1 ,,1' 11,,. ,-1.,,,. 1,1 1.1, 1.1,
1ll2111IlQ'1'1'. Sillll l'11111111111,11g 111'1 01111111's, 11, gi was ,, --,.,1,.,,,.,11' ,1,,,,,.,1 S,,,,,,S,,,.,.,1
1111111011 11l1112ly 111111 110s110 511111101 0111ss 1,,1 11,11 Nuys S1,,1'1', '111,1S ,1,,,,,.,, ,,,.,,,,1.,1
1-11111113 11ilXX'1l 1111151111101 1:11ss111 011111113 1,, 1,11 ,, ,,f,.,,,,1 S,,,.,.,1,S 1,, ,,,.,,,.1,11,,Q. Us
1 . V 4 1 A v . 1 u 1 . u 1 Q . v 1 0
51211211111 1'1-11111415 - T1111115 W111"1N- '1lf'11' NV1111 s111110 1'0v1-11110 111 W1111'1l 111 11111111s11
AlU1'1'l111 111111 -1111111 lxv121g.f1111'l'3 111'1111110,111111 1,,,,. 11,51 1111111,,,, 1,1 11,,. 11'111q'1' 111111111
1'H"1f1g'xr. lmwttil 1111111113 -1411108 m1111111 NEWS. 11t'1'l'0S1l1l101l1S Xl't'1'l' s11I11. 211111
Mdlw '1m11,l1'1 3 1.'Wu,15.1l111"'tM5' '11 'W 111111gr011101' 1110 N1-ws s1111'1' 1'1l1111'f'l1 21
51l2lXX' :11111 1'1'111101110 11111101111. t., ,.,, v,. , , , A, ,, v
'11111' 11111110 111' 1110 11111101' 1111s 110011 11' 5 M1111 111 1 11111 1 1' 5 'H H MM
1.1,,,,,1l11111 1',.,,,,, 11,11 '1'1.1'1'1111j1g 11, 11'111g'11 111 11111111s11111gr 1110 s01111111 110ws. 11111'
'1'111I'111 NEWS. '1'110 1'011s1111 1110 1-111ss 111111111s 111 1111 w1111 111101111011 1110 112111l'l'.
First row: J. Christensen, J. Armstrong, D. Milliard, F. Thibeau, L. Faye, President A. Burns, A
Shaw, M. Cormier. J. Clark, L. Godbout, E. Terrier, N. Deschesne
Second row: Mrs. Nason advisor, J. Hoyt, P. Rideout, J, Murphy, E. Gloade. H.Wak11ling, D
Doak, N. Bouchard. D. Finnemore, V. Bouchard, M. Shaw, Advisor Miss Libby
Third row: S. McGarrigle, A. Haley, M. Watson, G. Mahaney, M. Summerson, J. Conant, D. Foss, M
Jones, P. Godbout. J. De1Merchant
Fourth row: D. Michaud, R. Duncan, M. Rutherford, L. Burke, L. Kearney, R. Kent, J. Martin, S
Donnelly, C. McGrath
'1'1111 1'11l1ll1'1' H111111-11111k111's 111' A111e1'i1'11 1111ctio11.
l111x'11 l'1l,l11Vl'11 il 11'11l'i11111l1- V11111- 111111111' '1 . 1' 1 . .1 . 1' .. .. .,
. . 11 . .1 . sp1111s11111 11 11111111 1.11
' . . .'. .. ' , , 1 ' , ' , , . . . .
111011 11111151111 Mlm 111111111 11111113 111111 1llV211 S1111-111111. '1'h11 1111111 11111111 1111111 111
Mrs. N111'11111 N11s1111 111111 ll11t1t'l'1111' 1111111- the wintm. Slmyts ,m1,11. Willis qglvw,
,.,' 1 ,1 ,' . , .
1'h11'1'1'1,11N 1111101111114 111115 1 1f'W1f'111- 111'11w111111 111111111 3111111111111 111111 1x11y 1911111-
QEIUUE' 1'1"'11T1 V1i'1'. I1:'fiSlf11':lT- -102111 11111 11s king- 111111 1111111111 111' 11111 wi111111-
'l1"1 N1-111-11 'll'V, 1111s '11vg 1'11'1s111'111'. .. - 1 - -. ' . .
-111111 51111117 1ff'111'1'1411'1 Mi'l':1l'11' 11111'1111f'1'3 A111S111E111t1111s11111111111111111111il111,11l1N11s.dImm
1l1.1lvn.y 11111111-l1mMl1 D"2"m' Mmuml mul 1". 11. A. 1111111111111's s111'v1111 1'1'1'1't'S1I-
4 " A I If . 1 . v
"mum '1"",U' , 11111111s 111 V111'11111s 1'1s11111g1 1111s11111111111
11l11' 111'gr11111z11111111 1111s 11111111 11111111 busy mmm
this j'1'2l1'. 111111 w11 111'11 2l11't'2l11y 11101111111 Thi duh is H lil I 1
, ' l' ' 1 ' 111 1 .-
110111g11111s 1111' 11111 S111111 F. H. A. 1'1111v1111- 1 . fm ""'1 1' 1"'1" U
mm 1111111 1111 111111t11111, 1111111 s11111. 111111 il 111111111-
' - - - - - . i11 111 Il 1'l1'1: 111111. '1'11 ' -1 .1 "
A1 11111 1111gr11111111g' 111 11111 y11111' w11 llllfl- H t 1 1' T 11,111 0 1110150115 1591"
1111111 11l1'1y 1111-11111111's. N111 1111111 11111' Elll- 'Nt H111 S 111 M' 111111111 N W"1"1l
1111211 1'111'is111111s 1111111111 with 11111 1"11t111'11 119191321105 10 1110 NNW' f'1'1lV1'1lTl01l-
1'12ll'lllt'l'S. We 111s11 1111111 21 1.11011 S1110 211111 which will pl'1l1J2l111y 1111 1111111 111 f1l'1l111l.
Future Farmers of America
First row: G. Campbell, A. Giberson, Mr. Amsden, G. Barnes president, R. Gallagher, L. Acborn, E
Winter, P. DeMerchant, C, Newcombe, P. Pye, L. Kelley
Second row: H. Blaisriell, K. Hitchcock, A. Todd, F. Estey, M. Fitzherbert, R. Munson, H. I-letch, L
lovely, R. Shaw
Third row: W. Glew, L. Dewley Jr., J, Nelson, A. Giberson, E. Bird, R. Wright, R. North, P. Redi-
lzer, W. Thibeau
Fourth row: R. Martin, R. Cyr, D. Oakes, E. Libby, S. Hathaway, G. White, V. Ciesielski, K
tlllieers ot' tlle l'lllllll'l' lil2ll'lll0l'S for lionlc, lltl l'2lSll'2lilllQ'S :intl tleliornings,
tlie yenr 1951-l95ZZ nre: tlernltl li2ll'lltlS, l'nrin :intl lltllllt', jntlgringr enttle. testing:
presitlentg linlpli ii2lll2lQ'lltll', viee presi- inilk nntl repniring' nmeliinery.
tlentg Lester Aeliorn, seeretnryg Elliott We look l'tll'Wtll'tl to nttentlingg' the
Winter. il'tl2lSllI't'l'1 Preston Nt'Wt'tllllll. state l'lllflll't' Fnrnler convention :lt tlle
sentinelg Philip llehlerelinnt, reporter: Vniversity ot' Maine :intl to the tlistriet
:intl linyniontl Anistlen, :nlvisor lnisketlnlll tourney :it Aslilnntl.
'l'lle elnli reeentlv pnrelinsetl tl 1,2350-
l',Qf2-t'2llIill'lly inenlmtor. lt will lie nseml
' Y Y
to lnltelu poultry lor the lfntnre l'2ll'lll-
er lnnne projects :intl tor loenl l'2ll'lll-
l"rontier illltlllltll' wns liost to tlle
Northern District l". I". A. .Xssoeintion mg'1'A1AlAy1'l4yN
,lnnnnry Qti, 15152. 'l'l1e IlI'tlQIl'2llIl eon-
sistetl ol' tl ereetl-spearking' contest. with q',,,,,.1, VIH,-li. "XYlm1'S his m,,mig"
Iwo treslnncn l.l'tilll t'ill'll seliool eoinpet- lm,-I-01 Dolly: '-tjssimwillsillskil"
llli. :intl an lltllll-Sllllililllll' Wlllftlsl- t'oneli t'lnrli: "Put liinu on the first
lt'ntnre l'lill'llll'l'N linve lieen netive in tenin. Boy. will l get even with the
lunilsling lnlior-serving' projects tor tlle newspapers!"
ii enior Play
First row: Director Mrs. Roberts, R. Schwartz, J. Philbrick, D. Plummer, G. Gillespie, N. Jones
Second row: M. Hunt. D. Milliard, E. Harvey, S. Chapman, E. Everett, R. Kearney, P. McNeal
J. Giggey, M. Flannery
'l'he senior play "Mntl1el' XVas a boy friend.
l'll'l'Slllll2lllH was pri-sentetl lj9C9lllllQI' The mst was as follow-S: M,-S. Abi-
lil- Y V nl grail l"oI'tit1ule. llintla Gooclluu-z Susan.
Mother NN as a l' reshnian 1S a story 'lean phm,,.it.k3 M,-S. Millm.. lgmsy
fllwlll fl Yflllllll' lllrl flllfl hP1'111f'fhf11'- Hal'VPX1 Sylvia, llvlina Milliarml: liun-
iusan, the claugfhter. IS a sophomore at ny, Marilyn Hum. Hfllttlll pm Mcymlz
ltnnter It ollt-gre. Iler mother cnulrlnt p,,,.,.iQ,v Jmm qgiggvy. q'l,,,.,,. Ni,,,,.y
think nl any way to get her througrh Jonas. 3121,-go. M.m.g.0ln l.'12,,,m,,.y.
4-ollt-uw hut to take the St'll0l2ll'Slllp that 1g4,1,1,. 1301, gc.hw,,,.1Z. Jnvk. g:,,,,,,,y
IN 2'1Vl"' tl' NNY lll"'SUll Wlwsf' flmf two illlillllllillll Howie. lilias l'IVerelt: liill.
. . . ,
names are Abigail l'0l'lllllll0. Susan R01,f,,.f K9m.m.V. lywm qgi113ngh,,,,,.
says that she 1-an't let her mother go 4h,,.,,,,,im. qgillespiv. p,.,,ft.SS,,,- Mi,
to vollc-gre with her hevause the stu- chvals' Iiichnml plumlmq.. Stag-,l ,,,,,,,,
1 . fx ' ' . l' . v . .
tltnts .Wtllllil nmke lun other. lwnally 2,391-S. llnnaltl Vassuly 111141 howls lywv.,
AlblgI2lll tlnes gn, anal while there talls lm, Jr.: imsimtss ,m,m,g.,,,.. ,gum Mm.,
in low with l'rotossm' lVlll'll92'llS, the WH
zonlngy teacher, with whmn Susan T3 I I I , ,
thinks she is lll love. But it turns out lf D 'll .Wh um ll 1 N M'l"ll'h""'
that Ahigrail antl Professor Miuheals Ol MVS. ll2lV1tl lioherts anml was IW"
are in love. anfl Susan likes Boho, her sentetl in the high solnml auwlitoriunl.
