Ellsworth High School - Jester Yearbook (Ellsworth, ME)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1946 volume:
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Th e J este r
Pnl-lislic-J liy the Students of Ellsworth High Srlmnl
ELI.SWORTH, MAINE, JUNE, I946
'IIIE PROPOSED NEW HIGH SCHOOL
The citizens of Ellsworth feel that a. new
high school building located as near the
city as possible would be a great help to
all students. As it is now we have a good
educational department but there are many
respects in which the school and its facil-
ities are inadequate for carrying out the
training program of a good high school.
First of all, a large gymnasium would be
a great help. During the past few years
there has been much talk and little action
about a new audit.orium. Such an auditor-
ium could pay for itself in a. few ye-ars
through basketball games and special
drives to raise money.
In the past years Ellsworth high school
has turned out better than average team.s
and large numbers were turned away from
these games because there was not room
enough to seat them.
'Ihe present basketball hall is not nearly
large enough to accommodate fans. The
playing surface is far too small. Some of
the larger teams such as Bangor will not
play us on our home court because of the
small playing surface. Other teams, with
schools of our size, such as Buciksport,
Southwest Harbor and Stearns have large
Besides a new gymnasium and auditor-
ium, a larger home economics room is
needed, at present there is so little room
that many students have to wait for lunch
until others have finished.
Activities should be more extensive.
There should be more sports for the girls
to participate in if they must have five let,-
ters before they can earn a school sweater.
Editor-in-Chief ..,..... Merrill Butts, '46
Assistant Editor-in-Chief .. John Estey, '47
Geraldine Denney, '46, Osmond Bonsey.
'46, Donald Little, '46, William Austin, '47,
Evelyn Ryder, '47, John Estey, '47.
Truman Clarke, '46, Diane Chase '47
Ruth Sullivan, '46, Marjorie Carlisle '47
Ernestine Shea, '46, Richard Carlisle '47
Caspar Sargent, '46, Ruth Herrick '47
Editors for Girls' Sports:
Geraldine Denney, 46,
Charlotte Jordan '47
Editors for Boys' Sports:
Richard Whitney, '46, Joe Linscott '47
Robert Van Tassel, '46, Shirley Chase, '47
Senior Specials Editors:
Marion Severance, '46, Viola Conary, '46,
Frances Litchfield, '46, Thelma Lord, '46
Senior: Joy Grihin
Junior: Marguerite Walker
Sophomore: Ethel Lakin
Freshman: Lois Crabtree
Editors for "Men in Service":
Audrey Kane, '46, Albert Carter, '46, Ella
Cover Design .......... Merrill Butts, '46
Mrs. Fortier, Miss Russell
The Editorial Board wishes to express its
appreciation to Mrs. Libby and the follow-
ing typists for their assistance:
Seniors: Arlene Moore, Delores Belal and
Marion Severance: Juniors: Shirley Chase,
Mary Patten, Evelyn Ryder, Mary Hardison
and Marjorie Carlisle.
4 THE JESTER
This year reed work and glass painting
have been added to the activities, which
students have enjoyed. If social arts were
added to the school, it would be a great
Did you ever stop to think how much our
janitor was in need of a room in which to
keep all of his equipment, not some little
closet along the hall or in the gymnasium,
but a real utility room?
The need for locnkers is another large
problem that faces the students of E. H. S.
What do you find when you go to get your
clothes for physical education? That's right.,
you. find nothing. I-f each one had a small
locker and a lock and key of hi.s own it
might help to solve the missing articles
There are only ten rooms to take care of
about three hundred students. Add five
more rooms and there will be just about
enough space t0 take care of the number of
classes in the school.
Maybe you will sav that a future high
school building of this .size is too large-
Ellsworth would never pay for it. But we
say in reply, "Educate the students and
they will pay lt back in the future".
-Marjorie Ca.rl1sle, '4'7.
-Caspar Sargent, '46.
THE ADVANTAGES OF A TRAJDE SCHOOL
I think sometimes lt would be much bet-
ter if some of the high school students
might go to a trade school. Not everyone
can be adapted to higher education or is
really equipped to carry it on. Most of us
will have to set our -aims lower.
A trade school enables a boy to start. life
with an earning capacity. Instead of spend-
ing four years studying subjects which he
may never use in later life, he has chosen
a trade at which he may earn a living.
We can't all be college 'graduates and
even if we could there would not be jobs
enough for all of us. For every man in the
higher earning bracket, there have to be a
grea.t many who Work with their hands.
I think a trade school will .soon be a part
of every high school.
-Harold R. Dunbar, '47.
BACK FROM THE SERVICE-
WHAT T0 D0?
"Three years of planning, many ideas
thrown out the window. Will it be a farm.
a trade or .school again?
"Once you arrive at the place nearest
your heart - 'Home' - all past plans leave
you like a. flash.
"Oh yes, you're going to take a month
and do nothing but lie around, visit your
friends and enjoy having the opportunity
at last to do as you want. You Say a month!
Well, maybe a week will be enough.
"Find a job? Well maybe, but what? So
you try but you still have the idea in the
back of your head that maybe you will go
"Now that you are home you get a new
start by this G. I. Bill of Rights. You'l1 get
help in your continued schoolingg but how
much? You are allowed so much for thlsg
so much for that. The real stumbling block
is to find a college where you can get along
with what you are allowed or where you
will be admitted.
"Some say the G. I. Bill of Rights is won-
derful-others say it is something to stay
"After a month I am still 'at sea'. No
questions are settled as yet. You have to do
this: you have to do that. Oh well, there's
still time, I suppose.
"One wants to get going, but at what?
Maybe no one who reads this has heard
these same words from an ex-serviceman.
But they are the true observations I heard
from one who served his country in the
Navy for three years and he says that even
now he is still "at sea" as to what his
future shall be.
-G. Denney, '46.
Back Row-A. Carter, R., Closson, Miss Russell, Mrs. Fortler, W. Austin, L. Eaton
Third .Row-S. Chase, A. Kane, M. Walker, E. Ryder, M. Carlisle, R. Carlisle, J. Saunders, J. Btey
Second RJOWME. Moore, G. Blaisdell, D, Chase, R, Hrrrlck. L, Crabtree, C. Jordan, T, Lord, M.
Severance, V. Conary, F. Litchfield
First. Row--D. Little, R. Whltn R
ey, . VanTasse1, T. Clmke, E, Shea. M. Butts, G. Denney, O.
Bonsey, C. Sargent, R.. Sullivan
43 'NIE .lES'l'EIf
Introducing Our New Teachers
Mr. Watkins was born in London, Eng-
land. His early education was obtained at
the London County Council Schools and
the New Hampshire Preparatory School.
After coming to the United States he at-
tended Bates, Harvard -and the University
of Maine. Previous to coming to Ellsworth.
he taught in Sandwich, New Hampshire,
Bradford, Maine, and Brownville Junction,
Mr. Jellison was born in Surry, Maine,
and received his early education there. He
attended the former Castine Normal School
and also the University of Maine. Before
coming to Ellsworth he taught in Presque
Isle, Milbridge and Belfast.
Our English teacher, Mr. Irish, was born
in Lewiston, Maine. He attended Medford
High School in Massachusetts. After gradu-
ating from Bates College he accepted a po-
sition in Ellsworth High School. He left for
service in the Army in which he attained
the rank of a captain. Recently he was dis-
charged, after having served for four and
Mr. Emery was born in Bar Harbor. Al'-
ter graduating from the high school there
he attended New York University and New
York School of Music and Arts. Since then
he has taught in Pennsylvania Teachers'
College, Augusta and Fort Fairfield. Mr.
Emery is well known for his fine accom-
plishments in the field of music.
Fortier, Mrs .
. LUCE, M
Faulkner Mrs . Libb
ELLSWORTH HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
Principal G. D. Luce
Sub-Master John Harriman
Olive E. Fortier
S. GOI'd0H Emery
Dean of Boys
Dean of Girls
Junior Class Advisor
Class Day Director
Music Director for
Senior Three-Act Play
Sophomore Class Advisor
Sophomore Class Advisor
Junior One-Acut Play
Senior Class Advisor
National Honor Society
Senior one-Act Play
Advisor to Cheerleaders
Sophomore One-Act Play
Freshman Class Advisor
Year Book Assistant
Girls' Arts and Crafts
THE JESTER 9
Lloyd T. Dunham
Members of School Board
John L. Moore
John J. Whitney
F1'2l.11C1S P. Lilffill, D. D. S.
Roll of Honor
The following graduates of Ellsworth
High Sc.hool ha.ve given their lives in ser-
vice to their ciountry during World War II.
Leslie Coffin ......
Dwight Smith .....
Harry Pearson ....
Wilbur McKeown .
Miles McDougall ..
Ralph Cushman .. .
Hollis Ramsdell, Jr..
Donald Woods ....
Col. Martyn Shute, '99 1H. D.,
Lt. Com. Ralph Holmes, '05 lll. DJ
Lt. Parker Cushman, 01119166, Gen. Eng
Dist., APO 75, Care P. M., San Francisco
Capt. Edmund Bra.dy, '13, Essex House
160 Central Park South, N. Y. City
Lt. C'om. Charles Drummey, '20.
John J. Harrington, CMAM tl-I. D.J
Clyde Tracy, SK2lc 4H. DJ
Com. James Bridges, USNR, 2812 31st S. E
Washington 20, D. C.
Pfc. Moulton Davis KH. D.l
Pfc. Merle Bunker QH. DJ
Col. Harold GOu1d,'12, 2124 Walnut Street.,
Herva Day, EM1lc QH. DJ
William Drummey, Y2Ic
Maj. Gen. Bryant E. Moore, '12, Commander
of the 88th Inf. Div.
Joseph Luchini, SC1lc ll-I. DJ
W THE .TESTER
Lt. George Mahoney KH. DJ
Burton Austin, RM1lc KH. D.l
TlSgt. Harland Bragdon KH. DJ
Lt. John KRedi Moore KH. DJ
T15 Chester Jones
Maj. Benjamin Whitcomb KH. DJ
Shirley Povich, SK21c KH. DJ
Clifford Smith, File KH. DJ
SlSgt. Leon Tate KH. D.l
Sgt. George F. Wedge KH. DJ
Pvt. Martin Wood KH. DJ
Andrew Donald Berry. A-R-T-1lC.
Cpl. Janet Callahan KH. DJ
Kenneth Closson, Y2lc, Nav.1l Recruiting
Station, Portland, Maine
Leslie Cofiin KKilled in Actionr
Pfc. Elmer Davis KH. D.J
2nd. Lt. James M. Dodge KH. DJ
Sgt. Erlon Grant
Sgt. Charlotte J. Harris KH. DJ
T14 Linwood Jordon KH. DJ
Lt. Hugh P. Mackay KH. D.r
Capt. Arthur M. Sadler KH, DJ
Sgt. Alex Sargent KH. DJ
Dwight. Smith KKilled in Actionm
Cpl. James Smith KH. DJ
Pfc, Knowlton Springer, 31513404, Hq. Co.
Defense Plton 88. clo P. M., N. Y., N. Y.
Lt. Richard Adams KH. DJ
Sgt. Earle Ashmore KH. D.J
Capt. Lawrence Beal KH. D.J
Lt. Kenneth W. Blaisdell, M. R. D. O. C.,
clo .Subship Special, Proced-Sect., Bethle-
hem Steel Building Corp., Quincy 69,
Cpl. Lawrence Brown KH. D.J
Newell Chase, 31c Eng. Merchant Marine
Pfc. George Conley KH. D.b
SI.Sgt, Ralph Curtis. 3122l090, Sgd A, Briggs
SlSgt.. John Downey KH. DJ
TlSgt. Philip Duffee, P. U. 222-19R, A.A.F.
O. R. D. Sq R. Branch, Goldsboro, N. C.
Pfc. David Goodwin KKilled in Actionh
George Harriman, MOMM2lc KH. DJ
Sgt. Roger Jordan KH. D.:
Bruce MaeKafy, Sp. KA! lic KH. DJ
Irving Maddocks, Sllc Kll. DJ
SlSgt. Bryon H. Meader, Jr. KH. DJ Q
George R. Partridge, S2lc, R. M. KH. DJ
John Shea,S1lc KH. DJ
A. C. George S. Torrey KH. D.:
Harold M. West, Sllc KH. D.b
Frederick Beal, S.C'.2qc KH. D. h
Pvt. Jasper Bragdon KH. DJ
Cpl. Berla Campbell Higgins, A-104304
1252n.d S.C.U. Tilton Hosp., Fort Dix. N. J.
Alfred Chamberlain KKilled in Action!
Ens. Robert H. Duffee, U. S. N. R., Naval
Aviation School, Dallas, Texas
Lt. John Haslam KH. D.J
Tlllu' .IEHTIJN ll
S1Sgt. Gordon Emery KH. D.1
W. Albert Gaspar, GM31c1 KH. D.1
Lt. Com. Elmer Hadlock, N. R., 926 East
Grand Placef San Mateo, Calif.
S1Sgt. Reginald V. Hatch KH. D.1
Sgt. Harvard Haynes KH. D.1
John Haynes, QM11c, KH. D.1
Sgt. Sherwood Jellison KH. D.1
T15 Richard Lord KH. D.1
James Brown, RD11c KH. D.1
Roderick Carney, Phm. 21c KH. D.1
M1Sgt.. Robert Day KH. D.1
H. Gerald Fletcher, ART 110,
Cpl. Moody Flint KH. D.1
Sgt. John Foss, Jr. KH. D.1
Gerald Hatch, CMM
T1Sgt. Russell Kittredge KH. D.1
C.W.O. John Leighton' U.S.N.R. KH. D.1
MKSgt. Roscoe Marshall
Norman Smith, Som 11c
Pic. Theodore George Ackereon KH. D.1
Lt. Kj.g.1 David Brown KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Elbert Farrell AAC' KH. D. 1
Plc. Lee Johnston KH. D.1
Richard Laffm, EM21c KH. D.1
T1Sgt. Frederick Sadler KH. D.1
S1Sgt.. Shirley Smith KH, D.1
Plc. Willis Smith KH. D.1
Sgt. Frank Abram KH. D.1
Henry Austin, BM21c KH. D. 1
Chester Brown, MOMM31c KH. D. 1
James Edgerly, 31c, Q.M.O.
S1Sgt. Lawrence Giles KKilled in action1
Ralph Ladd, MM11c KH. D.1
J. Luray Moulton, CPhM KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Mary F, Nason Akkanen Kll. D.1
Sgt. Robert Salisbury KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Edward Small, 31352183, USAT, WA,
Holbrook, c1o Post Com., A.S.F. N. Y. P. E.,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Arthur Studer, Volunteer C. G. R.
Colby Wood, C. Y. KH. D 1
Lt. Franklin Beal KH. D.1
Pfc. Herbert Conners KH. D.1
Carl Gray, SK11c KH. D.1
T15 William Higgins KH, D.1
Pvt. Jack Johnston KH. D.1
Cpl. Judson Jude KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Shirley Lord KH. D.1
Pic. Lee Lovell KH. D.1
Paul Marshall, RdM31c KH. D.1
Capt. John Ray KH. D.1
Sgt. Charles Salisbury KH. D.1
lst1Lt. Robert Springer, 0-1301702, DET
No. 2, Motor Pool S. C. H., T. P. S., TIS.
Fort Benning, Georgia
Paul Beal, RT 31c KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Leon Bridges KH. D.1
Capt. Horton Gilman KH. D.1
Lt. William Alexander Harri.s KH. D.1
T1Sgt. Vernon Haslam, Jr. KH. D.1
T15. H. Louise Jones, A 104250 WAC Det.:
1262 S.C.U.-P.C., Fort Dix, New Jersey
Lt. Catherine Laflin Mahoney KH. D.1
Chandler McFarland, MS11c
T1Sgt. Donald Merchant KH. D. 1
Sgt. Philip Patten KH. D.1
.S1Sgt. George H. Pinkham KH. D.1
A. Clayton Pomeroy, Navy
T14 Arnold Shea, Jr. KH. D.1
Lewis Springer, CM31c KH. D.1
T14 James Stanley KH. D.1
T14 Norman Young, 31495767, H. Q. Det, Eng.
School, AF. Wes. Pac. A.P.O. No, 74.
c1o P. M., San Francisco, C'alif.
Pfc. Albert Behr, 3146633l, Co. A, 14th Regt..
A.C.F. No. 1, Camp Picket, Virginia.
Sgt. T. Vaughn Carlisle KH. D.1
S1Sgt. Kenneth Clark KH. D.1
Daniel Crabtree, BM21c KH. D. 1
Lt. Com. Elvin Gilman KH, D.1
E. Reid Grindle, C.B.M. KH. D.1
M1Mt. John Guthrie, 6143828, Co. 2, 126K1l.h
S. S. U., Fort Monmouth, N. J.
Pvt. Edmund Hamilton KH. D.1
T15 John Knowlton KH. D.1
T1Sgt,. Harold Parker KH. D.1
12 THE JESTER
T15 Merle Hitchborn
Cpl. Ralph Jones
Jarvis Patten, AM11c, VR4, Naval Air Station
Moffett Field, Box 38, Calif
TlSgt. Gordon Ramsdell KH. DJ
Lt. John Raymond KH. DJ
Pfc. Shirley Sargent
Pvt. Alton Springer
Lt. Arnold Tinker KH. .DJ
Arthur Anderson, SC1lc
Sgt. Frank W. Anderson. 49 Frome Ave..
Portsmouth, N. H.
Cpl. Edward L. Brown KH. DJ
Sgt. Georgia Christie Young KH. DJ
Clifford Clark, AMM1lc, U. S. N., C. A. S. U.
32 Eng., clo F. P. O.,.San Francisco, Calif.
Pfc. Herbert Coleman KH. DJ
Sgt. Lawrence Collier KH. DJ
William Davis, R.M1lc
Sgt. Vincent Donnell, MCR KH. DJ
Olin Dority, QM3lc H
Shirley Dunham, Yllc, Waves Barracks 13
USN. Receiving Station 7800, Hampton
Boulevard, Norfolk, Virginia
Robert DeWitt, S2lc KH. DJ
Cpl. Sterling Giles KH. DJ
Sgt. Harlan Hodgkins KH. DJ
Joseph Hodgkins,S1Ic KH. DJ
Sgt. Kenneth Jordan, 11043389,
3112 Sig SV. Bn, A P O 767 C110 P. M. N. Y.
Lt. Marguerite Jordan, N 745501, Lovell
Gen. Hosp. North, Fort Devens, Mass.
Sgt. Philip Jordan KH. DJ
Joanne Joy BerdoS, Ast. Head Nurse, Henry
Ford Hosp. Detroit, Mich.
Cpt. Donald E. Moore KH. DJ
Kenneth Salisbury, A.O.M.2lc KH. DJ
Cpl. Marshall Torrey KH. DJ
Richard W. Anderson, Fllc KH. DJ
Harry C. Barney
Lb. Kj.gJ Charles S. Byrnes, U.S.N. U. S. S.
Macomb DMS-23 clo FPO, New York
city. N. Y.
Sgt. L2.WI'6I1C6 Collier KH, DJ
Sgt. Richard E. Davis, 3706 A.A.F'. Sq H.
Shepherd Field, Texas.
Pfc. George Faulkner, Jr. KH, DJ
Charles A. Higgins. GM31c, USS-Pc-1247
clo FPO, San Francisco, Calif.
Charles K. Jordan, Sllc KH. DJ
Langdon E. Jordan, Sllc KH. DJ
Cpl. Harold Ingalls KH. DJ
Pfc. Kenneth H. Karst, 3-11 Ordinance
Depot APO San Francisco, Calif.
Kenneth L. Kimball, SM KUSCGJ H. DJ
Pfc. Paul W. Koelle KUSMCRJ KH. DJ
Cpl. Fenetta F. Richmond, A-104152 135th
Sq. AACF Glenier Field, Manchester, N. H.
Stanley J. Robbins, PTR1lc, USN, Frontier
Base, East Boston, Mass.
Cpl. Walter A. Sanborn, Jr. KH. DJ
Hester V. Shackford, PhM21c KH. DJ
Cpl. Henry B. Smith KH. DJ
Joseph A. Tufts, KH. DJ e
Lt. Sylvia Whitney, N802013, 392nd Station
Hospital APO 729 clo PM Seattle, Wash.
Cpl. Lawrence E. Applebee KH. DJ
Pfc. Harold A. Barnes KH. DJ
Pfc. William S. Beal KH. DJ
Cpl. Desmond F. Bragdon KH. DJ
SISgt. Ralph J. Brooks, jr. KH. DJ
Cpl. Frederick Y. Chamberlain
Harold L. Collier, SFllc KH. DJ
Sgt. Milton C. Cyr KH. DJ
Sgt. Ralph M. Dunbar KH. DJ
Lt. Kj.g.7 Charles K. Foster. Jr. US-MM
Steamship Esso Paterson, Marine Dept.
Standard Oil, New Jersey, 115 Broadway
New York City, New York
Pvt. Anthony J. Furio KH. DJ
Pfc. Chandler A. Hart KH. DJ
T15 Charles A. Haynes KH. DJ
Richard M. Hodgkins MM3Ic KUSNRJ KH. DJ
Sgt. L. Whitney Hodgkins KH. DJ
Cpl. Richard B. Homer KH. DJ
Pauline Jordan KSenior Cadet? KH. DJ
Howard W. Levitt
Miles B. McDougal, Jr. KKil1ed in Acationl
Pvt. George W. Patten KH. DJ
Frank W. Saunders, AMM1lc Fargo Build-
ing, Boston, Massachusetts
Sgt. Raymond J. Salisbury KH. DJ
Cpl Charles Scribner, Jr. KH. DJ
Sgt Edward Stanley KH. DJ
Pfc. Walter J. Thomas KH. DJ
Gerald Turner KH. DJ
Cpl. Frank White KH. DJ
Cpl. Howard J. White KH. DJ
Frank Whitney, PhM1lc, 401 Halloway St,
Durham' North Carolina
Cpl. Howard A. Woods KH. DJ
Cpl. Harry E. Angelides KH. DJ -
Sgt. James D. Barnes KH. DJ
Lester F. Carlisle, Jr.. EM2lc KH. DJ
Shirley H. Carter, Jr.. P.hm2lc KH. DJ
TK4 Franklin M. Conary KRC-6l'l1lSt8dl
Pfc. Medbra W. Cousins KH. DJ
Sgt. Floyd W. 'Danico KH. DJ
J. Madison Davis KMedical Dischirgel
Pfc. George Eaton KH. DJ
Ruth D. Edgerly Calhoun T31c KH. DJ
Cpl. William H. French KH. DJ
Ferdie L. Giles, BM2lc KH. D..
Pfc. George M. Gilley U. S. Army
Cpl. Rexford R. Grover, Jr. KH. DJ
Richard S. Guthrie KH. DJ
Anne E. Haynes, R. N. Boston, Mass.
Cpl. Herbert L. Higgins, 31352184 Medical
Dept. SCU No. 11-11, Fort Devens, Mass.
Lewis H, Higgins, KM. DJ
Pfc. Philip Hodgkins KH. DJ
Ensign Stanley Johnson, U. S. Maritime
Pfc. Calvin C. Jordan KH. DJ
Pvt. Harland E. Jordan KH. DJ
Pfc. S. Lee J0y KH. DJ
Ralph E. Maddocks KMedical Discharge?