This page sponsored by G00dhue's, jewelers since 1859
First row: Majorette L. Young, H. Cogswell, M. Barnes, C. Foster, J. DeMerchant, D. Oakes, R
Doughty, l . Harvey, VV. Johnson, T. Bird, R. Martin, N. Plummer, Majforette J. Bubar
Second row: Majorette A. Shaw, J. Armstrong, C. Libby, Il. Bunnell, R. Kent, M. Sulnmerson, II
Kelley, C. Cogswell, E. Findlen, D. Thibeau, N. Jones, B. Bubar, Majorette M. Giggey
Third row: Majorette F. Thibeau, Director Mr. Ford, C. Hill, C. Gallupe. D. DeBay, V. Cogswell, J
l-Iarvey, D. Flannery. P. Godbout, R. Norsworthy, L. Godbout, K. Findlen, Majorette G. Cillespie
Fourth row: Librarian G. Sticlzney, A. Haley, T". Michaud, D. Desjardins. II. Michaud, J. Haley D
Dolly, L. Summerson, J. Conant. C. Parker, M. Jones, J. Philbrick, L. Goodhue, W. Thibeau l D
'l'his yvar tho hanml startvml out with uniforms.
quite a ll-w nl-w players and a new To invrvaso the hanll l'nn4l, we hall a
hanll 1lll'0l'llll'f-'-hllf llorno Ford. tag' day in lhv l'all auml l-lu-vlwll voais
A1 The lwgrinning ol' thv yvar Mr. al all tho honn- haslwtlmall jl'2llIll'S.
l"or1l staril-ll griving' group lossons on 'l'hv hand nwnlhors in tho all-Aroos-
lllonllay and Thursclay. 'l'his has prov- took hanll arc: Nancy Jonas. lironlla
vel wry helpful to all the hanll nuun- Iiunnvll, lioina lil-nl. llarroll llollvy.
hors. llinlla Hoocllnu-, John Ilaloy. livtsy
l.as1 l'all wo niarvlu'ml1lown slrl-ol Harvoy. Martha Jonos, llowarcl Vous,
anel playoml soino lll2ll'K'll0S on ilu- post wcll. Varroll l'arlu-r, lil-tty liuhar,
oI'1'ivv steps. We also playvcl al most Vesta Uogswvll anal Dorm-on llvhay.
ol' tho l'. 'l'. A. lll0l'llllQ'S, gaw a hall- 'l'h0 siagrv is living' lmuill out so that
hour 1-om'vrI in 2lSSl'lllllly. and playvll hoth tho hand anll tho vhorus van par-
at lhv l'hristnras l'Ulll'l'l'i lho Norlliva livipatv in vom-n-rts.
l'luh sponsor-ml. Wo arm- also planning' Plans arv living lllililll lo loavh hanml
To haw a niill-wintvr vom-1-rt in March. as a regular course nm-xl yi-a r. Also. it
alia-nal 1hu Northern Maine Fostivzll. is hopml ihat a givin-ral theory anml
anll holml our annual spring: l'1lllK'0l'l. appi'vc'iation vourso will he olivrorl as
This your wo have a now baritone, an 1-lvvtiw to stuxlvnls who are inlvr-
lfl l'la1 vlarinvt. pic-volo, anll lhrvv now vstvml in learning' soinv ol' tho l'un4la-
lll'lllllS. We also hougrlit svvvral new lll0lli2llS1ll. music.
This page sponsored by Powers Theater and L. S. Hall Company, Caribou
J. Bubar, A. Shaw, M. Giggey, G. Gillespie, F. Thibeau, Director L. Young
The high school majorettes this year
consist of Alice Shaw, Francine Thi-
Imeau, Mary Joyce Giggey, Joan Buhar,
Germaine tlillespie and Head M'ajor-
ette Loretta. Young. The lnajorettes
did not have an advisor this year be-
cause Mrs. Lynch, our previous advisor,
did not teach this year.
They performed in a high school as-
sembly and in a band drive last fall.
They also performed at the mid-winter
concert in April. They atltended the
Northern Maine Music Festival in
Houlton with the hand, and marched
At graduation we will lose four
girlsg thus a new leader has been chos-
en to lead the hand.
A new corps of twirlers have been
training. They are Doreen Doak,
Gayle Mahaney, Ellen Cassidy and
Mary Shaw. They are being trained
by Loretta Young. We wish them all
the luck in the world and hope they
will give the kind of performances
that will make our school proud ol'
them. We sincerely hope that other
girls will try out for the majorettes.
for it really is a wonderful activity and
a lot of fun. If they march with the
band, they get one-quarter of a point
each year, so you see it is a very worth-
Miss French: "Was George Wash-
ington a soldier or a sailor, Roger?"
Roger Everett: "A soldier."
Miss French: "Why are you so posi-
Roger: "Would a sailor stand up in
a. rowhoat crossing the Delaware?"
140 wee.2y"aml Zf'rfz,'f6? F " gjffefcj 7999 Upafgfagg JP
mfg Q xg
Hard af dia ffif
' 'Y ES'
7 i ,rag , - 3 as.
. ff. ,... fly -
We fedafbf yearns'
-TM? dow 11 HTHC Shofyivf.
at A N
First row: J. Foss, D. Milliard, M. Philbrick, I. LeClair, M. White, M. Shaw, P. Godbout, L. Godbout
V. Bouchard, S. McGarrigle
Second row: S. DeMerchant, E. Hitchcock, C. Hill, D. Finnemore, J. LaBelle, M. Clark, M. Sum-
merson, A. Haley, H. Wakeling, M. Rutherford, B, Barker, D. Flannery
Third row: D. Condon, J. Murphy, M. Nelson, S. Bubar, C. Conant, V. Bouchard. C. Cogswell, E
Clark, M. Rasmussen, M. Watson, R. Stewart
Fourth row: R. North, R. Pye. E. Bird, E. Everett, W. Johansen, E. Robinson, D. Cassidy, D. Wil-
lette, F. Chamber, J. Harvey
The high school chorus, which meets
every Monday and Thursday during
activity period with Mrs. Ford, has
ninety-four lnenibers this year. A rep-
resentative was elected from each sec-
tion at the beginning ot' the year to
help Mrs. l"ormI organize the chorus and
make plans for the concerts. The so-
prano representative is Biclcly Smith,
alto, Dawn Flannery, tenor, Roger
liverettz and bass, Bob Schwartz.
Ilawn lflauuery was elected secretary.
Acconxpanists are Doreen llebay and
The chorus will sing at the llllll-NVlll-
ter concert on March l-ith, its first
public appearance. ln orcler for theni
to appear, it has been necessary to
build a portable extension to enlarge
the stage. A small group, composeml
largely of juniors. will sing at the an-
nual junior exhibition, and another
group will go to Houlton in May for
the Northern Maine Music Festival.
Since the all-Aroostook bancl and
chorus were organized again this year.
Mrs. Ford selected sixteen students to
go to Presque lsle each Saturday for
rehearsals. This group was: sopranos
-Gail Bishop, Kathryn Finflleu, Varol
Hill and llicldy Smith, altos-l'Iliza-
beth lflinrllen, Carolyn liibby, Marilyn
Stevens and Ronia Stewart: tenors-
llale Oakes, Robert Doughty, Elias Ev-
First row: J. Ch1'istensen, J. Hoyt, J. Nadeau, G. Ward, E. Findlen, -M. Rogers, C. Libby, A. Para
dy. S. MacDonald. P. Markey
Second row: V. Cogswell, A. Hopkinson, F. Sm
ith, G. Williams, E. Gloade, B. Bunnell, J. Arm
strong, M. Jones, D. Michaud, G. Mahaney, Director Mrs. Ford
Third row: R. Kent, C. McGrath, B. Martin, D. Debay. G. Bishop. L. Summerson, C. Foster, A G11
lespie, N. Giberson, J. Doughty, M. Dube, K. Findlen
Fourth row: A. Todd. R. Michaud, D. Oakes, A. Cyr. R. Schwartz, G. Achorn, R. Everett, L. Libby
R. Wright, W. G-lew. P. Deschesne, R. Martin
erett anml Arthur Vyrg basses-fllonalll
Vassiily, James Harvey, Ralph Mich-
anil anml Allison Todd.
'Phe ehorus has been considerably
hanipereil hy the small amount of re-
hearsal time and the tart that so many
students are interested in group singi-
ing, as inueh for their own alnusenient
as for puhlie pert'ornianees. Mrs. l"or4l
hopes that next year her srhetlule will
allow her to have a sinall selected
group ot' singers who will rehearse tor
eoneerts, as well as the largre group for
general singing. As a first year group.
M rs. Ford has been very well pleased
with the ehorns.
A M'0l7l'1S'l' ROAST
Two veterans were hoasting: ahont
their ohl outfits. "Why, our eonipany
was so well drilled," saiil Mr. Wood-
eoek, "that when we presented arnis.
all you eonlil hear was slap. slap,
"Pretty fair," saiil Mr. Barnes. " lint
when our eonipany presented arms you
could hear slap, slap, jingle."
'LJing'le?l' saial Mr. Wooileoek.
'Wvhat llitl that?"
Mr. Barnes: "Uh, just our nieilalsf'
45 Pre-Vocational Department
First row: R, Kearney, R. Michaud, S. Giggey, Advisor Mr. Manchester, R. Watson, L. Libby, R
Second row: P. Deschesne, M. Glew, G. Doughty, G. Carney, E. Everett, D. Maclntyre, C. Ginn, F
1 liambers, R. Durepo, P. Hanson
Third row: D. Mason, T. Dewley, R. Hitchcock, E. Maclntyre, O. Butler. R. Cote, A. Higgins, P.
Gillespie, B. Schwartz
Fourth row: E. Chapman, K. Flannery. N. Saucier, D. Condon, W. Lister, A. Saueier. L. Reid, R
'lllll'l't' are -lf! young men enrolled in ate henehes will he huilt hy the stu-
the pre-roeational shop eourses this dents as time goes on.
year. with at least 12 more who are en- 'l'he students then did the interior
deavoring' to get their progrram to the deeoration ol' the shop. painting' the
time allotted to the shop. NYith l-10 wall, staining' the woodwork and paint-
hoys in school, We have over 3tl',2 in the ing' the tloor of the shop and i-lass,
pre-roeational shop. room, eonstituting' eonsiderahle saving'
When we began sehool this past to the town. 'l'l1ey have also huilt a
l'all. the new shop was completed as to tool room approximately 10' X ltl' that
general appearance, hut there was will ineorporate a tool eheek system
mueh work to be done hy the con- universal in industry today. .X me-
traetor. 'l'he old shop was used during: ehanieal drawing' or drafting heneh
the l'irst l'ou1' weeks ol' sehool. 'llhe was lnlilt in the planning' center. .Xt
work ol' moving' from the old shop was present a flight of stairs is heingr lruilt
'lone hy students and eonsumed ahout to more safely make use ot' the storagre
tive more weeks. 'l'he old henehes spaee over the shop, replaeing' a ladder
were dismantled and re-huilt for tem- that is not adequate. A eahinet enelos-
porary use. New and more appropri- ure for the sink is under eonstruetion.
LO D BLACK
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C1-st prize prose-Wesley Pelkeyb
A name for this story or my name
doesn't matter in a situation like this
for it is better if it isn't mentioned.
For I would never be able to stand the
criticism and jesting of my friends.
So, as far as all are concerned, my
name is just plain John Doe.
The horrible misconstrued adventure
that befell me in England while I was
there as a geologist will shock the
world and cause much gossip, but I
only hope some people will heed and
prepare for the worst.
While looking over one of the old
English moons that are famous for the
tales of horror, and where the banks of
fog hardly ever completely dissipate,
my story has its roots and beginning.
It was a cold, bleak, dreary, and
fog-swept night that I started out
from the town of Bastill for my shack
out on the moons where I had been col-
lecting specimens of the soil in the
moors in an extensive study by the
As I was driving along I heard a
faint, far-off, unearthly sound that was
neither a roar nor a buzz. I stopped
my car and got out to look and see
what it was. Suddenly I saw a little
ball of fire that looked like ia flicker-
ing star, which was growing larger by
When it drew near I could see a
round, oblong cylinder that looked like
a cigar with small 'protruding wings at
the rear of it. It glowed all over with
an unearthly light that was between a
green and a blue. '
I saw it go down behind one of the
knolls in the moor, and by the time I
got to it, it was sinking slowly but
steadily into one of the quicksand
holes, some large and deep, some small
and shallow, or a combination of these.
The one the ship landed in was a
large shallow one and as it came to a
grinding, screeching stop it was parti-
ally sunk in the sucking, oozing quick-
sand that was trying to claim another
When the ship came to a complete
stop there was a strange humming
noise as a door flew open at the side of
the ship. Out of it came a repulsive
chunk of protoplasm that surpassed all
our tiny disease germs for looks and
had the most unearthly smell like a
dead body half decayed. Its smell
would stagger the imagination of any
human being, but to his own people he
would be probably as pretty as a pic-
His head was all of a foot in diame-
ter. His body was a long, slender
thing that looked like a large tentacle-
like projection that had its start at the
base of the head. At the upper part of
this protruding arm were round holes
leading to the inner part of its body.
Some of these looked like mouths, the
ones that were open. The ones that
had a membrane over them looked more
or less like hearing or sensing appar-
His eyes looked as though they were
extended out about an inch from the
face and swiveled on the end of the
socket. He had no ears, nose or mouth
as they are known to exist on humans.
At the top of his head he had two an-
tennae that looked like two electrical
contacts for he rubbed them together,
which he did often, the reason why l
don't know and probably never will.
This thing must have been a creature
ot' very high intelligence on his planet
for they had already attained space
travel. From the looks of him I would
say that, even though intelligent, he
had not passed the stage in develop-
ment common to the creatures on
earth clear back to prehistoric times.
From the blue color of his skin I
thought that he must use carbon diox-
ide as his essential "air" as we know
oxygen on our planet. It was plain to
see that this creature was a very low
form of life, about as low as the earth-
worm on our own -planet. As I could
see there was no room in the tentacle
for lungs so I took it for granted that
it got rid of waste gases just like the
earthworms do. This process is one in
which the skin is kept moist and oxy-
gen is taken from the water right into
the skin. This was a logical bit of rea-
soning since the creature, as said be-
fore, had no lungs.
Aft about a foot below the head there
was a small oval l-ooking organ that
looked like a reproductive organ.
About six inches below that were
eight small branching tentacles. These
were dripping what looked like a di-
gestive enzyme that smelled worse
than the creature itself. From -the rate
that the enzyme began to flow after it
saw me, I surmised that it thought of
me as a delicacy, such as one might
think of a T-bone steak.
As he started advancing toward me,
I felt as though I were paralyzed. The
two antennae on his head were rubbing
madly together, and -there was the
smell of old electric motors burning up.
The sparks flew in all directions as he
drew nearer. My guess was that the
antennae were a sort of hypnotism or-
The creature seemed to be trying to
make contact by some sort of strange
buzzing that was like the wail of a
banshee at midnight. This kept on for
about fifteen minutes until I could un-
derstand him a little. lt was like try-
ing to talk to a small baby that is
afraid of you and cries every time you
make a motion.
I got to understand that the Mar-
tians had had a war on their planet
and had invented the hydrogen bomb,
that, when dropped, had set up a chain
reaction with the hydrogen atoms in
the air and had destroyed all life on
Mars except for this creature. He had
been on a routine exploring trip in his
space ships. When he had returned to
the outer atmosphere of his own planet,
it seemed to him that all hades had let
loose and the universe h-ad ceased to
exist in one blinding flash. A flash
with so much power behind it had
hurtled fhim, while unconscious, forty
eight million miles to the planet earth!
While recovering from such an ex-
perience, he was all the time making
observation of the planet earth. What
had prompted him to return to earth
was one startling fact: AMERICA
WAS ALSO MAKING A HYDROGEN
BOMB. This could only mean one
thing: instant death to all on the plan-
That is why this creature had come
to earth. I had thought of him as an
alien enemy, I had thought he meant
to destroy me. But now I know better.
He might well be the t'Second Savior
of the Earth," that is, if the people of
the earth learn -soon enough that wars
lead only to the destruction of the
earth and all man kind.
As this creature or friend, whatever
you wish to label him, was expressing
the couldn't talk so he used signsl
himself, I noticed that his flesh, if you
wish to call it that, was getting red-
der and his movements more slow and
uncertain. This could mean only one
thing-the greater amount of hydro-
gen in our air was fatal to the cells in
his body. Just as he finished his
warning he died, never to see his
home planet again. But he died happy,
hoping he had saved a civilization
much like his own, except for physical
appearance, from the same fate.
Call this story what you will or
might for I know many will scoff at it,
as they did at Noah's Ark, but look
who won the argument in the end. Then
there will be the ones who don't know
whether to believe it or not. They can
be convinced by the space ship still in
the very same spot in the English
12nd prize prose-Rena. Norsworthyj
Sergeant Ralph York, an American
soldier, was lying in a foxhole in the
war-torn country of Korea. He was
dreaming of his young wife who was
about to present him with a baby. He
also was thinking about how close this
war, or any other, might get to his Wife
After a short time the mail wagon
came and brought him a letter from his
wife. The letter had been mailed from
the states almost three months ago.
The content of the letter was as fol-
"Dearest Ralph, I am writing to tell
you that the baby was born almost a
week ago, and it was dead. The baby
was a nine pound girl with blue eyes
and light brown curly hair just like
yours. My condition is fair, although
I wish you were here with me. I just
can't write anymore today. See you
Ralph waited a day or two before
he could answer Betty's letter. Thus
"Dearest Betty, Don't feel too badly
about the baby because I would rath-
er have you than a baby although I
would have loved to have a little
daughter. Oh! Betty, how about a
dinner date sometime soon? Say to-
morrow night at the Stork Club. Well
the captain just yelled for us to jump
to attention. Good-by! See you
Ralph jumped out of his foxhole and
listened to what the captain said. The
captain told them they were moving
closer to the front tonight and to be
ready at 2000. Ralph immediately
went and mailed his letter to Betty.
That night at 2000 they moved out.
They hiked for twelve miles through
swamp with water most of the time up
to their waists. Soon they came to a
clearing and the captain yelled, "Dig
in and dig deep." It was now 0500.
The captain also said they could sleep
and he appointed the guards.
At 0700 there was a loud crash, the
Communists had made their biggest
attack in weeks and Ralph and his di-
vision were right smack in the middle
of it all.
Immediately Ralph ran to his post
which was a heavy artillery gun. As
Ralph was a Sergeant, be began to
give orders to the men who were under
his command. This battle went on for
some time before the Communists fin-
ally gave up about four hours later.
Some time after the fight was over,
Sergeant Ralph York was sitting with
a friend in his foxhole talking. A
group of North Koreans came walking
up toward the soldiers, and the old
man in front yelled out, "We are
friends. Please, help us get back of
the front lines."
The soldiers were about to let them
pass when the soldiers with Ralph saw
a whole division behind them. The
soldier told the captain, who happened
to be standing next to him, what he
had seen. At once the captain yelled
at the men and they disappeared into
The Communist soldiers then shot
down everyone of the people in front
of them except one. The one they
missed was a little Korean baby. She
was crying, for her parents were
among those dead.
It was about five minutes before
Ralph noticed the little girl. When he
saw her, he turned to his friend and
said, "Cover me. I'm going out after
her." Ral-ph leaped out and ran to-
wards the little girl who was crying
very hard now. He grabbed her and
made a mad dash for his foxhole.
Ralph and the little girl made it just in
time. This attack lasted only a short
The next morning Ralph found out
that the little girl could speak English
and she knew her name which was
Niobe. Niobe at once took to Ralph.
She also asked him for something to
eat. So Ralph gave her half of his ra-
tions. She ate as if she had had noth-
ing to eat for weeks, and, as it turned
out, she hadn 't had much.
Everything went all right for the
rest of the day, she stayed next to
Ralph and would not leave. She even
called him Daddy.
That night the Communists made one
last plunge at the American soldiers
while they were asleep but Niobe was
not asleep and she saw them. She im-
mediately awoke Ralph and told him.
Ralph yelled and in half a second all
the men were up, but it was too late.
The fight began and it was not a gun
fight, but a man to man fight. In the
middle of the fight Ralph lost Niobe.
At once he began to look for her. He
found her among a group of Commu-
nists and he leaped right into the mid-
dle of them to get her. As he did, the
soldiers shot at him and wounded him
very badly. One wound was in his leg
and another in his hand, which was
blown practically off, but he saved
himself and Niobe.
The next day Ralph was transferred
to a hospital back of the front lines
and Niobe went with him.
The doctors were able to fix his leg,
but his hand had to come off. As soon
as he had recovered, he asked the doc-
tors to fix some papers so that Niobe
could go home with him. Ralph also
had one of the nurses write a letter for
him, as it was his right hand that was
off. The letter was to his wife, Betty,
to tell her that they would arrive two
weeks from that Sunday in New York
City. Ralph also asked her in the let-
ter to meet him at the station.
O-n the day of their arrival Betty was
waiting where she was told. When
she saw Ralph and the little girl, she
began to cry. She said to Ralph: "Pm
very. very glad to see you and our new
little daughter. Come, now let's go
13rd prize prose-Dawn La,PointeJ
"Now that's the kind of book I
like! Why have11't I read more of her
books?" I wondered, as I put "The
Bat" on the night stand, and got out
of bed to open the windows. It was a
warm, moist night in early summer,
and under the street light, just outside
my window, swarms of moths and flies
were darting and zipping around mad-
ly. Better turn out the light before
they all come swooping in through the
open window. The screens hadn't yet
been put on.
For a few moments I lay there going
back over the book I had just finished.
So interested was I that I'd neglected
several things which should have been
done-things like polishing my nails,
fixing my hair a new way, trying out
a new lipstick, things that are really
important to a girl!