R. Earle Marshall, AMM2Ic KH. DJ
14 THE' JESTER
Pvt, Frank B. Pierson. Frankfort. Germany
Arnold G. Pinkham tM. D.J
Arlene B. Silsby tC'adet Nursel Bangor, Me.
Lt. tj.g.l Loring W. Small, SS Plymouth
Sprague Steamship Co. 10 Post Office
Square, Boston, Ma.ss.
Pfc. George L. Staten, 35828890 SV Com-
pany 303 Infantry APO 445 clo PM San
Pfc. Clayton E. VanTassel tH. DJ
Sgt. Charles Williams KH. DJ
George Anderson, Sllc LC KFFU 484 clo FPO
San Francisco, California
Pfc. Raymond Applebee 1H. D.l
Clifton W. Bradford, AR.M3le VR-6 NATS
clo FPO San Francisco, California
Richard E. Davis, Sllc IH. D.J 1
Raymond M. Clarke, M.AN2lc 1H, D.n
Charles Colwell QH. D.l
Pfc. Roland M. Davis 1H. D.l
James Davis, S2lc ll-I. D.l
Stanley G. Denney, SoM2lc tH. D.J
Cpl. Almond H. Eaton QH. DJ
T15 Hollis Hamilton IH. DJ
Jerry G. Haynei, GM1lc 4H. D.J
Sgt. Gerald S. Hodgkins, 31473569, 6268 Of-
ficers Mess Det. APO 958 clo PM San
Cpl. Richard C. Johnston, 11118755 Sq A
Hunter Field, Georgia
Ensign Kenneth L. Jordan lUSNRJ USS
Naughton Sound AV-11 FPO San Fran-
Cpl. Roger Kane CH. DJ
Cpl. Loretta J. Lessard lUSMCl Hender-
son Hall, Arlington, Virginia
T1Sgt. H. Curtis Lord, Jr., 11118727 Hq. Sv.
Co. 33lst Engrs, Const. Bn. APO 732
Cpl. Delmont N. Merrill 1H. DJ
T15 John K. Moore 1H. DJ
Ralph A. Moore, QM 3lc KH. DJ
Cecil A. Parker, PO 2lc, 1H. D. r
William Silsby, Jr. Naval Hospital Ports-
mouth, N. H.
Clifford Wescott. Cox'n, VPB No. 25 Crew
No. 1 clo FPO San Francisco. C4lllfUl'1'llLl
Sgt. Raymond Wilbur 1H. D.1
Pvt. Richard Liinscott, Sqd, A-2 A.P.O,
13447-lA clo P. M. New York, N. Y.
Pfc. Vernon A. Staples, 11118874 l633rd
Ordinance S 8z M lavni A.P.O. 528
clo P. O. New York, N. Y.
S2lc Carroll Austin, N. R. S. Post, Oliico
Building, Macon, Georgia
Pfc. Charles A, Pratt, Jr., 1118875, 36th
Depot Supply Sqd. lM.M.l A.D.G. A.P.O.
528 clo P. M. New York, N. Y,
Wilbur York, Sllc, 209-22-10 U.S.S.T.C.S.
1430 clo F.P.O. San Francisco, California
Robert Beal, S.F.3lc C. B. M. U. 60, 607
clo F.P.O. San Francisco, California
Pvt. Ralph Bennoch, A.S.N. 1118873 21l4th
Base Unit A. P. O. 832 clo P. M. New
Pvt. Robert Byrnes, Med. Technician S.E.U.
1136 Barracks 605 S Cushing General
Hospital, Framingham, Mass.
Daniel Carter, Sllc fA.R.M.J Barracks No.
17, Naval Air Station, Brunswicuk, Maine
Harold Bradford S.F.11c 4th Division
A.P.O. 223 clo F.P.O. San Francisco. Calif.
Pvt. Ray Mosely. 37402875 Co. F 42nd In- Pvt. Frederick Hooper Prov. Co. "C" 69th
fantry Rainbow Division. clo P. M.
New York, N. Y,
Cpl. Malcolm Jorda.n KH. DJ
George J. Brooks Slic U.S.S.L.S.T. 391
clo F.P.O. New York, N. Y.
ClN Ina G. Estey, Gardner House, 3 Black-
fall Sillfeet BOSIJOI1 15. MilSS8.ChUS61ftS
Clifford Ro-yal lM81'C113.llL Marinei
Sheldon Beal, S2lc, 209-65-39 Naval Tech-
nical Training Center, Jacksonville, Fla.
Reginald Kane, szyc U.s.s. Orion 2nd Div.
' clo F.P.O. New York, N, Y.
Cpl. Roland Salsbury, Jr., 31474428 Hg.
Btry. 306 F. A. Bn. A.P.O. 171 clo P.M.
San Francisco, Calif.
Pvt. Philip Johnson,
.A.P.O. 21417 clo P. M. New York, Ng Y.
31477641 Co. E.
Pvt. Kenneth Jordan, 11-234-35 3502 Bu.
1ts.l Sjd. Q Chanute Field, Illinois
Na.omi Brown, S. N. Rutland Hospital, Rut-
land, Vermont, clo Nurse's Home
Pvt. Ivan Whitney 11076227 CO. C 27th Ditg.
Camp Crowder, Missouri
Repl. Bn, A.P.O. 872 clo P. M.
New York, N. Y.
George Mahon, S2fc U.S.S, Keariarge lcv-
33b R-1 Div. clo F.P.O. New York, N, Y.
Pfc. John Whitney, Jr., 11123434 Sqd. H3505
A.A.F. Base Unit, Scott Field, Illinois
Pfc. Jim Warren, Co. C 22 Bn. 2 Reg.
A.G.F.R.D. No. 1 Comp Pickett., Virginia
Pfc. Arthur Dority, 10th Inf. Tng. Co. T.I.S.
Fort Benning' Georgia
Charles D-avis lMerchant Marincl
George Joseph Forticr, File E Division
U.lS.S. Philippine Sea fC.V.-47? clo F.P.O.
New York, N. Y.
William Hamilton, S2lc Separation Center
Richard Sawyer, S2lc U.S.N. Recruiting
Station Raleigh, North Carolina.
Harvard Hodgkins. Maine Maritime Acad-
emy, Castine, Maine
Pfc. Roland Giles, 11123436 713 Sig, A. W.
Co. A.P.O. 729 clo P. M. Seattle, Wash.
Donald A. Little "Pickle"
To Donald. Valedlctory camo true.
Earnest endeavor brought hlm through.
Jester Board 1 34-4: Jest-A-Fiesta:
Junior Speaking Finals 3: Senior Play
4: Junior Prom Oommlttee 3: League
Baseball 2-3-4: Physical training 1:
Class Treasurer 43 National Honor So-
ciety 3g Victory Corp 1: Flag Tender
1-2-3-4: Valedlctory 43 Plng Pong Club
4g one-Act Play 4.
Elle Gloss of 1945
az. Q. sf.
Ernestine L. Shea "fee"
Most charming manners, a pleasing
Wherever she ls she makes things gay,
Clvlcs Club 1: Softball 1: Assembly
Club 23 Junior Speaking Finals 3: Glec
Club 3-4: Llbrarlan 3-4: National Hon-
or Society 3: Jester Board 3-4: Saluta-
Delores Beal "Lorrie"
Her dimples add to a lovely smile,
Friends llke her make life worth
Speech Club 4: Jest-A-Fiesta 43
Tlcket Committee Senior Play 4:
Pllwilfls 4: Glass Painting 4.
Glenice Blaisdell "Blaze"
A CHUCK Sympathy. a helpful hand.
A friend to all. she's really grand.
Softball 1-2: Glce Club 1-2-3: Li-
brarian 1: Home Economics Club 1-
2: Physical Training 1: Jest-A-Flesta
3-4g Junlor Prom 3: Class Marshall
3-4: Commencement Committee 4.
Menrill G. Butts "Buttsy"
You'll go a long way before you
find a better friend.
We hope hls 'sports' 'career will
Junior Prom 3: Student Council 3-
1Treasurer 41: Varsity Baseball 2-3-
4: Physical Training lg League
Baseball lg Basketball League 1:
Varsity Basketball 2-3 43 Class Sec-
retary 1: National Honor Society 3:
Class President 4:' Editor-ln-Chief
of Jester 4: Track 3-4: Treasurer of
Jest-A-Fiesta 4: E'ghth Honor.,
Luther Beane "Joe"
An all-round friend, both small and
Wasn't he swell ln the Senior Play!
League Basketball 1-2-3-4: Asslstant
Baseball Manager 2: One act Play
3: League Baseball 3: Junior Varsity
Cheerleader 3: Senior Play 4.
He is a. classmate welll recall with
He served hls class with unstlnted
League Basketball 1-2-3: League
Baseball 13 Ping Pong 1-4: Physical
Training lg Vlctory Corp lg Varsity
Baseball 2-3-4: Student Council 2-3:
Junior Varslty Basketball 3: Na-
tional Honor Society 3-4: Junior
Speaking Finals 3: Jester Board 3-4:
Junlor Prom Committee 3: Varsity
Track 3-4: Varslty Basketball 4:
Senior Play 4: Sixth Honor: JDS!-
Albert P. Carter '
I-Ic's always, there to do his part.
He does his Job with all his heart.
League Baseball 1-2: Camera Club
1-2-3-4: Physical Training 1: Vlc-
tory Corp lg Band 2-33 Archery 2:
Track 2-3: One-act Play 3-4: Jest-
A-Fiesta 3: Junior Prom 3: M8118-
ger of Baseball 3-4: Senior Play 4:'
Jester Board 4: Commencement
Week Comrnlttee 4.
18 THE JESTER
Light-hearted Rosa, with never a
Always ready her joys to share.
Band 1 2 3: Archery 2-3: Glee Club
3-4: Llbrarlan 3: Glass Painting 4.
Roy E. Closson "Com"
He never fumbles, he does his part,
He's been a success from the start.
Plng Pong 1 2: Victory Corp 1: Phy-
sical Training 1: League Basketball
2-3-4: Junior Speaking 3: Junior
Prom 3: Jester Board 4: Class Mot-
to Comm'ttee 4: Jest-A-Fiesta, 4.
Viola Rose Conary "Babe"
Quiet and thoughtful. always gay,
We wish you success along the way.
Glee Club 1-2'-3: Assembly Club 1-
2-3: Softball 12: Phys'ca'1 Traln-
ing l:,Vlctory Corp 1: Basketball 2-
3-4: Junior Prom 3: Basketball Ush-
er 3: Llbrarlan 3-4: Jest-A-Fiesta
3-4: Editorial Board 3 4: Speech
Club 4: Commencement Committee
4: Glass Painting 4: Plastics 4:
Woodwork 4: One-act Play 4.
P. Truman Clarke "Clam"
"Clam" ls good-naturecl. a friend tv
He's also a star ln basketball.
Class President 1: Chairman Jest-
A-Flesta 4: Student Council 3
1Presldent 43: Jester Board 3-4:
Class Wlll 4: Physical Training 11
Varsity Baseball 1-2-3-4: League
Basketball 1: Track 1-4: Class Vice-
Presldent 33 National Honor Society
4: Junlor Prom 3: Baccalaureate
Committee 4: Varsity Basketball
Ruth Collar "Stretch"
The volce of an angel. sweet and
In P. speaking contest 'tls time to
Softball 1-2: Physical Training 1:
Assembly Club 2: Basketball 1-2:
Jest-A-Fiesta, 3-4: Junior From 3:
Junior Speaking 3: Jester Board 3:
Stage Manager Senior Play 4: De-
bating 4: Class Prophecy 4: Glec
F. Patricia Curtis "Pat"
Tall and fair. as frfsh as a rose,
success will be hers wherever she
Softball 1-2: Assembly Club 1-2:
Glee Club 3: Jest-A.-Fiesta 3: Junior
Prom Committee 3: Debating Club
4: Speech Club 4: Plastics 4: Bacca-
laureate Committee 4: One-act
Play 4: Class Day Program 3.