Just how long I'd been asleep for if
I'd been sleeping at alll I didn't know,
but suddenly I was aware of a flutter-
ing sound close by. Instantly alert, I
listened. Imagination? Must be, I
thought, and I relaxed, but only for a
minute. There it was again! A small
but distinct fluttering right over my
head, like something flying, and then,
horror of horrors, something brushed
against my face! With a yelp, I
scrambled out of bed, knocked over the
bed lamp, righted it, and pulled the
switch. I looked around. Everything
seemed all right. I must have been
dreaming, and then-oh, my good
gosh! A small bird was flying blindly
around the room! A bird? A bat!!
My first reaction, naturally, was to
yell bloody murder, and I did! Show
me the person who doesn't experience
a feeling of dread when he is face to
face with a bat. My yells brought the
whole family into my room. And
when they saw what "all the fuss' was
about," they left me alone! Worse
yet, they shut the door so that 'fthe bat
couldn't get out into the hall!" And
there was I with that vampire, with
that "thing," and without a weapon
to defend myself. No weapon, that is,
except my pillow. Several times it
swooped down on me, and frantically
I buried my face and head in the pil-
low, but I cou!dn't stand there in the
middle of the floor with my face in a
pillow forever, and I swung at the
weird creature again and again, until
I was exhausted. I hit where it
wasn't and missed where it was. I
broke my favorite picture when I
knocked it off the wall, and I knocked
the bed lamp over again, breaking the
bulb. The pillow and the bat must
have collided at some time though, be-
cause suddenly it was all over, and the
bat lay on the floor, quite dead. It
wa-s just as dangerous to me dead as it
had been alive as far as I was concern-
ed, however, and I shakily stepped
around it to my bedroom door. It was
open! My loyal allies were all watch-
ing, and waiting to share in the vic-
tory. They'd been watching me dash-
ing madly around the room swinging at
empty air for some time! It seems I'd
hit the bat earlier in the battle.
"Television! It should've been on
television!" crowed my kid brother, as
he walked over to Mlr, Bat. Almost
reverently 'he Picked it up. "I'm gon-
na have it stuffed," he announced. My
sympathetic family gathered around
the kid brother "Wing Span-Big
bat-" were the comments l heard.
No one paid any attention to me.
"lt came in through the window,"
murmured my sister as they all troop-
ed out of my room, leaving me alone
with the mess.
Still shaky, and now quite angry, l
shut the offending window, cleaned up
the broken glass, and picked up the
book where it had fallen on the floor.
Good book? Good author? Mary
Roberts Rhinehart realistic? Too, too
realistic, and from now on l'll stick to
Qlst prize poetry-Nancy Jones!
No matter what our duties are along the path of life,
Businessman, lumberjack, stenographer, or wife,
We all hear music in some form, at some time or other,
Wihether it be symphonies or lullabies by mother.
From childhood 'till our latest hour, music stays close by,
Ready to help and lend a hand and soothe the mournful cry,
Music expresses our feeling of joy, times when we're carefree and glad,
Music expresses the times when we're blue, times when we're lonesome and sad.
From the pipes of the largest organ, to the throat of the smallest bird,
The beautiful strains of music, each day around us are heard.
Let us all be thankful for music, and the greatness of it in our lives.
Let us all be thankful for music, and help see that it always survives.
SNOW IN THE CGUNTRY
f2nd prize poetry-Mary Drakej
Within this narrow circle where we stand
Is timeless and all infinity
Where we see whiteness touching our own land
And glory shining on each shrub and tree.
We speak no words, nor need to speak them now-
Because it seens the very silence sings.
And hymns are sounding from white grass and bough,
And through the hills the harp of David sings.
Here is the earth's most near-to-heaven mood,
This mystic psalm-filled, prayerful, interlude!
As snow falls softly along the country side,
We are touched by the beauty of God.
13rd prize poetry-Betty Bubarl
There 's a picturesque trail that I know,
Not far from the busy highway,
Upon which my horse and I go,
And where I would like to stay.
We can ride for miles and miles
Across the fertile fields,
Past forgotten apple trees,
And near the banks of winding streams.
The little animals around us
Seem to be nodding good-day,
As they scamper and flutter about,
Making way for us as they play.
And as we ride toward home,
My eager horse in hand,
My heart sings thanks to God
For Aroostook's spaciou-s land.
A GOOD REASON
"They laughed at me when I sat
down 'at the piano-I had forgotten to
bring the stool."
NO BACK TALK
"You say that you have driven a car
for ten years and never have had a
back seat driver?"
"Yeah," asserted the sad-faced man.
"I drive a hoarse."
Mrs. Roberts: "Now, class, there is a
wonderful example in the life of the
ant. Every day the ant goes to work
and works all day. Every day the ant
is busy. And in the end what hap-
Keith Flannery: "Somebody steps
' SPARE ROOM
"I tell you I won't have this room I"
protested the old lady to the bellboy
who was conducting her. "I'm not go-
ing to pay my good money for a closet
with a measly little folding bed in it.
If you think that just because I 'm
from the country-"
"Get in, lady, get in," the boy cut
in Wearily. "This isn't your room.
This is the elevator."
"Hella, there, Harry. You're look-
ing better. H'ow's that pain in the
"Oh, she's at her bridge club."
Miss French: "In what battle did
General Wolfe cry: 'I die happyl' "
Deanie Milliard: "I think it was his
3 R mv
X NT SPQQW 5
5 GF 'Y
Aroostook League Champs
First row: G. Achorn, A. Cyr, E. Robinson, D. Plummer, L. Ayoob
Second row: J. Maguire, S. Giggey, O. Butler, Coach Mr. Clark, R. Michaud, D. Cassidy, E. Winter
Third row: Manager D. Dolley, R. Wyman, P. Gillespie, V. Davenport manager, J. Picard
t'ongrratulations are in order to
t'oaeh l'lark and his boys on the sur-
prise they pulled by winning: the
Aroostook League basketball title this
past winter. One gets greater satisfae-
tion ont ot' gr job when obstacles are
overeome that looked impossible, and
at the start ot' the season it definitely
did not look like a 'l'ig'er year for ti-
lIadn't t'oaeh t'lark lost his starting'
tive from last year by graduation?
How eonltl men like Keith Mahaney,
tllen Wathen. linnn Reardon, l'rep Me-
Iiean and Steve Ramo be replaced? And
to make the outlook dimmer still,
wasn't Presque Isle-with Parker,
lieaulier, Lambert and Humphries
back-heavily favored to cop the
league buntingr? Houlton also looked
strong, with Bagrnall, Messer, Dobbins,
Esty and Chapman returning. Fort
figured to end up third in the eireuit
on paper. The only thing was that
Ken 'Clark and his boys didn't eare
who won on paper, as the grames won
by the press boys did not count-only
those played on the hardwood surfaee.
ln our opener we were expected to
win over Easton, which we did, only
This page sponsored by Peterson's Motor Mart
after a close game for three quarters
by a 58-46 score.
Seven days later Bob Schwartz led
an evenly-balanced scoring drive with
10 points as Van Buren High bit the
A big game with the ever-powerful
Stearns High of Millinocket squad
brought us tough competition for the
first time. This was the one that
would give an inkling to our potentiali-
ties. With Earl Robinson showing the
way with 22 points and being ably sup-
ported by Schwartz with 13 and Art
Cyr with 10, we kept our undefeated
record intact. The final score was 63-
51 in our favor.
On December 8th we were at Wash-
burn for our first Aroostook League
game. Again Bob Schwartz led the
evenly-balanced scoring with 14 points.
Guard Art Cyr, Center Earl Robinson
and Forward Dick Plummer pitched in
with 13, 11 and 10 points, respectively.
Final score--Fort 72, Washburn 54.
On the following Tuesday Houlton
High came to town, and after the
smoke of battle had cleared away we
had won our second league game by a
58-34 count. Robinson with 24 points
led all scorers. Ayoob had six assists
to rate the best passing job of the eve-
On Saturday Guilford High rolled
into town for what appeared to be a
routine ball game. But when they left
the playing court, we had the first
blemish on our record, a 43-37 defeat.
Art Cyr led our offensive thrust with
10 points. Robinson was held to one
basket and two foul shots by Lovell of
Guilford, rival center, who led all
scorers with eight baskets and four
foul shots for a total of 20 points.
But a few days later the Tigers
showed that they were made of the
right stuff when they rebounded from
the first defeat to win again, this time
from the powerful Bangor High Rams.
The score was close all the way. Ban-
gor led at the quarter 11-10, but Fort
held a two-point 21-19 half score. At
the three-quarter mark Bangor had
gone ahead 30-25, and local fans figur-
ed that the Rams were on their way to
another victory. But they had not
figured on the fighting Fort team that
just did not know the word defeat.
Robinson hit twice from the bucket to
cu-t the margin to one point. Schwartz
was fouled and made good on the try,
and the game was tied up at 30-all.
Pelkey of Bangor was fouled and his
shot was good again, making the score
31-30 Bangor, With but four minutes
on the clock, Ayoob's long set was
good, and we went ahead by one. Art
Cyr was fouled on a drive-in attempt
and, with the pressure on, made both
good, giving us our biggest bulge of the
evening, three points. At the two-
minute mark Cyr made good again
from the foul line, and with one and
one-half minutes on the clock Ayoob's
foul attempt was good and we led 36-
31. That was the ball game. Our
great defense the last quarter, which
held Bangor to but one foul shot, plus
superior shooting from the foul line
told the story of victory. We made
good 16 times out of 22 attempts for a
73? average. It was the first victory
over Bangor for Fort since 1924.
But we could not rest long on our
laurels, as on Tuesday our arch rival
Presque Isle was to furnish the oppo-
sition. Presque Isle, undefeated and
with victories over Bangor and Guil-
ford-a team we had lost to by six
points-didn't want to lose to us. We
in turn were going all-out for victory.
The locals got away to a fast start
on some excellent outside shooting by
Schwartz and Ayoob. Presque Isle
had trouble going through our zone
and we led at the quarter 17-6. As
Presque Isle came out to cover Ayoob
and Schwartz, these boys fed the ball
to Robinson, who did the bulk of the
scoring the 2nd quarter.. At half time
it was Fort 27-P. I. 15.
The whole game was played the last
quarter Fort held a 10 point margin,
36-26, at the end of the third, but
Presque Isle, with defeat staring them
in the face, started to press full court
and the press bothered the Fort
guards. One minute things were going
smoothly, the next minute the ball was
being thrown away by bad passing,
violations, or wild shots at the hoop.
Presque Isle was putting on the pres-
In the Heat of the Gardiner Game
sure. With but 2V2 minutes left to
play Fort led 44-41. Smith of Presque
Isle hit with one minute and 31 sec-
onds to go to make it 44-43. Cyr was
fouled with 10 seconds to go. VVe elect-
ed to take the ball out of bounds in-
stead of trying for the point. The ball
came in to Ayoob, who started a drib-
ble to kill the clock. With six seconds
to go, the ball was passed to Robinson
just outside the bucket. A jumping
hook shot was up, and when the nets
split, we knew we were in. The final
score was 46-43 Fort.
A two-game trip down state, the last
for Bob Schwartz before he became in-
eligible due to age, resulted in defeats.
After vacation 'the Caribou, Mada-
waska, A. C. I., Van Buren and Wash-
burn games resulted in victories.
George Achorn was filling in ably for
Schwartz during this period, but a
turned ankle while fooling around in
phys ed cost us his services for the rest
of the season. He never did get back in
shape physically, and during the lay
off he lost his shooting touch.
Defeats by Stearns, Houlton and
Presque Isle followed.
We needed a win badly from A. C. 1.
to clinch a tourney berth and to win
the league crown. Sophomore Omar
Butler was brought in for the ailing
Achorn, and came through in great
style scoring five baskets out of 11
tries plus two fouls for a total of 12
points. That this boy sparked us to
this victory there is no doubt. He not
only won the game for us but a place
on the team for the rest of the season.
Art Cyr with 12 and Plummer with 10
helped Butler offensively.
A Caribou victory gave us the
league crown outright-the first since
1946. It also gave us the three-year
league trophy for having the most vic-
tories over a seven-year span since the
trophy was put in circulation.
Art Cyr, Dick Plummer and Earl
Robinson were chosen on the all-Aroos-
took first team, and Larry Ayoob and
Bob Schwartz on the all-Aroostook
We were ready for the tournament,
and a phone call Sunday evening to
Coach Clark made it official.
Our opponent, Gardiner High, had a
18-1 record over the season, also a boy
by the name of Seavey with a 23-point-
Our job was to stop Seavey. At the
half Seavey had one foul shot-at the
end of the game his total was five
points. That was the story as Plum-
mer, Butler, Robinson, Cyr and Cap-
tain Ayoob were playing great ball to
bring us victory.
Gardiner led 31-30 at the third-quar-
ter mark. Hinds of Gardiner hit for a
basket making it 33-30. It was then
that Art 'Cyr took over, hitting for
three in a row and making it 36-33
Fort. Gardiner's Hinds hit two more
to put the central Maine team ahead
again 37-36, with but one minute and
29 seconds of play remaining. Ayoob
had the ball, and drove through the
bucket for a lay-up, but at the last sec-
ond and while in mid-air, gave a hand-
off to Cyr cutting in from the side, who
was looking for it, and put it through
the hoop for the one that killed Gardi-
ner. Gardiner's shot for the bucket
was long, and Plummer recovered the
rebound. Fort went into a semi-stall,
was fouled, and Cyr converted. Later
Robinson scored. Final score, Fort 41,
Gardiner 38. We were in the semi-
Our opponent was Stearns, and we
had split with them over the regular
season. First quarter we led 8-5. At
half-time Stearns with Bragdon hit-
ting from all over the court, led 24-16.
We tried to slow them down, but could
not and the final score read Stearns
55, Fort 41.
Graduation will take Cyr, voted
most valuable player on the club by
coaches and referees in the Aroostook
League. Plummer, a great team man
and rebounder, will also get his sheep-
skin in June, as will playmaker Cap-
tain, Larry Ayoob, and Johnnie Ma-
Back next year will be Robinson.
Butler, Michaud, Davenport, Achorn
and Winter. Up from the j. v. 's will
come Pete Gillespie, Sam Giggey, Rog-
er Clark, Bob Wyman and Ralph Cote.
Final Aroostook League Standings
Fort Fairfield 8
Presque .Isle 7
X C' I
lf' o rt
Won 16, Lost 7
58, Euston 46
61, Vzm Buren 33
63, Stearns 51
72. Washburn 54
58, Houlrton 34
37, Guilford 43
46, Presque Islv 43
32, Guilford 41
40, Ellsworth 55
52. Caribou 39
73, ND2ll121XV21Sk21 46
A C 1 35
77 Yam Buren 21
57, Washburn 44
49, St02l1'I1S 84
46, Houlton 50
36, Presquv Islv
, A. U. I. 44
83, Caribou 53
41, R. J. U. J. V.
111011. of M.
41, Gardiner 38
41, Stvnrns 55
D. Desjardin, N. Plummer. G. Simpson. S. Ugone, J. Bubar. J, DeMerchant
'l'he 'l'if"ers' ie 1 st uatl this year eon-
- P s I v . s
sistetl ot Shirley I gone, Gayle Snnp-
son. Naney Phnniner. .loan liuhar, Jntly
llellerehant and llevona llesjartlinsr
tour juniors antl two sophomores.
Ihe sqnatl was ehosen hy the taenlty
in the latter Dart ot' Novelnlier, antl
they partieipatecl at all the holne 1.1'2lIll0N
ancl lnost ofthe out-ot'-town g1anies.'l'he
only LIEIIIIPN that the girls tlltl not at-
tentl were those with Van linren. Hnil-
l'ortl antl Iillsworth.
'lllllS year the girls pnrehasetl new
nnitornus whleh l'0llSlSll'tl ot retl eor-
tlnroy skirts antl white tnrtle-neek
sweaters that hore reel hloeliell "l"'s."
'I'hey also wore little retl eaps that
tnatehetl their skirts perteetly.
In the latter part ol' the year it was
tleeifletl that a eaptain shonlcl he ehos.
en. 'l'he girls ehose Shirley Ugone.
,, . .
Ihis year the team again enterefl
the eastern Maine tonrnainent at Uro-
no, antl they were aeeoinpanietl hy the
eheerleatlers. ln order to go. the
eheerleatlers sponsoretl a tootl sale antl
a ealie rat'l'le. This lllllllvj'-llllllilllgl' ae'
tiyity tnrnetl ont to he very sneeess,
t'nl. as a snhstantial stun ot' money was
ohtainetl to help tinanee their tourna-
l'll'Ulll hartl work anal praetiee they
tleyelopetl new eheers. antl their teeh-
niqne was an inspiration to the teain
antl stntlent hotly. 'l'he tournament
l'lllll2lXt'tl the lfl5l4l5l52 season t'or lwoth
the team antl eheerleatlers. a season
tilletl with anxiety.
Sinee none ot' these girls is gratlnat-
ing' this year. we are sure that they will
all he haek trying' ont to again hoost
the lt'2llll.S lnorale tlnrine' the IHS!-
J. V. Basketball
First row: S. Giggey, R. Clarke, E. Winter, L. Lynch, P. Gillespie
Second row: M. Glew, R. North, C. Bruce, Coach Mr. Woodcock. R. Cote, R. Wyman, T. Dewley
'l'he junior varsity teani enjoyed a
highly sueeessful season this year, win-
ning eight and losing two of its games.
Outstanding players on this year's
teain. in the opinion ot' Uoaeh Wood-
eoek, were lfllliot Winter, high scorer
with 89 points, Sain Giggey and liolm
Wynian, two t'ast-running guards, and
Peter tlillespie -and Charles Bruce, who
showed steady iniproveinent through-
out the season. Several players ot' the
j. v. team will undoubtedly he regular
varsity players next year, since grad-
uation will take a heavy toll of the
present varsity squad.
'l'he following players eoniprised the
j. V. teani this year: liawrenee liyuch,
'l'erry Paughurn, Minard Gtlew. Sain
tliggey. Philip Nelson, Ralph Vote, El-
liot Winter, Roger t'lark, t'harles
Bruce, liollert North, Peter Gillespie
'lil'lllllilll Uewley and Robert Wyman.
A suininary of
with the resulting
the galnes played
seores is as follows.
lsle J. X. s 46
lsle J. Vfs 29
ska J. V.'s 30
J. Vfs 40
J. V 's 48
J. V.'s 37
lslt J. N . s IST
lsle l" lf' 40
First row: Manager J. Giggey, Captain P. McNeal, M. Flannery, M. Murphy. J. Colder, L. 'loung
M. Rediker, M. Maguire, Manager J. Morrell
Second row: J. Martin, K. Kelley, R. Rediker. J. Smith, D. Foss. S. Donaghy, P. LaBelle. A. X ebb
Coach Miss Libby
When l'oaeh llihhy ealleml for has-
lietlrall girls, 34 atteiulecl the first
meeting. -lust like every other year
the team hail to he ent flown. Her
tinal teain t'llllSlSlPll ol lb players: Pat
MeNeal, Julia Golnler, lll'arie lllurphy,
Nlareia liemliker, lloretta Young. Mar-
grola l"lannery aiul Margaret Maguire
the first seven, tancl Jumly Smith. Joan
Martin. Shirley llonagrhy, Annalee
Wehh. l'lutla Argrraves, llawn Foss.
Pat lielielle. Rachel liecliker ancl Kora
Kelly. 'l'he eo-nianagrers were .lean
Morrell aiul Joan lligggrey.
'l'he girls hail a very good season,
althougrh they lost two QZIIIIUS-Oil? to
.XSlll2lllil aiul one to t'arihon. NVith the
loss ol' their first graine, they also sut-
l'ere1l the loss ol' their titlefulliule-
teateml for three years!"
'l'he eaptain of the teanl was Pat
Mc-Neal. Pat was also high point girl.
.lulia tloltler. who was also a forwarrl.
playecl good granies througrhout the sea-
son. along' with Marie Murphy anal
Margaret Maguire. 'l'he gg'uarcls--l.or-
etta Young, Marcia Reflilier anil Blar-
gxola Flannery-also climl an exeellent
joh. A neweolner, Joan Martin. who
also was a gxuarrl, tliel an exeellent jolt
at gruariling and will prove a valnalmle
player next year. 'l'he rest ol' tlu-
teain. although they cli1ln't see inueh
aetion. helpeml to learl them on to vie-
A lot of ereclit shoulcl he griven To
Miss liihhy for her help and llllIl0l'A
standing' throughout the season. She
was always with the girls in their vie-
tories and stood by them in their fle-
'l'he girls' teain will suffer a loss he-
eause all of the first seven will grrzulu-
ate in June. with the exeeption ot' Blar-
First row: D. Oakes, F. Bustard, E. Libby, W. Warren, C. Cloukey, R. Monson
Second row: Coach Mr. Wilcox, G. Flannery, EM. Fitzherbert, C. Ginn, D. Simmons, N. Souciei
Third row: G. Smith, R. Desjardin, C. Shorey, R. Martin, A. Soucier
'l'l1e Fort Fairfield freshmen played
ll! games during the 1951-52 campaign
and ended the season with a six won
and six lost reeord.