Edith M. Davis "Edie"
A winning smile, carefree and gay,
She'll have success along the way.
Band l-2-3-4: Pnys'cal Training 1:
Basketball 3-43 Glcc
Club l-3,31 Jost-A Fiesta 3,
Lawrence Eaton "holly"
A friend worth having. a mind ol'
You'1l always be successful ln every
thing you do.
Give Club 4: Physical Training l:
Ping Pong 1-4: League Basketball
4: Jester Board 4: Tenth Honor Part
4: Junior Speaking 3.
Lorraine Frost "Rennie"
It lt's sweetnezs. charm. and a grin.
!t's Lorraine: llfc's treasures she'1l
Physical Training lg Majorette 1-2:
Class secretary 2: Student, Dues Col-
lector 2: Softball l-2: .lest-A-Fiesta
4: Editorial Board 4: Varsity Cheer-
leaderl 4: Class Gifts 4: Graduation
Ball Committee 4.
'l'lI lu' .I l','S'l'li'lf
ww: .Q 5.5
.i5sgx,: K . . C ,
We should have to think a long:
time lf we were asked to name
One who has done more valuable
service and achieved more fame.
Physical Training l: Basketball
League 2: Softball 1-2: Jester Board
2-3-4: Jfst-A-Fiesta 4: Senior Play
Manager 4: Secretary Student
Council 4: Junior Prom 3: Junior
Speaking 3: Nat'onal Honor Society
4: Fifth Honor Part 4.
Virginia Eaton "Ginny"
As happy as a lark, with a twinkle
in her eye.
We know that she will flnd happi-
ness as the years roll by.
Physical Training l: Glee Club 4.
Shirley Gray, Jr.
Shirley has been in the Army, Par-
is, and Verdun, too.
But none of the friends he has
had, could like him as we do.
Varsity Baseball 3-3: Varsity Bas'
ketbiall 3: Army 3.
Joy .May Grimn fforlfr'
She deserves much pralse, she
Played a worthy part,
She has been a leader here, even
from the start.
Assembly Club 1'2Q Student Councll
1-32 Band 13 Softball 13 Physical
Tralnlng 11 Glee Club 13 Junior
Varsity Cheerleader 23 Varsity 3-41
Junior Speaking 33 One-act Play 3:
Editorial Board 3'41 National Honor
Society 33 Jest-A-Fiesta Committee
3-43 Junior Prom 33 Senior Play 43
Debating 43 Seventh Honor Student.
Gertrude Eliza Herrick
Gertrude ls very quiet and shy.
But with her personality she's
bound to get by.
Basketball 2-3-43 Softball 1-22 Plas-
tlcs 43 Woodwork 43 Home Eco-
nomics Club 1-2: Track 33 Glee
Club 3. -
Audrey Kane "AludJ"
A classmate worth knowing. sincere
and thoughtful, too,
And everything she wants. we know.
will soon come true.
Majorette 1-22 Head Majorette 3-4:
Physical Tralnlng 12 Assembly Club
2-33 Softball 12 Basketball League
23 Junior Varsity Cheerleader 2-3-4:
Jester Board 43 Jest-A-Fiesta 3:
Senior Play 4: Class Day Commit-
tee 43 One-act Play 4.
Donald Harris, Jr. "Don"
He ls great fun and has friends
His friendly spirit will bring him
League Basketball 43 Ping Pong 4:
League Baseball 4.
Ronald Jones "Rod"
Always laughing. joking, happy all
We know his sense of humor will
help him on hls way.
Debating Club 33 Physical Training
13 league Basketball 23 League
Baseball 2-3-43 Class Secretary 23
Jest-A-Fiesta 3-43 Junlor Prom 3.
Walter Kelley, Jr. "Walt"
Walter ls a working lad. at me-
chanics he's a wlz.
Wlth 'his many skills, an early suc-
cess wlll be hls.
Ping Pong 43 League Basketball 42
Junior Varslty Basketball 43 League
Teresa Linscott "Toby"
It is better to be small and shlne.
Than large and cast a shadow.
Senior Play 45 One-act Play 35 De-
bating 3-45 Majorette 1-2-35 Glee
Club 1-2: Assembly Club 25 Varsity
Cheerleader 2-3-45 Class Treasurer
2: Class Marshall 3-45 Class Will 45
Jesu-A-Fiesta 3-45 Junlor Prom 3:
Softball 1-25 Editorial Board 1: Glee
Club 1-2-35 Home Economics Club
Thelma L. Lord "Thel"
A dainty llttle miss. with charm
and sweetness, too.
May all llfe's best treasures come
Senior Play 45 Physical Training 15
Softball 1-25 Students Dues Col-
lector 15 Glee Club 1-3-45 Class Vice-
Presldent 2: Basketball League 2:
Assistant Librarian 25 Junior Prom
35 Jest-A-Fiesta 3-45 Debate Team
3-45 National Honor Society 45 Stu-
dent Council 45 Third Honor
Arlene A. Moore "Rusty"
You want to be a stenographer. and
We wish you success,
Along with all the best ln life, ln-
Plastics 45 W00dW0rk 4.
Frances E. Litchfield "Litch"
Her outstanding asset is her golden
In a nurses' uniform she'll make
Student Dues Collector 35 Student
News 35 Chairman Debating Club
3-4: Assembly Club 35 Jest-A-Fiesta
3-45 Speech Club 45 Editorial Board
4: General Committee Commence-
ment Week 45 One-act Play 4.
Joyce McNamara. "Toddy"
Tall, slender, a, vlvaclous lass,
On the basketball floor she really
Calais Academy 1-2-35 Varsity Bas-
Ella Mae Moore "Ch-2553" '
Ella is a, happy miss, with a Win-
We know she'll make her career
well worth while.
Physica Training 1: Assembly Club
25 Junior Speaking 3: Jest-A-Fiesta
3-45 Jester Board 4.
22 THE .IESTFII
Harold B. Moore "Hal"
He who climbs highest helps the
In xt debate of llfe, we know he'll
wln the cup.
Plug Pong l-45 Physical Tralnlnz l:
Debating 3-43 League Basketball
3-4: League Baseball 3-43 Jest-A-
F'lest.s'. 3-43 Junior Prom 3.
Yolande Rist "Pinky"
Always striving patiently, never
Endurance and lnlt atlve, are val-
ued morr than gold.
Casper Sargent "Snug"
Tall and athletic. with curly hair.
He':-i the answer to any glrl's prayer.
League Baseball l-2-3: League Bas-
ketball l-2 3: V ctory Corps 13 Phy-
slcal Training 1: Junior Varsity
Basketball 2-3-Qvarsity -ll: Military
Training 2: Jest A-Flesta 3-43 Jun-
ior Prom Committee 33 Jestirr Board
14-4: Address to Undergraduates 4.
Eleanor Pratt "Scoop"
"Number Please," you'll hear her
Her cheery voice will make you gay.
Physical Training lg Softball l-21
Glec Club 2: Assembly Club 2-3:
Track 23 Junior Varsity Cheerleader
2-3-45 Varsity Basketball 3-43 Jest-
A-Flesztr. 3-45 One-act Play 31 Stage
Committee 45 Victory Corps l.
Charles Raymond Sanborn
"Charlie" is quiet, but always the
Many quiet men achieved great.
League Basketball 1-2-3-43 League
Baseball l-2 3-41 Physical Trulnliug
.lg Track 3-45 .lest A-Fiesta 4.
Evelyn Sargent "Evin"
Evelyn ls the dependable kind,
A better fi-lend you cannot rlnd.
Glen Club l-3-43 Physical Traiulng
lg One-act Play 4.
Marion L. Severance "Mac"
Shes sort Of quiet. but peeks of
BY bein! helpful, many friends she's
Ping Pong 1: Glee Club 21-3-4: Plas-
tlcs 4: Woodwork 4: Jest-A-Fiesta
4: Jester Board 4: Commencement
Week Program 4.
Rauth Frances Sulivan
"Sull1e" is the song-bird of our
Wlth 5 personality that none can
Class Treasurer 1: Student Dues
Collector 1: Softball 1: Drum Ma-
jorette 1-2: Physical Training 1:
orette 1-2: Physical Training 1:
Assembly Club 1: Class President 2:
League Basketball 2: Junlor Speak-
ing Finals 3: Spear Speaking Con-
test 3: One-act Play 3: Junior Prom
Committee 3: Jest-A-Fiesta 3-4:
Editorial Board 3-4: Glee Club 3-43
Class Secretary 4: Debate Club 3-4:
Senior Play 4: Senior Ball Commit-
tee 4: Junior Varsity Cheerleader 4:
Class History 4.
Robert VanTassel "Goon"
Tu basketball. Bob ls a star, he has
looks and he's witty, too,
He plays the drums, and can be
sing! Is there anything Bob
Class Gifts 4: Jester Board 3-4:
General Chairman Junior Prom 3:
:lest-A-Fiesta 3 4: Senior Ball Com-
mittee 4: Class Vice-Presldent 12
Class President 3: Student Council
2-4: Archery 2-3: Physical Tralnlng
1: League Baseball 1: League BBS-
ketball 1: Track 2: Varsity Bas-
ketball 2 3-41 Varsity Baseball 2-3-4:
Glee Club 4.
THE JESTER 23
Alan L. Stratton "Strat"
He tells more jokes than bees make
He gets more laughs than Vander-
bilt has money,
League Basketball 1-2-3-4 Uunlor
V9-YSNSY 41: League Baseball l-Z-3
tvarsitv 3-41: Ping Pong 1-4: Junior
Speaking Flnals 3: Track 3-4: As-
sistant Manager Varsity Basketball
1-2: Physical Training 1: Victory
Corps 1: Motto Committee 4: Junior
Prom Committee 3: Jest-A,-Fiesta
Richard C. Trundy "Dick"
All the glrls from all around will
hum a tune,
When they see him ln uniform this
Physical Tralnlng 1: League Bas-
ketball 1-2-3-4: League Baseball 2:
Junior Speaking Finals 3: Track
3-4: Senior Play 4: Jest-A-Fiesta 42
Commencement Week Program 42
One-act Play 4.
Thomas A. Warren "Lobster"
Quiet and thoughtful. with many a
He'll rate high amor., successful
Stonington High 1: Mllltary Train-
ing 2: League Basketball 2-3-4:
League Baseball 2-3-4: Physical
Training 1: Jest-A-Fiesta, 3-4: Jun-
lor Prom Committee 3: Class Day
Richard W. Whitney "Whit" .
H0's vicel-president of his class, he's
on the basketball team,
And when it comes to working.
"Dick" ls always on the beam.
Band 1-2-33 Archery 33 G1ee.Club 45
League Baseball 33 League Basket-
ball 1-23 Junior Varsity Basketball
l-2-QVarslty 3-4l: Varsity Baseball
2-43 Physical Training 13 Student
Council 11 Class Vlce-President 3-4:
Class Prophecy 43 Jester Board 3-41
Alice Mae Willey "Willey"
And honor student llts this name.
And a "redle" cheerleader at GVSYY
Assembly Club 2-33 Softball 1 22
Ona-act Play 33 Three-act Play 4:
Varsity Cheerleader 3-43 .lest-A-Fl
esta. 3-43 Junior Prom Commit-ie: 3i
Editorial Board 4f Senior Plvnlc 4:
Fourth Honor Stuclfnt 4.
Iola May Young "Olly"
Iola ls merry, she's witty, too,
Talk to 'her if you'xe feeling blue
Plng Pong Club 13 Snftball 13 Phy-
sical Training 13 -Jest A-Fiesta 3-4
-Alvin Inglalls and Joseph Lear
former members of the class of 1946
left school for service ln th- U. S.