'l'lie freshman team played the fresh-
man teams ot' 't'arilmou, Honlton and
Presque lsle, and the remainder of
their sehedule was played against the
,iv teams of At'l, Ilonlton, Van Buren
'l'l1e members ot' the Fort freshman
team were: t'hris t'louky, Bill Warren.
i'1l'l'tltlil' liustard, Roy Munson, Mel
Vitzlierlmert, Uliarlie Ginn, Gary Flan-
nery, t'harlie Shorey. tlray Smith, Ald-
rie Soueie, Dave Simmons, Bob Desjar-
din, Roland Martin, Dale Oakes, Rog-
er lial'ointe, Ernest liiblmy and NVayne
liister. Norman Soueier was
The season 's record :-
47 Van Buren
21 Presque lsle
49 A. U. I.
40 Van Buren
20 Presque lsle
29 A. t'. l.
ll Freshman Cheerleaders
x t y
A xiivgfpgq if ll 'Z 'QQRK
J. Christensen, D. Michaud, C. Gallupe. G. Mahaney, J. Armstrong
Winter Sports Team
Kneeling: Manager K. Flannery
Standing: W, Glew letterman, R. Wright certificate, D. Condon, W. Johansen, M. Glew lotterman
R, Pye letterman. Coach Mr. Barnes
' . '4.f-XsB
First row: S. Chapman, W. Hanscomb, A. Cyr, G. Wathen, L. Libby, E. Winter, G. Carney C
Bruce, R. Watson
Second row: K. Mahaney, D. Watson, E. Robinson, R. Schwartz, N. Stevenson, R. Everett, S Ra
mo L. Spittle, R. Newcombe, R. Kearney, P. McLean, Coach Mr. Wyman
The track team of 1951 completed
one of the most successful seasons
since 1939 by winning' the county
championship. The team was coached
by a very capable man, Mr. Rodney
XVyiman, principal of Fort Fairfield
hast year boys on the track team
setting new records were Glendon
Wathen with his 5-foot, 11-inch high
,jump at the Ashland meet, and his 5-
feet, SW-inches in the state meetg
Keith Mahaney and Steve Ramo, who
tied for a school record in the pole
vault with 10 feet, 6 inches, and Keith
Mlalianey, who set a record in the 180-
yard low hurdles in the county meet
with 22.4 seconds.
The members of the track teafm
were: Glendon WVathen, Arthur Cyr,
Sam Chapman, Steve Ramo, Leslie
Spittle. Preston Mcllean, Keith Ma-
haney. lrinwood Libby, Preston New-
combe, Dale Watson, Ronald Watson,
Charles Bruce, Wendall Hanscomb,
Gary Carney, Robert Schwartz, Elliot
XVinter, Earl Robinson, Norman Stev-
enson, Roger Everett, and Managers
Robert Kearney and Keith Flannery.
The greatest loss to the track team
was Glendon Wathen. He was out-
standing and set some new records.
He scored more points than the next
five team mates combined. Wathen
scored 16 points in the state meet at
Waterville also. He was very well lik-
ed by all team mates. Along with the
help of Glendon, the team was boost-
ed by their coach, Mr. Rodney VVyman.
Mr. XVyman helped the boys along by
giving: them advice. timing them in
races. and giving the team self-assur-
This page sponsored by S. Nightingale 8 Company
68 1951 Aroostook County Champs
,v.,,, ,J , , . , , , , ,.,.. , , . . , .. , ... .,. -. .. .. . , , .,. ,....,'-.....- v--.V
First row: R. Schwartz, A. Cyr, K. Mahaney, M. Johnson, L. Ayoob, R. Giggey, P. McLean, H.
Second row: Coach Mr. Clark P. Newcombe R. Michaud D. Plummer, S. Ramo J. Maguire N
Hersey, E. Bird manager
The 1951 pennant representing the
Aroostook County championship could
be seen flying over our stadium this
past year, as the Tigers took the field
for each home game. That is about
what the story would read if we were
in any championship park in the big
leagues. The championship flag al-
ways flies over the league winner's
park, and we were the league champs
We do have the right to stick out our
chests, as when the season started, we
were not expected to win the Aroos-
took League flag. Our pitching was
doubtful, hitting looked on the lean
side, and we needed to fill a couple of
outfield spots left vacant by the grad-
uation of George Clark and hard-hit-
ting Roger Seeley. Dick Gay, our ace
right-hander, had also received his
sheepskin, and Lefty Bunn Reardon,
who was expected to take up the slack,
broke his finger during a spring bas-
ketball session and never did get back
Preston MleLean, a strong-armed
shortstop, was changed over to the
pitching corps and came along fast
enough to win the starting role in our
opener against an Aroostook League
opponent, Houlton High.
As Coach Clark expected, the hit-
ting- was weak. Dick Clifford, the
This page sponsored by C. A. Powers 85 Company
Shiretowners' slow-balling control art-
ist, held the hungry Fort Tigers to five
measley hits, but the last two were
good ones. With the score Houlton
l-0, after ten innings of play, and Fort
coming to bat for their last outs, Art
Cyr, the Tiger leadoff man, bounced
out--Clifford to first. Bob Schwartz
worked the count to 3-2, then walked
when Clifford missed the plate for ball
four. Ramo flied out to Daniels
in center field, making two outs,
Schwartz still holding first base. Pres-
ton Newcombe kept the rally alive
with a sweet single into right field,
Schwartz going to third. Clifford,
with tlhe count two strikes and one ball
on Mcliean, tried to put some English
on a curve and lost control of the ball,
which got by the catcher for a wild
pitch-allowing Schwartz to score
from third with the tying run. Bob
Giggey, our first sacker who did not
have a hit all day, came through in the
clutch with a line drive over short to
give our boys a hard-fought battle by
a 2-1 score in ten innings.
A few days later Coach Clark took
his Tigers on a two-day trip down
state. Bangor was the first opponent,
and the locals lost a heartbreaker in 11
innings by a 4-3 score. Prep McLean
again pitched beautiful ball, allowing
Ban-gor only seven hits, but poor base-
running in the early innings plus a mis-
judged fly ball cost us the game. Mc-
Iiean had 12 strikeouts. Mahaney,
with four hits out of five times at bat,
led the hitters of both teams.
The next day at Stearns High of
Millinocket with Art Cyr on the
mound, we went into a 3-1 lead in the
first of the sixth. Stearns came back
with four big runs in their half of the
inning to go ahead of us 6-4, and that's
the way it ended.
Once back home we defeated A. C. I.
8-6 and Caribou 10-5 for our second and
third league wins. In the Caribou
game we scored all our runs in one big
inning-the sixth. The big blow was
Bob Schwartz's homer with the bases
The next opponent was our old
rival, Presque Isle. Vile started Mcliean,
and Presque Isle countered with their
ace left-hander, Bob Dow. There was
no scoring in the first two innings. In
the first half of the third Ayoob led off
with a base on balls and immediately
stole -second. Newcombe, the next
batter, also walked. Ramo, with the
count three balls and one strike, scor-
ed both boys with a long triple to deep
center field. Steve tagged u-p and
scored later on a fly ball to right by
Mickey Johnston. Presque Isle scored
in their half of the inning on two er-
rors and a passed ball. McLean hand-
cuffed the Presque Isle hitters the rest
of the way, allowing only three hits
and striking out 12 batters. Giggey
and Ramo, with two hits each, and
Mick Johnston's triple led the hitters.
Vile won easily, 10-3.
We went on to defeat Houlton by a
score of 10-5. We lost again to Ban-
gor by a 3-1 count, then went on to win
three more games, which got us into
the eastern Maine play-offs, with the
goal being a state title.
As we were the top team in Aroos-
took County, the play-offs called for a
game with Fort Kent High, the top
team in the St. John Valley. We met
them at Presque Isle on May 31st,
The first score came in the fourth
inning after one was out. Bob Schwartz
doubled to right center and scored
minutes later on Bob Griggey's single to
left. Fort Kent tied it up in the fifth.
In the last of the seventh we scored
twice when Giggey, lead-off man for
the inning, singled, stole second and
scored on John Maguire's line drive
over short. Larry Ayoob sacrificed
Maguire to second, and Keith Mahaney
promptly sent him home on another
single. Our 3-1 lead was short-lived,
however, as in the first of the eighth,
they scored twice to tie it up again.
In our half of the eighth, with the
score at three-all, Johnston, our lead-
off man, struck out. Cyr doubled,
Schwartz hit a long fly to left field,
which was caught after a great run-
ning catch by Savage, leaving Cyr at
third. Giggey doubled, scoring Cyr.
Maguire beat out a slow roller to
third, and Mahaney's hit scored both
runners, giving us the lead and game
by a 6-3 score. Art Cyr, pitching all
the way for us, struck out seven and
allowed only four hits.
While we were winning in the north,
Stearns High of Millinocket was
knocking off Bangor High in the
south. We were to play Stearns, and
the winner would meet Presque Isle
for the eastern Maine title.
As Stearns had beaten us once earli-
erin the year, we wanted revenge.
Whether we could get it or not depend-
ed to a large extent on what we could
do against the left-handed slants of
Gus Folsom, who was undefeated in
games pitched during the season. We
played olf at Houlton on June 5th,
The toss of the coin gave Stearns
their choice, and they selected the
Our lead-off batter, Larry Ayoob,
looking like Eddie Stanky of the Gi-
ants, looked them over carefully and
worked Folsom for a base on balls.
Steve Ramo promptly connected for a
long double scoring Ayoob from first.
After McLean struck out, Mickey
Johnston singled, scoring Ramo. Mc-
Lean, our starting pitcher, retired the
side by some good fielding by Ramo
In the fourth the roof caved in on
Folsom when the entire Fort batting
order teed off. Hits by Cyr and Ma-
guire, four bases on balls, two passed
balls, three stolen bases and Cyr's sec-
ond hit of the inning scored eight runs.
Stearns was not done, however, as
they came back for three runs in the
fifth. In the sixth Stearns again put
the wood to McLean, and after scor-
ing four runs, Cyr relieved and put the
fire out. The final score was 11-7 in
favor of Fort.
One more win, and we would ben
eastern Maine champions. The game
was against rival, Presque Isle, Whom
we had already defeated 10-3 on their
But we had not figured on the sen-
ior prom, which was held at the coun-
try club the night before.
Presque Isle immediately teed off on
McLean, and Prep's teammates, being
sleepy, too, did not help. Two bases
on balls and two errors allowed two
Presque Isle scores in the first inning.
One hit, two errors scored another in
the second. Three hits and one more
error were good for two more runs in
the third. Four hits and three more
walks scored four more runs for
Presque Isle in the fourth. McLean
was lifted, and Cyr came on to do a
good job. Presque Isle scored only
two more runs in the next five innings,
as Cyr only allowed but two hits.
With the score 9-4 against us in the
fourth, we did wake up, and "fight"
nearly brought us the bacon. In the
seventh, hits by Ramo and Newcombe
gave us three more runs. Five hits in
the eighth scored three more runs, one
short of a tie, and that was it. We did
have the best team in Aroostook, but
did not show it on that particular day.
Season 's summary :-
Fort 2, Houlton 1 C11 inningsj
Fort 3, Bangor 4 C11 inningsj
Fort 4, Stearns 6
Fort 8, A. C. I. 6
Fort 10, Caribou 5
Fort 10, P. I. 3
Fort 10, Houlton 5
Fort 1, Bangor 3
Fort 7, Washburn 3
Fort 32, A. C. I. 2
Fort 2, Lee 1
Fort 6, Ft. Kent 3
Fort 11, Stearns 7
Fort 10, P. I. 11
Fort 4, Caribou 1
Won 11, Lost 4, Av. .733
Final batting averages for 1951:-
Name At Bat Hits M,
Ramo 63 24 .381
Cyr 56 17 .304
Schwartz 48 14 .292
Maguire 31 9 .290
Johnston 56 16 .285
McLean 55 15 .273
Giggey 57 15 .263
Mahaney 50 12 .240
VVilson 23 5 .217
Ayoob 30 6 .200
Glew 10 2 .200
Newcombe 35 6 .171
Sam Chapman, Sports
milf! 1' 'M Afdwl- vfdif' XZ? ,-f'f3m,.?.:f.er,f or' 115 fb-fi 7' N?