Tll IC JES'l'ElS'
Lois Estelle Wilbur "Snooky"
Lois came to us from Franklin High,
That's one of their gifts we-'ll profit
Franklin Hlgh School 1-2-3.
Gloria Willey "Glo"
-Her big brown eyes wlll get hlm yet.
When you say. "du you know her?"
they say, "you bet."
Herman High l 23 Basketball 3-43
Home Ef'0lllAIl1iC'-L Club 33 Softball
43 Speech Club 43 Wnodworrl 43
USGS- Osrnond Keep up the politics Single-Democrat Watching Thelma A lttie bit of all right I Can't Bxgin To Tell You
tt Merrill Settle down Movie actor Drawing Pretty darn nice In My Harem
rter. Albert Be on time Radio Singer Flirting Dizzy Whistle While You Work
ristie. Rosa Don't eat spinach Failure '? '? ? ? ? Hard to tell A Heart That's True
sson. Roy Qut chasing the girls Driving instructor Boating The best Y
llar. Ruth B9 H Public Speaker Model Eating Pretty cute Can't Help Loving That Man of Mine
nary, V10l2-U Buy out P1per's Express Gas attendant Dreaming Hot stuff Have I Told You Lately?
rtls. Patricia Always be as you are now To be alone Playing the piano Nifty Just A Little Fond Affection
'1s. Edith Give the horse a rest Hula Hula dancer Horseback riding All there is Oh . at It Seemed To Be
Don't You Remember Me?
A1 sw coal
G' a fri
You Can't Get to Heaven on Roller Skate:
a Hubba Hubba
I'm Always Chasing Rainbows
26 THE JESTER
Commencement Week Program
Sunday, June 9, 8 p. m.
Bacicialaiweate, City Hall
Hymn-Faith of Our Fathers
Scripture Reading, Rev. W. K. McDonough
Prayer, Rev. J. Ernest Bryant
Anthem-Incline Thine Ear CJ. H. Him-
.mell Vocal Ensemble
Sermon, Rev. George E. Bullens
Hymn-O, God, Our Help in Ages Past
Benediction, Rev. J. Ernest Bryant
Tuesday, June 11, 2:30 p. m.
Award's Assembly. City Hall
Music -Selected, H. S. Band
Bible Reading and Prayer,
Flag Salute, Harold Moore
Chairman, Joyce McNamara
Address to Undergraduates, Casper Sargent
Music--Selected, E. H. S. Glee Club
Awards, Principal G. D. Luce
Music, Selected, E. H. S. Band
Wednesday, June 12, 8 p. m.
Class Day, City Hall
Patricia Curtis, Frances Litchfield
Prayer, Rev. Malcolm MacDuff1e
Scene-A Picnic Spot
Time-A Week Before Commencement
Members of the Group
Merrill Butts, Presidents Address
Ruth Sullivan, Class History
Richard Whitney 1
, ' Class Prophecy
Ruth Collar, i
Lorraine Frost, Class Gifts
Robert VanTassel l
Teresa Linwott l, Class Wm
Truman Clarke l
Music, Patricia Curtis, Frances Litchfield
Class Day Committee:
Audrey Kane, Harold Moore.
Dil'eCt0l', Olive Fortier
Thursday, June 13, 8 p. m.
IIIVOCRUOH. Rev. Archibald M. Craig
Music-Selected, C'ombined Chorus
Salutatory and Introduction of Theme,
i'Education for All American Youth,"
Keys to the Kingdom of Success,
Activities and Education, Joy Griffin
Music-Selected, . Combined Chorus
Educ-ational Development of Youth
as Citizens, Alice Willey
Vocational Training in High School,
Better Health and Better Living,
Music-Selected, Combined Chorus
International Education Through
Pupil Exchange, Thelma Lord
Living in an Atomic Age, Osmond Bonsey
Summary and Valedictory, Donald Little
Conferring of Diplomas,
'Superintendent Lloyd T. Dunham
Class Ode, Written by Alice Willey
Director, Walden Irish
Motto--"Success Not Soon But Well
Flower: Red Rose
Colors: Red and White
Advisor: Mrs. Marjorie Harrington
Marshals: Glenice Blaisdell, Teresa
Linscott, Robert Van-
Merrill Butts, President
Richard Whitney, Vice-President
Ruth Sullivan, Secretari'
Donald Little, TFPDSIIYH'
'I'lCI lil .lIf1S'I'l'Il8 2
TEN YEARS FROM NOW
Some of us seniors will pass an exam.
Arlene will be English teacher
Truman will be pitcher for the Yanks
Ruth C. will get to scihool on time
Lorraine will be a movie star
Students will return rank cards
Donald Harris will be six foot tall
Alice will grow up lperhapsi
Frances will be out of U. of M.
Bobby will be a doctor
Clsper will be able to drive
Roy will own a boat
Tommy will be fishing
Joy will have a 'family
Audrey will be a teacher
Viola will own Piper's Express
Iola will stop talking about her diet and
go on one
E. H. S. AUTO
Headlights ........,. D. Little and E. Shea
Backlight .............. Richard Trundy
Parking lights ............... All Seniors
Horn ...................... Albert Cartel'
Spare tire .............. Lawrence E-aton
P-aint, .................,... Lorraine Frost
lalways looks smooth
Body .................... Casper Sargent
Exhaust . ...,............. ..
lblowing oil' hot air?
Knocks ........................ Teachers
Starter ..................... Senior Girls
traring to gol
Steering wheel ........ Frances Litchilelcl
Wheels ................... Donald Harris
lalways on the go?
Accelerator ........,..... Truman Clarke
Running board ............ Luther Bean
' talways being stepped onl
Gas ................... Geraldine Dcnnel'
llots of energy!
WHAT WE SENIORS HAVE
A Bean but no peas
.A Truman but no White House
A Butts but no cigarettes
A Collar but no cuffs
An Eaton but no glutton
A Frost but no snow
Kane but no crutch
Mr. Little but no Mr. Big
Moore but no less
Rist but no ankle
A. Sanborn but no Sanka
A Sargent but no private
Beal but no business college
Shea. but no wagon
Clark but no Gable
A Tassel but no hat
A Davis but no baking-powder
Young but no old
Rod but no reel
A Lord but no devil
A Stratton but no store
A Sullivan but no John L.
Tommy but no Manville
WHAT THE SENIORS WILL MISS
Mr. Irish's patience
Mabel Leach's sho1't skirts
Juanita's blond hair
Elaine Sullivan's giggles
James Brown's cowboy music
Mr. Emery's jokes
Miss. Ru,Esell's sportsmanship
Mr. L-uce's good disposition
Mary Mahon's hair
Robert Sang's skipping school
Dicky Oarlisle's mischievousnefs
Glendon and Mary's devotion
Bobby Mitchell's good looks
Gertrude's tap dancing
The Freshmen's littleness
The Sophomore's slowness
The Junior's stubbornness
WViola. Connry, '46
mi THE JESTER
THE SENIOR CLASS
she's tall and cute it's PAT CURTIS
just plain cute it's TERESA LIN'SCOfI'T
he fools all day it's ROD JONES
she fools all day
it's GLENICE BLAISDELL
he's the class clown it's LUTHER BEAN
she's the class clown it's IOLA YOUNG
she has personality, plus,
it's MARION SIEVERANCE
she's always giggling
it's VIRGINIA ELATON
she sings as well as she plays
it's ERNESTINE SIHEA
he 'has pointed ears it's ROY CDOISSON
her head is a ball of fire
it's ALICE WILLEY
he doesn't go for dames
it's CHARLES SANBORN
he goes for dames
it's BOBBY VAN TASSEL
she needs a, new Yo Yo
it's RUTHIE COLLAR
you felt your temperature rise
it's LORRAINE FROST
he's popular with females
it's MERRILL BUTTS
she's ticklish it's VIOLA CONARY
she concentrates on Seniors
it's RUTHIE SULLIVAN
S6l'll0l'S COllC6lltI'.Atf8 Ol'l hel'
it's ELLA MOORE
the boys beat tracks to her door
it's TODDY McNAMARA
he was caught peeking in Room 1
it's DONALD HARRIS
she's always undecided
it's DELORES BEAL
his I. Q. is very high
it's DONALD LITTLE
he's always drawing
it's MERRILL BUTTS
she's a wonderful guard in basketball
it's ELEANOR PRATT
she's a cute redhead
it's ARLENE MOORE
there's fighting it's the CHEERLEADERS
she's whispering itks ALICE WILLEY
If she's a sharp dresser
it's FRANCES LITCHFIELD
If he thinks he's 3 wolf
it's TOlVDVIY WARREN
If the main word in her vocabulary
is Osmond it's THELMA LORD
If She's faithful to Clifford
it's BABE CONARY
If she blows up balloons in back '
of the class it's GLORIA WILLEY
If she's alwlays working for her class
it's GERRY DENNEY
If he's tall and has wavey hair
- it's CASPER SARGENT
If you see the band with a rnajorette
it's AUDREY KANE
If she puts up with the SENIORS
it's MRS. HARRINGTON
If he's kind a.nd an all around good guy
it's MR. LUCE
WOUDN'T YOU BE SURPRISED IF:
'Alice Willey were quiet
Ruth Sullivan lost her voice
Ronald Jones didn't have any jokes
Osmond Bonsey grew a mustache
Merrill Butts stopped blushing
Truman Clarke settled down
Joy Griffin didn't Write letters
Patricia Curtis liked the men
Ernestine Shea could sing '
Thomas Warren was a flirt
Geraldine Denney taught us science
Lorraine Frost, lost Bobby VanTassel
Alan Stratton forgot the Cubs
Ella. Moore became a model
Teresa Linscott couldn't act
Arlene Moore drove a mail truck
Marion Severance didn't like Milbridgf-
Dolores Beal didn't chew gum
Viola Conary behaved herself
Eleanor Pratt didn't go roller skating '
Lawrence Eaton gave the freshmen a break
as-Viola Conary, '46.
THE JESTER 29
WHAT ELLSWORTH HIGH SCHOOL
Truman, Merrill, Bobby and Casper's bas-
Teresa's acting ,
Joy May and Thelmals debating
Lorraine, Teresa, Joy, and Alice's cheering
Donald Little's intelligence
Eleanor, Gloria, Joyce and Vio1a's basket-
-Viola Conary, '46
By Mrs. Faulkner, -a muzzle for Alice Willey
By Luther. a pair of stiltgs
By Albert, a girl
By Thelma, a daily bus to Surry
By Joyce, to live in the East
By Joy, a letter every day
BY Delores, a chewing gum faotory
By all students, a new gym
-Marion Severance, '46.
By Seniors, a home room door key of their
By Mrs. Libby, a. cooling system for typing
By Glenice, a secretary to keep her desk
By Ernestine, some more books to carry
By Mrs. Harrington, a. heater for the Lab-
By Albert and Gloria, an alarm clock
By Ella, a. new compact: her's is worn out
By Ruth Collar, another letter from a cer-
By Viola, a new boy friend
By Osmond, a, quicker way to get to Ells-
. .. THE .TESTER
Identification of Photos on Pages 30 and 31
CLASS OF 1946
Fourth Row-QD. Beal, L. Frost, G. Blalsdell, M. Severance, V.,Conary. A. Kaur. A. Wllloy, L.
Wllbur, V. Eaton, T. Lord, E. Shea. ' A
Third Row-W. Kelley, H. Moore, A. Carter, A. Stratton, R. Trundy. L. Eawn- D. H8l'l'15- U
Sanborn, R. VanTassel, T. Warren, L. Beane.
Second Row-G. Denney, G. Willey, A. Moore, E. Pratt, E. Sargent, J. McNamara. E. Davis, F
Lltchlleld, G. Herrick, E. Moore, I. Young. '
Seated-0. Bonsey, R. Closson, R.. Jones, T. Clarke, C. Sargent. R, Sullivan, M. Butts. R.. Whit-
ney, .D. Little, R.. Collar, P. Curtis, Y. Rlst.
CLASS OF 1947
Fifth Row--QR. Ryder. R. Bonsey, I-I. Frost. J. Fox, M. MacDutlle. R. Haynes. L. Craig. E. l"ulvf'y
F. Grant, C. Royal, R. Davls.
Fourth Row-R. Watt. R. Carlisle, D. Hlgglns, G. Ryder, R.. I-Ianf, W. Deslsles. S. Maddocks, D
' Ashmore, H. Dunbar, H. Young, G. Sprague, G. Hagerthy, R. Sang.
Third Row-C. Higgins, N. Watkins. C. Davis, L. Sargent, B, Carter, C. Joy, L. Cattle, E. Dun-
leavy, M. Hardlson, N. Perkins, M. Grlndle, M. Leach. ZH. Lear, H. Hodgkills.
SCCOIM1 Row-M. Walker, M. Kelley, K. Kimball, J. Smith, E. Ryder, R. Carr, R. Herrick, N.
- Smith, D. Chase. A. Carter, M. Carlisle, E. Austin, C. Ashmore. H. Whitmore. .
Seated-L, Tlbbetts, J. Estey, W. Austin, C. Jordan, P. Shea, J. Llnscott, J. Jordan, M. Patten
'P. Tllden, E. Rolfe, S. Chase, B. Beal.
CLASS OF 1948
Fifth 'Row----J. Hancock, E. Forbls, E.. Kane, G. Strout, P. Wlescott, I. Frost. R. Camber, B, Car-
-ter. S. Moon, M. Hopkins, L. St. Peter, B. MarCarlle, A. Palmer, H. Holt, R.. Dorgan, L
Sa"gent, L. Dumas.
Fourth Row-R. Anderson. E. Young, W. Jones, H. Chattley, S. Johnson, D. Coughlln. E. Sar-
gleng G. Brann, R. Leighton, F. Anderson. M, Closson, G. Garland. W. Johnson, I. Kanc-
Third Row-G. Swett, R. Zerrlen, N. Johnson, K. Dunbar, E. DeWitt, R. Emery, 1-I. Hlgglns, M.
Somers, D. Watts, M. Davls, R. Buzzell, E. Johnston. R. Palmer, W, Davis, B, Joy. '
Second RowfD. Nash, F. Thlbodeau, E. Backman, E. Hardlson, N. Bonsey. J. Merrill, E. Gray
M. Covey, I. Watts, R. Bonsey, L. Whitmore, L. Hanf, M. Tracy, H. Hubbard, D, Lord
J. Cunningham, C. Carter.
First Rlow-B. Carter, S. Young, J. Dunham, L. Jordan, M. Mahon, E. Dear, M. Hamor, G. Alle-n.
R. Mitchell, B. Saunders, E. Smith, V. Perkins, P. Joy, L, Rankin, L, Hjlll,
CLASS 0F 1949
Fifth Row-A. Bryant, J. MacDul'llc, R. Kane, D. McGnwn, P, Patten' J, Saunders, ,yi st,-Uut
D. Mason, R. Christie, D. Kelley, M. Jones, R. Hodszklns, R. Plnkham, H, Applebee
Fourth Row-B. Grlndle, R. Danlco, E. Ford. J. McMllllan, K. Jordan, J. I all '
ng s, R. Stevens, L.
Crabtree, C. Danlco, K. Shaw, P. Cunningham, D, Jgrdgn, , Q
M. Henderson. G, Beal, J. Wescott. P Gunn ngham' E' Jordan'
Thlrd Row-J. Williams, B. Johnson. D. Zerrlen, J. Young, D, Royal, D. Grindle, C. Johnson, C.
Cunningham, A. Crabtree, C. Herrick, E. Cottle, F. Lakin, C. Rlyder B Ashe M Brown
B. Smlth, A. Hillman. ' ' ' ' '
Second Row-A. Dorgan, H. Dunn, A. Jude, S. Kane, E, Sullivan, T, Davgsy R. Tm-len L- Q.
R. Ford. E. Jordan, B. Brenton, J. Chase, E. Linscott. J. Cottle. ' spmgu
First Row-D. Ray. B. Gordon, W. Grlfhn. C. Tracy, R. Carter, C In ll
S. Forb's. D. Clarke, R. Harding. R. Troup. J. Brown, G, 'grggglgs' G' Allen' J' Sanborn'
THE JESTER 33
CONVERSATION IN IIEAVEN
High in the celestial blue, there stands
the "Pearly Gates." Here ex-earthly be-
ings apply lor admission to the inner
sanctum of heaven. A gentleman, St. Peter
by name, is in charge of the Department
of Admissions. 1Bureaucracy even extends
to heaven,m If one is denied a.dmission to
heaven, there remains open for him only
one alternative. The odds are 6 to 4 on
one's going there. according to the lat-
est statistics in the H. 8z H. Journal. iYou
know what H. 8a H. stands for don't you?
One H is for heaven and the other for
- - - -- Of course, you knewl.
To get back to the story tgreat minds
like mine often wanderm it seems that one
fine day three ne'er-do-wells from the
earth lwhere else would such people come
from?i approached the heavenly portals,
Upon investigation it appears that these
three had led none too righteous lives, but
on the other hand each had a few good
points in his favor. 1I won't bother with
details about this.l
Saint Peter, trying to be just, decided to
judge the matter on schooling. fThis is
the point I have been trying to make all
along - that is, one should choose his
The first individual whom St, Peter
asked about matters relative to schooling
and teaching, stepped up proudly and said,
"I went to Van Schuyler School for Boys."
St. Peter looked slightly shocked and un-
nerved but nevertheless he uttered the Iinal
decree "Go to Hades."
SCRATCH ONE SPIRIT!
The second individual. upon hearing St.
Peter's inquiry retorted in .a confident
fashion, "I attended the Astorbilt School
for Talented Boys."
Poor St. Peter looked faint and muttered
something about daring cheerlea.ders, and
then issued heavenly decree A606159 ibu-
1'eaUCI'aCy againlh by .saying "Go to Hades!"
SCRATCH TWO SPIRITS!
The third individual was by this time
thoroughly frightened. In fact he was
so scared that his nerves reacted so that
he was uncontrollably shaking. To him
St. Peter addressed the final land usually
fatal' question of schooling.. In a quaver-
ing voice the individual answered "I at-
tended Mortimer Snerd High School."
St. Peter looked upon the poor individual
with a mingled expression of pity and
doubt. Then he spoke. "You mean to say
that you went to Mortimer Snerd High?"
Yes, Sir, I did", responded the poor spirit.
St. Peter drew himself up and said
kindly, "Come on in, son, come on it. You
may not have realized it but you have just
been through H - - - tOh, all right, Censorr
.fJDonald Adams Little, '46.
This is the year of 1966. Today I read
one of the biggest newspaper stories ever
written. An explora.tion party consisting
of but three men today landed on the moon
in t.heir space ship by means of radar.
When they stepped from the ship their
feet felt as if they were walking in deep.
oozing mud. Their eyes turned to the
ground or what they thought to be gl'0l1I'ld
and what to their eyes should appear but
heavy green cheese! Could it be that this
old belief of the gullible was actually true?
They felt a.nd even tasted it and sure
enough it was green cheese, pure green
cheese. Alfter making a more thorough ex-
ploration they came upon a EFOUD Of
people or rather We shall say "things,"
These "things" were shaped something like
a paper brag. When they spoke, strange
34 THE JESTER
noises came from the top of their heads.
Oh yes, they had eyes on the top of their
head. They had no feet and moved about
in the same manner as a pogo stick. The
men of the exploration party tried to com-
municate with these creatures but without
success until they saw one of the creatures
writing in our human method. When this
was discovered the men wrote messages to
the creatures and discovered that these
"things" were not humans but they called
themselves "Squ.shes". The men decided
that this was due to the fact that they
live on green cheese.
The question in the minds of the public
is this: Will we ever become acquainted. or
become a friendly planet with these
"Squshes", as we have with the h-um-ans
on Mars and Pluto?
-Charlotte Jordan, '47,
Fishing! There ought to be a law against
it. A guy spends all his money on artificial
bait and other necessary items for fishing:
and what happens? After a short period of
fishing, half your artificial lures are on the
river and lake-bottoms, and the rest are so
battered and worn as to be unrecognizable.
You want to know what I've got to show
for all my wasted equipment? Well, I'll tell
you! I've caught five fish while losing
seventeen and a. half dollars' worth of
equfpmentg not to mention all the time I've
wasted sitting on river banks and in boats,
patiently waiting for the strike that never
My right thumb still bears the imprints
of a. pickerel's teeth, which he decided to
use on me while I was trying to get my
hook out of his mouth. I dropped the pick-
erel when he bit me, and he managed to
flip back into the water. On my last three
fishing trips the only bites I've had are
mosquito bites and I've a million or so of
'llhen there was the big lake trout I lost
when my landing net broke. The net
wasn't worth repairing, and when the trout
left he took an eight foot gut leader, and
one of my most expensive flies with him,
Oh, yeah! Fishing is a great idea.
And then in the winter you don't need
any expensive equipment, except for an ice
chisel. It's so cold that a person can't en-
joy himself. Last winter, for example, with
the temperature ten below, I decided to go
fishing, so I bought my live bait and start-
ed. I arrived at the pond and began to cut
my holes, first having set my bait can to
one side so nothing would happen to it.
After an hour and a half of hard work I
managed to get four of my five holes cut,
I was so tired I thought that blamed ice
chisel weighed a ton and a half. Then dis-
aster struck. I was lifting the cuhlsel as
high as I could on each stroke, and bring-
ing it down with all my strength, when
suddenly it bit through the last remaining
inch of ice, and as I lost my grip, it went
plunging down to the bottom-of the lake.
Disgusted with myself, fishing, and life in
general, I returned for my bait can, and
started for the nearest hole. I managed
to set up one of my flags, bait the hook and
even managed to get the line down into
the hole correctly. Then laying the scoop.
used to dip up the live bait, beside the hole.
I picked up the bait can and stood up.
Then remembering my scoop, I stooped to
pick it up. As I did so I slipped on the ice
and dropped mv bait can through the fresh-
ly cut hole! I haven't been ice fishing
A11 this I've told you proves conclusively
that a person who goes fishing ls a bit
balmy in the upper story. Well, I'll be see-
ing Ya! Today is June 1, -and the opening
date for black bass, and I've got to get one.
X f-"Hal" Moore, '46.
Did you ever stop to consider the subject
of eyes? Probably not. Nevertheless, al-
most every human being, regardless of race,
age or sex, has a set of them. If you ever
did give any serious thought to the subject,
it was probably only that they come in
QHE' JESTER K 35
handy for finding things like key holes or
XDUI' mouth. If you will give a little more
of eyes, you will
is the most ex-
By itself it can
thought to the question
perhaps realize the eye
pressive of all features.
wink, laugh, frown, weep, express astonish-
ment, anger and hate.
Cover the eyes of a person and he is un-
recognizable to all but those who
him intimately. The truth of this state-
ment is easily proved. Ls not the
which simply covers the eyes, a commonly
used means of hiding the identity of the
Eyes are almost as individual as finger-
prints. One person may have dark, dart-
ing eyes, while another may have eyes
which appear as removed and inscrutable
as a Sphynx's. An Oriental, for instance,
has eyes which are blank and expression-
less or so they appear to a person of Occi-
dental . breeding. To another Oriental
however, their expressions may be as wide-
green, gray, blue, brown, and various
shades and combinations of these colors.
Eyes also become black, usually attributed
to -a difference of opinion with a door.
There are also many shapes of eyes.
Chinese have narrow, horizontal eyes. Jap-
anese have narrow, slanted eyes. Many
people have wide, slightly slanted eyes, sim-
ilar to a Siamese c-at's. Then, too, we have
the deformed types-the crossed -eyes, cock
eyes, wall eyes, and key hole eyes. Sailors
and farmers and pilots often have what are
known as "weather eyes", developed by
consulting the sky for weather reports at
All in all there is much to be learned
by studying other people's eyes. A person's
eyes .are truly the windows to his soul.