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CLASS OF 1927
Boyd, Gretchen CMrs. Fay Greenj,
Brayall, Ruby CMrs. Shepard Mur-
phyj, Fort Fairfield
Conant, John, farmer, Fort Fairfield
Conant, Mlarjorie CMrs. John Beck-
withj, Fort Fairfield
Dorsey, Alice fMrs. Alice McLaugh-
Elliot, Miarion, Lynn, Mass.
Findlen, Dr. Paul, agricultural econ-
omist, Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D. C.
Fisher, Florence, teacher, Bridge-
Fisher, Phyllis CMrs. Phyllis Brew-
sterl, teacher, Fort Fairfield
Foss, Raymond, farmer, Fort Fair-
Fritzsche, Carl, salesman, Newark,
Gaunce, Nellie CMrs. Harold Ever-
Giberson, Alfred, deceased
Giggey, Abbie CMrs. Joseph Sed-
lackj, Middletown, N. Y.
Grant, Anna fMrs. Lloyd Gulliverj,
'G1reenier, Clayton, administrator for
National Guard, Fort Fairfield
Guiou, Hollis, druggist, Eastport
Hagerman, Helen CMrs. Donald
Grayj, Ashland, deceased
Hilyard, Pearl, nurse, Washington,
Holt, Bertha, Ronson Lighter Co.,
hos Angeles, Calif.
Holt, Elizabeth CMrs. Walter Her-
ringl, New York
Kent, Ralph, farmer, Fort Fairfield
Knight, Melba CMrs. H 0 l m a n
Lynch, Hazel CMrs. Perley Whitej,
Madore, Dorothy, Minto, N. B.
McClay, Martha, address unknown
McDougald, Anna CMrs. Rex Aus-
tinj, Fort Fairfield
Murphy, Mary CMrs. Harry Bus-
tardj, Fort Fairfield
M'urphy, Vaughn, Hartford, Conn.
Nichols, Avis CMrs. Donald Dowj,
Nickerson, Lucia CMrs. McKinley
Nightingale, Gladys CMrs. Otis
Charltonj, Aroostook Potato Growers,
Perry, Katherine CMrs. John Tatej,
Peterson, Edwena CMrs. Ralph
Burkej, Fort Fairfield
Ramo, Stephen, mail carrier, Fort
Robbins, Anna CMrs. Clayton Doakj.
Stone, Marion fMrs. Eugene Lockej,
Tloner, Gertrude fM'rs. Lloyd Green-
lawj, Presque Isle
Towle, Everett, farmer, Fort Fair-
Trafton, Mabel CMrs. Loomis Stev-
ensb, Fort Fairfield
Webber, Virginia, teacher, Bangor
White, Lillian CMrs. Linwood Win-
slowj, bookkeeper, Ashland
CLASS OF 1949
Ashby, Dale, University of Maine,
Ashby, William, farmer, Fort Fair-
Belmain, Elizabeth, office work,
Bird, Ray, Wright-Patterson Air
Force Base, Dayton, 0.
Boyd, Colby, employed on farm,
Bradbury, Janet, Eastern Maine
General Hospital, Bangor
Chasse, Laura, re-weaving business,
Clark, Norma, Pratt 8a Whitney Air-
craft Company, Hartford, Conn.
Cormier, Richa--J, lticker College,
Cyr, Norma fMrs. Russell Corcoran
Jr.l, Manchester, Conn.
Davis, Frances, Aroostook State
Normal School, Presque Isle
Deane, Helen, at home, Fort Fair-
Dean, Roy, U. S. Air Force, Fort
Ilthan Allan, Vt.
DeLong, Mary CMrs. Bernard Bellj,
DeMerchant, Derald, Camp Ed-
Deschesne, Jeanne, Congregation
of Notre Dame, Montreal, Quebec
Durepo, Joanne CMrs. Alan Hopkin-
sonl, Fort Fairfield
Durost, Alice, City Dry Cleaners,
Durost, Helen CMrs. Loomis Ever-
ettl, Hartford, COHII.
Everett, Ronald, partner in business
of Horace Everett 8L Son, Fort Fair-
Fisher, Joan, Limestone Air Force
Flannery, Ruel, farmer, Fort Fair-
Fowler, Charles, Nichols College,
Gallupe, Laura, telephone operator,
Gallupe, M-ona CMrs. Donald Wat-
sony, Fort Fairfield
Giggey, Dawn, Mercy Hospital,
Gillespie, Marjorie, Mercy Hospital,
Goodhue, Peter, Amherst College,
Harper, Thelma CMlrs. Robert Stev-
ensl, Fort Fairfield
Hartley, Webb, Frontier Trust Com-
pany, Fort Fairfield
Harvey, Lorraine fMrs. John God-
soej, University of Maine, Oronio
Hayes, Myrtle, Pratt 85 Whitney
Aircraft Company, Hartford, Conn.
Higgins, Alice, First National Bank.
Higgins, Evelyn, secretary for su-
perintendent of schools, Fort Fairfield
Hill, Joan, Marathon, N. Y.
Hill, Marilyn, University of Maine,
Hopkinson, Alan, farmer, Fort Fair-
Irvine, Hollis, Los Angeles, Calif.
Johnston, Marie QMrs. Lyle Whitta-
kerj, Presque Isle
Kenneson, Phyllis CMrs. Edrick Mar-
Kinney, Lois CFontainej, 53 Win-
dirmist Ave., Rockville, Conn.
LaPointe, Archie, potato house, Fort
Levesque, Richard, Hartford, Conn.
lVBcCrea, Philip, Limestone Air Force
Base employee, Fort Fairfield
McNeil, Edward, Fort Sill, Okla.
Merritt, Alfred, Limestone Air
Force Base employee, Fort Fairfield
Morehouse, Kenneth, employed on
farm, Fort Fairfield
Murphy, Dawn, at home, Fort Fair-
Murphy, Ramona CMrs. Leroy Gig-
geyl, Fort Fairfield
Nelson, Marion fMrs. Philip Reedl,
Pelletier, Catherine, Arlington Hos-
pital, Arlington, Va.
Pelletier, Edwidge, Roberts Sa Bern-
stein law office, Fort Fairfield
Plummer, Robert, farmer, Fort Fair-
Robinson, Robert, U. S. Air Force,
Russell, Geraldine, telephone opera-
tor, Presque Isle
Rutherford, Sterling, Atlantic 85
Pacific Company, Fort Fairfield
Shaw, Joyce, First National Store,
Sfparks, Evelyn CMrs. Clifton Clarkl,
Sullivan, Currie Jr., Holy Cross Col-
lege, Worcester, Mass.
Trafford, Marietta CMrs. Donald
Bubar J r.j, Fort Fairfield
Ugone, James, U. S. Navy, Newport,
Van Patten, Nancy, Eastern Maine
General Hospital, Bangor
NVaters, Eloise CMrs. Ralph Daven-
portj, Hartford, Conn.
Webb, Jacqueline, Pratt 85 Whitney
Aircraft Company, Hartford, Conn.
White, Shirley, First National Store,
CLASS Ol' 1951
Bishop, Eugene Russell, at home,
Bunnell, Jack, at home, Fort Fair-
Burns, Richard, First National Store,
Chasse, Christine, Presque Isle Air
Force Base, Presque Isle
Clark, Allison, Fort Fairfield Drug
Co., Fort Fairfield
Currier, Jacqueline, Goodhue's, Fort
Dean, Elmer Jr., at home, Fort Fair-
Dean, Lois, Fisher Secretarial School,
DeMerchant, Avis CMrs. Eldon Tap-
leyj, Fort Fairfield
Dewley, Re-ginald, U. S. Army, Ko-
Doak, Ronald, Mount Assumption
Institute, Plattsburg, N. Y.
Dou-cette, Joan, employed as house-
keeper, Fort Fairfield
Duncan, Gordon, Norwich Univer-
sity, Northfield, Vt.
Everett, James, Limestone Air Force
Fisher, Dawn, Aroostook State Nor-
mal School, Presque Isle
Flannery, Harold, farming, Fort
Foster, Neal, farming, Fort Fair-
Gallupe, D o r o t ll y, McG'lauflin's
Agency Inc., Presque Isle
Giberson, John, farming, Fort Fair-
Giggey, Robert, Norwich University,
Gould, Gwendolyn, Aroostook State
Normal School, Presque Isle
Guiou, Joan, at home, Fort Fair-
Haines, Paul, University of Maine,
Hersey, Norry, Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology, Cambridge, Mass.
Hoyt, Ethelyn, telephone operator,
Hoyt, Robert, Ricker College, Houl-
Johnston, Milton, employed on
farm, Fort Fairfield
Jones, Gail, at home, Fort Fairfield
Kearney, Lee Jr., employed on farm.
Kenny, Phyllis, telephone operator,
Ketch, June, Limestone Air Force
Leith, Alice, Auburn,'N. Y,
Libby, Donald, employed on farm,
LeVasseur, Madelyn, Farmington
State Teachers' College, Farmington
Lynch, Edwena, Buxton's Drug
Store, Fort Fairfield
Mahaney, Keith, University of
Martin, Gladys, Grant's Depart-
ment Store, Bath, N. Y.
McLean, Preston, University of
Moirs, Gladys, Presque Isle Air
Force Base, Presque Isle
Murphy, Albion, Ricker College,
McKinney, Faustina, VVa-terbury,
Norswortrhy, Darrell, Brewer Chev-
rolet Inc., Presque Isle
O'Neal, James, at home, Fort Fair-
Page, Anna, Bath
Parker, Donna Marie, The Boston
Dispensary, Boston, Mass.
Philbrick, Dorothy, at home, Fort
Quigley, Patricia, employment of-
Ramo, Joyce, U. S. Air Force, Hill
Airbase, Utah '
Ramo, Stephen, U. S. Navy, Phila-
Reardon, Ronald, Ricker College,
Rutherford, Harold, F. W. Wool-
worth Co., Fort Fairfield
Sawyer, Anne, Atlantic and Pacific
Company, Fort Fairfield
Schwartz, Sara, Frontier Trust Com-
pany, Fort Fairfield
Shaw, Pauline, at home, Fort Fair-
Stevens, Helen, Sears Roebuck and
Company, Fort Fairfield
Simmons, Mary Dawn, Fort Fair-
Simpson, Janet, Eastern Maine Gen- Wathen, Glendon, Dartmouth Col-
eral Hospital, Bangor lege, Hanover, N. H.
Sprague, Audrey, telephone opera- Wilson, Eugene, Aroostook Farms
tor, Presque Isle Dairy, Fort Fairfield
I ,1-ewes mm cv GPM-ec wm+'f LzO"'+O'1 HMG'
Haypj as goals "Dw0wrx.lrxC,3 LQQ-rvxS
' JUNIOR EXHIBIUOH
Qin If H952 I
M-wh mi 1951 '
, Hal- sawrtmum I
P su..f.a......-... wt. a.Qi.a..a.a
Rarwem be I
chws or FHMIQW5?