Most drug stores carry a good 'line of
dark glasses. -
mGeorge Hagerthy, '47,
TIME AND RECREATION
The chief trouble with this world of ours
is that people lack timeg time in which to
enjoy themselves and to relax. In almost
cveiy country in the world and in every
large city you notice everyone rushing from
one place to another. There is never time
to enjoy oneself because one is always
thinking of what he will do next, instead
of enjoying the present to the utmost.
Many persons are always wishing their
lives away in such statements as: "Gee!
I wish it were time to lea.ve for the ball
In only one country in the world, or
rather in only one type of country, the type
inhabited by the Spanish-speaking people,
is time actually enjoyed. In Mexico they
have a toast that goes, "Health and pros-
perity, and time to enjoy them in." To
most people, especially those in the North-
ern hemisphere, this toast is not easily unn-
derstandable, for they believe that money
is the primary object in life. Q r
In these Spanish-speaking countries one
finds that the people who live in them are
usually much happier, and more easy going
than their neighbors to the north. The
Mexican? say an-d believe that in the Unit-
ed States of America we are always in a
hurry, and that we never ha.ve time to en-
joy iine literature and music. In Mexico
these things are all greatly admired and
When a Mexican entertains a North
American business man he is usually great-
ly shocked by the way the American ex-
claims that he is very sorry, but .he must
rush off to another party or to a business
meeting of some kind. ,The Mexican does
not see any sense in leaving one party to
rush to another, or, what is even worse to
them, to leave a party where they are en-
joying themselves to rush oiT to business
where a person does not get any pleasure,
but merely ha great deal of work.
Human beings cannot even enjoy the
food they eat unless they are doing several
things at the same time. For example, we
often eat for dessert, at a restaurant, some
kind of pie with ice cream, while at the
same time, between drags on a cigarette,
we talk to friends at the top of our voices
and listen to the juke box playing a boogie-
36 THE JESTER
woogie version of music. If we did only
one of these things at a time we would de-
rive much more pleasure out of it, and we
would find that the food tasted better, the
music sounded better, and the discussion
would be much more interesting. How-
ever, we still manage to do a half-satisfaic-
tory job and believe that we have done
nothing out of the ordinary while we pay
out anywhere from half a dollar to a dollar
for the purpose of going to a theatrical
show to ECB some juggler do several things
at once, and then on the way home we
probably remark to eacah other that we
thought he was wonderful. Yet, at our
dinner we did the same thing and thought
nothing of it.
If only people would stop and take time,
instead of wishing that they had some, they
would think that life was much more worth
while living. There is no excuse for a. per-
son not having enough time to have some
pleasure, because time is the most plenti-
ful, and the most uncertain thing in the
world. Time is the one thing that a per-
son cannotbuy and yet even time has been
purchased. This was done in ancient
times, when an old Roman emperor paid
eight million dollars to a person, whose
duty it was to compose a new calendar
for the Roman empire, in order to have
him advance the date one day.
I would like to end by saying that I
firmly believe that the best way a person
can insure a happy life is by not worrying
about the time, but by having a good time
and doing everything, work and play, as
well as he possibly can, and the future will
hold a much brighter outlook for him.
There are many old sayings about time, but
I shall quote only one of them in this com-
position, and that one is: "Haste Makes
Waste." This is one of the truest sayings
I have ever heard. Everyone knows that
when a person hurries, his disposition
grows worse, accidents become more num-
erous and happiness generally heads for a
better dwelling place. So take time for
everything and be happy ln the present,
and everything will be all right in the
-Harold Moore, '46.
HELPFUL HINTS FOR UHEARTY
Having attended E. H. S. for three years,
I've come to the conclusion that you males
could use a little advice from "Good Deed
Dotty," so here goes and here's hoping you
take it as helpful instead of insulting.
Really, it's for your own good that I'm
sticking my neck out. You know the say-
ing, "Not only a giraffe sticks his neck out."
First, here are some hints on your groom-
ing: Shoulder length bobs are for girls on-
lyg that long, pointed item known as a fin-
gernail wasn't made for peeling potatoes
fI'l1 give you one guess as to its usellg a
clean, fresh shirt decked with a necktie,
shined shoes, pressed pants, clean socks
and handkerchief, neatly combed hair, all
do their part in helping you to look well
Your posture is also important. We girls
like our boys tall so don't try to hlde your
height by imitating Old Father Time.
We also like our "V. J.'s" to be well man-
nered. I don't know where you got the
idea, but all of you seem to think lf you
hold the door open for a girl and let her
enter first you are lowering yourselves from
the muscled-masculine type to the percy-
pants class. Not so! Look at Humphrey
Bogart. He's tough but he's also polite.
Really, politeness doesn't spoil your mas-
culinity one bit! Lack of manners can also
reflect on your mother and give people the
impression that she didn't take the trouble
to train you as a gentleman.
If you make use of all these hints I'm
sure you'll find the girls sitting up and tak-
ing notice. Good Luck!
B. S. Y.
fBe seeing youl
"Good Deed D0tty"
I THE JESTER 37
WHY I LIKE POETRY
My deflnition of poetry is "the art of ex-
pressing beautiful thoughts or feeling in
verse or to tell a story more pleasantly by
means of rhyme and
why I like poetry.
As Edgar Allen Poe
I will use some of his poems as examples.
of today we do not
meter"-and that is
is my favorite poet,
Living in the world
want to face the actual facts. We all like
to dream as did Mr. Poe in his poem, "A
Dream Within a Dream." In this he sug-
gests that everything is a dream within a
Poetry is well in keeping with the spirit
of modern-times, because it is full of life or
"peppy" like the younger genenation,
Poe's "The Bells" is an excellent exam-
ple of the "swing" that poetry possesses.
There are many, many instances when po-
etry cheers and "peps" one up.
And don't we all enjoy reading something
sad once in a while? Poetry can express
this feeling of melancholia. much better
than can any other form of writing. Poe's
"Annabel Lee" and ".Ulalume" do a ine
job of describing this universal feeling of
Poe's lyricl poem, "Eldorado", tells of the
search for the ideal land of eternal hap-
piness. Indlrectly isn't that ideal land
what we're all searching for?
I agree that there are two sides to every
argument. However anyone who is willing
to take the time to learn to enjoy poetry
will find himself gaining a great deal of
-Diane Chase, '47.
WHY I DON'T LIKE POETRY
Poetry is defined as the emotional inter-
pretation of nature and life, through the
imagination, in beautiful and metrical lan-
guage. In other words, poetry is a compo-
sition in verse.
In the grammar school years I read po-
ems and memorized them until the moon
came over the mountain. But after read-
ing some of Lowel1's, Holmes' and Poe's
great masterpieces iso calledl, my desire
for reading and memorizing poetry has
As you know poetry is divided into such
classes as: Sonnets, ballads, lyrics, epics,
and many others. After reading a poem, I
don't know from one minute to the next
whether it's a sonnet or a ballad. Who
some people say that Poe was drunk
when he Wrote most of his great works.
Well, he must have' been pretty well plas-
tered to write such unimaglnatlve expres-
sions. I imagine almost all of these fancy
poets were in ca "Lost, Week-end" when
they tried to write poetry.
Attention, poetry haters of America! Do
we have to read poems? Is it right for the
English teaclhers to make 'us read poems? I
say no. And tha.t's a. joke, son.
One teacher told me, "You QI suppose
I'll have to quotel haven't enough experi-
ence and comprehension to make such a
sweeping condemnation of poetry." fun-
quotel. Believe me, he couldn't have ut-
tered a more exact statement.
-Lawrence Tlbbetts, '47.
People, being such a broad subject, I
have decided to give you my opinion from
a clerk's point of view.
Think back to the last time when you
were in a, store. Do you remember the
clerk who waited on you? Was she pleas-
ant as a clerkg helpful or uncooperativeg
polite or rude? The chances are that she
was just about average and therefore
made little impression upon you. You
merely took her for granted like the coun-
ter or the goods. Did it ever accur to you
to wonder how she felt about you?
The pleasant and the young are always
a light in anyone's life, and the clerk's is
no exception. An outstanding example
was the small boy who was buying Christ-
mas presents for an apparently endless llst
of aunts, uncles, and cousins, not including
RS THE' .TESTER
his own immediate family. He had a ceil-
ing price of fifteen cents per person. He
went 'round and 'round the counter, carry-
ing a. large shopping bag. As each pur-
chase was made, he would stow the item
away carefully. Long discussions were re-
quired over the color of his aunt's com-
plexion, for powder, rouge, or lipstick, or the
preference of the men in the family as to
their choice of razor blades or talcum pow-
der, to fill out all his desires. He finally
succeeded, though, and he left completely
satisfied with a grand surplus of seven
cents in his pocket and a stuffed shopping
Another extremely interesting customer
was the man who was looking for advice
on what to put in his wife's stocking. He
confided in me that she hung her stock-
ing every year and so did he. By mutual
agreement they both had decided to use
his socks, lfor if she had used her own
stocking the situation would have been
definitely unbalanced, he said. It seemed
to me that it was a little so anyway, but it
did not seem a wise comment to make.
Soap seemed fairly safe to suggest, so I
named a bar of Palmolive, which was right
in front of him. The idea was good but
the wrapper was not quite decorative
enough. Woodbu'ry's failed on the same
groundg so did Cashmere Bouquet. We
finally settled on Ariderma, a dry-skin
soap. Man-fashion he was not sure wheth-
her skin was dry or oily, but the soap did
have a pretty wrapper. Ten cent perfume
was out of the question, immediately. He
had a.lready procured a bottle of French
perfume for the lady at the price of thirty-
two dollars and fifty cents. A ten cent or
even twenty-five cent "Irresistible", some-
how loses its dream quality against such
Soap, however, did not seem quite enough
to fill a man size stocking. Nail polish,
powder, lipstick, cream, nothing seemed to
suit the gentleman's fancy at all. We
finally worked around to the other side of
the drug-counter, lmy oounterl, and there
we really struck pay dirt. The lady in
question, it seemed, had a corn. Corn
plasters, medicine, corn oil, a callous file.
moleskin, everything the most cantanker-
ous corn could ever require. We put these
pin with the Ariderma. Somebody's corn
certainly had a struggle lor existence the
day after Christmas.
This fellow was not the only one look-
ing f0I' Sf1OCki11gS. The day before Christ-
mas everybody, it seemed, was doing it.
Two small girls and a still smaller brother
come in looking for presents for their
mother's and father's stockings. At first
glance, they seemed too young to know that
Santa. Claus was not real. They proved,
h0W6V6r, to be devastatingly well informed.
In fact, they were laying gleeful plans away
to cause trouble for Daddy, if he should
show us in a Santa Claus costume. The
little girl who came in soon after this mis-
chievous trio was much more poorly in-
formed. She was busily looking for some-
thing nice to put in a stocking for dear ol'
Of course all the people that come into
stores are not always so pleasant or cheer-
ful to help. One of my worst customers was
a self-.appointed expert on scents. She blew
in on a very cold day, with a nose reddened
by the wind and by a. severe head cold. She
proceeded, in spite of this obvious handi-
cap, to sample the various perfumes, bath
salts, and colognes. She started on a box
of powder, and unfortunately, picked first a
variety with a rather faint and indietinct
odor. After much sniffing and snuffing
the lady decided that it was entirely worth-
less. It did not have any smell to it. The
obvious suggestion was that she blow her
nose, but I restrained my worthy comment.