Tie Saemlfe Siwififfs
LLP and Oveff
HORACE G. EVERETT Sa SON
Contractors and Builders
18 Presque lsle St. Tel. 2-1261
Best Wishes to the Seniors
MAINE MUTAL GROUP OF
WAGM and WABMI
Ai-oostook's Baseball and Basketball
Presque Isle Houlton
PRESQUE ISLE MEMORIAL WORKS
Est. 1886 -- Cemetery Memorials
Marble and Granite
Automotive Parts and Shop Equipment
247 Main St. Presque Isle
ARCHIE BISHOP 85 SONS
American Oil Distributors
210 North Main St. Dial 2-3792
DOAK "S GARAGE
Con,Q,'ratulations to the Graduating
Class of 1952
NORTHERN SALES and SERVICE
Oldsmobile - Cadillac - G. M. C.
Caribou Dial 3391
MAINE FARM SUPPLY CO., INC.
Petroleum Products, Spray Materials
Caribou Road Presque Isle
GOULD 85 SMITH
Home of Bean, Oliver, Cletrac, Iron
Age, Champion and Cockshutt
AROOSTOOK CO-OPERATIVE CO.
MADORE GAS 85 ELECTRIC
188 Main Street Presque Isle
CAR-ON TAXI SERVICE
Texaco Gas and Oil
Phone 5181 S8 Main Street
GUY BELMAIN 8: SONS
Plumbing and Heating'
Main St. Fort Fairfield
W ILLIAMS' JEWELRY
Gifts for the Graduate
Paramount Block Fort Fairfield
Jewelry - Diamonds - Watches
BROWN'S JEWELRY STORE
GANNAM'S GRONCERY - "NAZ"
Smokes for Dad --'Candies for Kiddies
Household Items for Mom
J. S. OSSIE
617 Main St. Fort Fairfield
Meat - Beer - Groceries
Presque Isle Road Fort Fairfield
DR. H. C. KIMBALL
DR. R. H. SKOFIELD
Main Street Dial 4721
Dry Cleaning - Pressing While You
VVait -- Pick-up and Delivery
Main Street Fort Fairfield
'COLD CASH: So called' because few of us can keep it long enough to warm it up.
A ' THE SQUARE-DEAL STORE "
ELLIS GREEN CO.
GUERRETTE'S SHOE STORE
Shoes for All the Family
53 Sweden St. Caribou
THE ESTELLA SHOP
Northeastland Hotel Building
The Home of Hubrite and Demi-Tasse
In half and regular sizes
" If your clothes aren't becoming to
you, you ought to be coming to me."
THE MODERNE SHOPPE
BISH'OP"S FAMILY SHOE STORE
Complete Line'Men's, Women's and
Walter F. Bishop, Prop.
31 Sweden St. Caribou
KNIGHT 'S VARIETY SHOP
VWOODMAN POTATO COMPANY
CYR 'S RESTAURANT
98 Main St. Fort Fairfield
AL'S FOO-D SHOP
Houlton - Caribou - Presque Isle
Specializing in Fine Portraiture
220 Main Street
Presque Isle Tel. 2-3636
Best Wishes from
HAZEN Ii. NIGHTINGALE
Wholesaler of Fine Candies Since 1934
5 Depot St. Fort Fairfield
U. J. HEDRICH COMPANY
DELANO'S BARBER SHOP
Prompt, Sanitary Service
Main St. Fort Fairfield
DESJARDIN'S BAR-BER SHOP
NADEAIVS BARBER SHOP
MISS TINY'S BEAUTY SHOP
Bank Building Caribou
SID COOK, Florist
Judd and State Streets
Ladies' and Misses' Suits. Coats and
Phone 28711 Presque Isle
Maine's Largest, New Eng1a.nd's Finest
Dakin Sporting Goods
ALL SCHOOL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
Photo Supplies - Cramer Chemicals
Fishing Tackle - Hunting Supplies
28 Broad St., Bangor
Temple St., Waterville
OOULEGIE BIRED: A four-year loaf mafde out of the old man's dough.
From every angle
F. F. I-I. S.
,785 had 8 Vefy SUCCGSSFUI yeaf
This branch extends congratulations
"a job well done"
The graduating class
"reaching their goal"
"their continued good work"
Frontier Trust Company
Fort Fairfield -- Limestone -- Easton
PARENTS:One0ftheh dhp f t g lf
Conqraiuiaiions anti Besi Wishes
ior Success in ii1e Fuiure
io iiwe meminers oi
iime Ciass oi 1952 oi
THE FIIQST NATIONAL BANK
oi iiori izairiieici
Asseis over 354-,500,000.00
2 'MF inieresi Daici on Savings Accounis
Deposiis wiii1 us are insureci up io 310,000
Niemimer oi Federal Qeserve Sqsiem
Fecierai Deposii insurance Corporuiion
INK BLOTTER: Something you look for while the ink dries.
Best Wishes for a
Successful and Happy Future
'The Shopping Center of Aroostook"
SEARS Rj,f,i,jL PRESQUE ISLE
JA CK S 0N- WH! 'IE
I 01611 IRI!
The Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Aroostook
Open every night until 10
Home cooked food
CATERJPHJLAR: An upholstered worm.
Dial Fnvf Fnirfivlcl Nflnin Slrecef
MASON-DIXON LINE: A division between "you all" and "youse guys
M. C. Locke
Distributing Company Inc.
Ben's Radio Sales and Service
Main Street Presque lsfe
Zenith House Radios
Motorola I-louse and Car Radios
Ninety-day guarantee on parts and workmanship
EGOTISM: The anesthesia that keep people on 1 r g t ms with themselves
ROBERTS-FOSS INSURANCE AGENCY
Fire Automobile Life Bonds
Dial 4661 Fort Fairfield
F. S. TIBBETS, Inc.
Dodge-Plymouth Sales and Service
Phone 3231 Caribou
ELECTRIC CHAIR: Period f t It d t
The Store That Thrift Built
The Store ef Values for You
J. C. DENNEY CO., Inc.
Sweden St. Caribou
liatahdin Creamery Inc
fort fairfield Dial 3341
DIVORCE : When one t p
Frontier Starch Co
John Watson Co. Inc.
LF: A l h
DIPLOMACY: To d d y th fest things th ' t y
Maine Public Service Company
arg ' W '
f -fi THE PORTLAND ENGRAVING CO. 2
awww V mucus or E
4 ge- fum Copper and Zinc Engrcwngs E
l ' Illlllkmnml, T mn 5
SCHOOLS and COLLEGES 5
V - Y 396 FORE STREET PORTLAND 3, MAINE Q
,E+ E -if -Eii ,M . ,-E
, f E J ,. ,:4::.?.:::-.LEA '1' -..ang-Y,7',, f- X
l Z Z Y le,-'j?QOI ' ' f -f
iifiltf fi U' ii? I N557 1-iii!
i"'i " "-.--li fififf XE?
I Hi , ii: if! ' f 'i-jj-.- i:-- YV
' st.: I'j' pi fgidiljfif -,,-.QfTi-Tiif-.Ei"1f1-
if 'A' 1,4 5,2 . 31,1--it ...- QEFD- l.l,.gr:ff:f13W lm j5gJ .g'lQ"'X ,L uv- M I X Sl-T , Pig'
SY'-+"'f5"J-'1-.T-T -s To f L Q
,f V 3' , ,',-uf 5 -ply A--, Lx ..-E. , . Q ,, X L X ' 3 -' ,.,,,1
fx ' Av .- 1' 22: gg,-:J-.. -3 "M, E
' 4,-.coke-'ffi A - f4 - E 'TE A-Wi
Engravers for the Fort Fairfield High School "Northern Light"
CONCEIT: A form of I-strain.
Aroostook Trust Company
City Drug Store
Member of the Federal Deposit
The place to meet and eat
Dial 41851 Presque Isle
Abe's Bargain Store ,
Water Street Tel. 6512 Caribou V
FREEDOM TRAIN: The one that runs from New York to Reno.
H. B. Green Sz Sons, Inc.
Dr H B Kei!-stead The Store of Good Wearables
Compliments of Spauldings
Life is one fool thing after another and love is two fool things after each other.
The Plyllwllth Hotel airfiglas
Coffee Shop - Dining Room Service Dun am
Fm Feiffmd Buxt0n's Drug Store
"The Best Address in Aroostook 2 Registered Druggists
County H. e. ar J. L. Buxton
4 'W G C ,
. . -L Thompson s Pharmacy
Sales 85 Service and
Utility Gas and Equipment Cosmetics
Dexter S. Jenkins Sz Sons Te" 8311 ""'f"""' 'Sh'
Telephone 6161 Fort Fairfield
HOME: Where you go when there is no other place to go.
Smart Hat Shoppe to
men 7291 1952
Sylvia R. Bernard
Fred p. Stevens Company Summers Fertilizer Company
"Quality Plus Smartnessu P 0 B 85 Apply to C lb
one 2-1711 Presque Isle Telephone: 3541 'md 3551
SYNONYM: A word you use when you can't spell the other 0
Gifts for all occasions
I. B. Wilder
Presque I I
Norma Goodhue - Florist
Telegraph Delivery Service
J. W. Barnes Inc.
Walter S. Sage
FLIRTATION: Attention with intention.
Northern National Bank of
L' E' Rand Cflmpany Serving Northern Aroostook County
Potato Brokers E Shippers Presque Isle Q Van Buren
Mars Hill Maluawaska.
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance
Baker's Gulf Service
Hmm GAR STORAGE George H. Stone Sz Sons
Cars Washed -- Tires Rotated
Flats Fixed seed Po'rA'ro1-as Table
Your Gulf Dealer
Phone 20741 232 Main Street
MOTHER-ITN-LAW: A puzzle full of cross words.
A k ' .
roostoo Equ1pmentC0 Jeromds Market
Lumber - Building Materials - Mill-
wood - Coal - Paint - Hard- Meats and Groceries
ware - Contracting Free Delivery
Fort Fairfield 3591 Mars Hill 6461
our Towers' Insurance Agency
Fire - Life - Casualty - Bonds
Best wishes and congratulations to
the class of 1952 "If it's about insurance-ask Jack'
OLD MAID: A gal who has been overlooked after she has been looked over
S. A. Bunnell
Dow's Garage 'md
K. I. Bunnell
Tel. 8921 Fort Fairfield
The Family Dentists
T I 4671 Fort Fairf
Western Auto Associate
Atkinson Motor Co. Inc.
Presque Isle Street
Telephone 3271 Fort Fairfield
MIDDLE AGE: When d b me extend d d t
White Front Drug Store
Outfitters from "Lad to Dad"
Fort Fairfield Drug Company Fm mfi.,.,,
Northern Maine Sports Shop,
New England Starch Co.
Athletic Uniforms and Equipment
Box 340 Caribou Hunting, Fishing and Camping
DARLING: A husba.nd's maiden name.
I-'KI I , ,W-I'
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Suggestions in the Fort Fairfield High School - Northern Light Yearbook (Fort Fairfield, ME) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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