Murmuring something about delicate fra-
grances, I tried to interest her in something
a little more powerful. It really would have
been a good idea if I had not made the mis-
take of presenting one of the more violent
of the colognes. The result was that all 1
got for my trouble was an icy comment
about anesthetics, as the customer stalked
off. Frankly, I think she had the wrong
THE JESTER 39
idea. The stuff affected me more like
Taking people as a whole they are pret-
ty easy to wait on considering that it takes
all kinds to make a world.
-Thelma Lord, '46.
BIRTH OF A ROSE
Suddenly the gentle west wind stopped
The sparkling near-by brook ceased flow-
And all living things held a stationary pose.
Mother Nature was witnessing the birth of
-Frances Litchfield, '46,
The skies are a wee bit bluer,
The sun smiles with warmer rays,
The birds get the message the soonest
And will appear with us one of these
The trees seem to stir from their slumbers,
The brooks start to run and to sing,
Pussy willows steal softly upon usg
I think it must be Spring.
-Helen Hodgkins, '47 .
A million little dew drops
Twinkled on the trees,
And all the little milkmaids said,
"A dew drop, if you please." -
But while they held their hands
To catch the dew drops, gay,
A million little sunbeams came
And chased them -all away.
CALL ME SPRINGTIIMIE
me Springtime, call me Summer, call
please don't call me Wintertime at all.
me Springtime 'cause I'let the grasses
me Summer 'cause I keep the moon
me Autumn 'cause I let the breezes
me Springtime, oall me Summer, call
But please don't call me Wintertime at all.
me Springtime, call me Summer, call
please don't call me Wintertime at all.
me Springtime 'cause I let the birdies
me Summer 'cause I keep! the sun on
me Autumn 'cause I paint pictures in
me springtime, cll me Summer, call
But. please don't call me Wintertime at all.
.Frederick Anderson, '48,
I'm supposed to rise at seven,
But when that time rolls 'round
I want to turn right over
And go back to sleep-but sound.
Mother calls me, "Hurry, hurry,
Can't you see it's getting late?"
So I answer her by mumbling
"Don't have to be at school 'till eight."
By and by, with weary effort,
I crawl lazily out of bed,
Hustle with my clothes and breakfast,
Wish I could stay at home instead.
Tha.t's the way it is each morning
While the moments hurry by,
Trying to do an hour's duty
the twinkling of an eye.
-E. R01fC, '47- -Charlotte Jordan, '47.
40 THE JESTE It
MY LITTLE PLASTIC PLACE
My house is made of plastic,
I bought it at the store,
Followed directions and put it up
Complete from roof to the bottom floor.
I press a button and dinner is ready,
Press another and dishes are done,
Tap the wall and my bed appears.
Seems queer, but oh what fun!
I turn on the radio and see a. play,
Or jump in my plane for a ride to Rome
It is real? Am I dreaming?
Why no! I live in a post-war home.
be-Charlotte Jordan, '47.
HOPES OF THE FUTURE
My hopes of the future
Lie in the sky,
I would be a pilot
And really ily so high.
I've'alw'a,ys dreamed of it,
Way up there in the blue,
Circlling in the clouds,
That's what I'm going to do.
I want, to Tailspin, Barrel Roll,
And really learn the trade,
I want to have a plane, my own,
'The best that's ever made.
I want to watch the clouds
As I go flying by,
I want to look at cities,
From way up in the sky.
I want to get the thrill
Of flying high and lowg
I Want to fly on summer days
And over winter's snow.
About a month ago
I soared into the .air
And it was glorious
To see the beauty there.
Sailing 0'er the treetops,
Drifting through the sky,
It seems I just can't wait
'Til I know how to fly.
So you see I'm serious,
That's what I'm going to dog
I'm going to be a. pilot
And fly, up in the blue.
-Lois Whitmore, '48.
HIS COUNTRY'S CALL
He Wa.Sn't even twenty-one
But tall -and blond and blue-eyed,
He loved his home, America,
And for this home he died.
Tree-covered mountains, wide blue lakes,
Great fields of wheat. and grain,
Desert sands and tumbleweedg
The freedom of the plain.
Autos speeding through the towns,
The crowded, dirty streets,
The corner store, the neighbors' kids,
His cocker spaniel, "Skeets."
Watermelong football gamesg
Hot, dogs, apple pie,
Skiing down a snowy trail,
"A cake," or "ham on rye."
He Won't come backg he can't come back
He's bravely given all.
His reason was a simple one.
It was his country's call.
Lorraine Frost, '4li.
A smile is quite a funny thing:
It wrinkles up your faoeg
And when it's gone, you cannot find
Its secret hiding place.
But far more wonderful it is
To see what smiles can do,
You smile at one, he smiles at you,
And so one smile makes two.
He smiles at some one, since yofsmiled,
And then that one smiles back,
And that one .:I'l11l6S, until in trutn,
You fail in keeping track.
And since a smile can do great good
By cheering hearts of oare,
Let's smile and smile, and not forget.
That smiles go everywhere!
-Wendell Bradford, '48,
"1 wish 1 na,dn't killekiimmg' "I
She cried with tear-filled eye,
"But he was such a bother,
That he just had to die.
I brushed him off time and again,
But he was bound he'd stay.
,So it, was right I hope, you see
To put him out of the way.
I gathered up all' my courage,
lie didn't make .1 cry,
When I picked up the f1ySWH1l1Pl',
And killed the little ily."
---Lois Dumas, '48.
Do hair up tight,
Can't sleep all night,
Comb hair in morn
Put kerchief 011.
Out in the snow
To school we go.
Snow falls on hair,
No more curls thereg
At school look sad,
Straight hair-too bad.
-Alice Willey, '46,
OUR WHOLE COUNTRY IS 0N A STRIKE
I saw the folks around in flocks,
Looking for their nylon socks.
I met a man without a shirt,
He seemed in quite a flutter.
He wandered ,all around the town
Hunting for some butter,
And then I heard him loudly scream.
"Oh, Lord, give us some margarine."
The store man said the meat, was gone.
The coal man said his pile was low.
The grain man .said "Your hens must dle,
Because my stocks are running low."
I can't even buy a bike,
Our whole country's on a strike.
Y-Barbara MacCarlie, '48,
My teacher says to write a poem!
D1on't she know I no can do?
Always knew I had no talent,
Now I'm sure she knows it, too.
Mule in the barnyard, lazy and slick:
Boy, with pin on end of stick,
Creeps up behind, sly as a mouse:
Crepe on the door of the little boy's house.
As I was walking home from school,
1 picked up 9, rock, oh. what a fool!
42 THE JESTER
I broke a window, woe is me!
I borrowed an apple off of a tree.
When I get home, Pop will be frank
I bet I'll know I've had a spank.
The moral of this story isg
"Go along and mind your biz."
-William Austin, '47 .
I AM A SAILOR
I am a sailor, through and through,
I love the water, the sky, so blue:
I love the coming of the dawn,
I love the thought of sailing on.
I .am a sailor, through and through,
I love my ship as others do.
I love the thought of being brave,
I love the thought of ships I'd save.
I am a sailor, through and through,
I love the waves so high and true:
I love the sunset on the sea.
I love the thoughts it brings to me.
-George Allen, '48
WHERE I WANT T0 LIVE
Where the grass is green,
And the skies are blue,
Where the flowers sparkle
Where the soil is rich
And the days are long,
Where the air is sweet
With the robins song.
Where the brooks are stocked
With rainbow trout,
Where you go at night
And reel them out.
Where the air is clear
As an open sieve.
When I've found these things
Then there I'll live.
-Warren Davis, '4
I wish I were a little bird
Sitting in a tree,
Then each and every passer-by
Would stop and look at me.
I'd sing a song of spring time,
When the icy winte-r's o'er,
Then I'd fly away again,
Sit down and sing some more.
I'd tell of journeys to the South
In some melodious song, I
I'd sing the land of warmth and joy
And sunshine all day long.
By the early dew. -Ralph BUZZCU, '43
THE .TESTER 43
The officers, selected by the students
council and approved by the student body,
were as follows:
President ........ Truman Clarke
Vice-President ...... John Jordan
Secretary ...... Geraldine Denney
TI'8,8.Sl1'I'e1' .................. Merrill Butts
Assistant Treasurer ..... Marjorie Carlisle
Mr. Luce, being principal, was again ad-
visor of the council. Representatives:
Seniors, Thelma Lord and Robert Van Tas-
sel. Juniors, Evelyn Ryder and John Estey.
Sophomores, Brya.n Saunders and Frederic
Anderson, Freshmen, Elaine Sullivan and
The student association purchased foot-
ball equipment from Castine Normal school
for 3200. These uniforms will be used in
future years after a team has been organ-
ized. The council appropriated S50 to the
War Chest and Red Cross, S25 being given
to each organization.
An assembly was sponsored by the coun-
cil, October 19. in which the school consti-
tution was read and discussed, In order to
have recreation -at the noon recess period
the school purchased a ping-pong set and
also several checker sets.
In February, Mr, Luce submitted a new
honor-point system to the council. This
problem was up for discussion in many fol-
lowing meetings. This point system is to
determine who will receive sweaters at the
close of the school year.
Several changes were made by the coun-
cil for the betterment of the school socials.
Bleachers, to be used at baseball and bas-
ketball games, are to be purchased by the
student association for the school.
Geraldine Denney, '46,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Under the supervision of Mrs. Harring-
ton the live members of the Society met
and elected the following officers: Presi-
dent, Donald Littleg secretary, Joy Griffin,
treasurer, Merrill Butts. The other mem-
bers helped in every way possible to carry
out the club activities. ,The following were
elected as new members: Seniors, Truman
Clarke, Thelma Lord, Geraldine Denneyg
juniors, Elleen Dunleavy, Marjorie Carlisle,
Mary Patten and Charlotte Jordan.
On March 8 we held a social, which was
successful both socially and financially.
The nintiation was held Friday, March 22,
in the city hall. Principal Luce, a friend
and advisor to all, was guest speaker.
Joy Griffin, '46,
The Speech Club wus organized in
February under the direction of Mr. Irish.
Because of the large number entering the
club, it was divided into two groups, each
meeting for a period of five weeks. The
purpose of the club was to give each mem-
ber instruction in stage presence, vocal
expression, and the various types of pub-
lic speeches. Each member of the club
was given the opportunity to deliver in-
formal, extemporaneous , and prepared
speeches, and to have his speeches judged
and criticized by the other members of the
ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUBS
Several entirely different clubs have been
available for the girls this year, under the
careful supervision of Charles Watkins, of
t.he Manual Arts department. They are:
Reed wo-rk, gl-ass painting, leather bead
44 THE JESTER
work, plastics, color work in sprays, ham-
mered metal Work and bent iron Work.
One hundred seventy girls have partici-
pated in these clubs which met regularly on
Monday, Wednesday and Thursday during
the activity period. Many projects have
already been completed by the girls. Beau-
tiful work was produced in all classes.
The large number of girls who have par-
ticipated in these clubs, shows the appreci-
ation the students have for Mr. Watkins'
patience and teaching.
-Marion Severance, '46.
Tl-IE DEBAYPING CLUB
Under the guidance of Mrs. Morgan our
debate club has achieved outstanding suc-
cess, earning second place in the Penobscot
As a member of the Bates League we won
the preliminary round, defeating Orono
and Bucksport, the other teams in our
group. This victory entitled us to a week-
end at Bates College to participate further
in the tournament. Those debating at
Lewiston were Joy Griffin, Ruth Collar,
Ruth Sullivan and Jean Dunham. The
topic for discnusslon was the one generally
used by high schools throughout the Unit-
ed States: Resolved that every ablebodied
male citizen of the United States should
have one year of full-time military train-
ing before attaining the age of twenty-
The following members of the club work-
ed hard to help conclude a successful year:
Harold Moore, Bernard Joy, Joy Griffin,
Ruth Sullivan, Teresa Linscott, Ruth Col-
lar, Jean Dunham, Frances Litchfield,
Patricia Curtis, Thelma Lord, Ruth Cam-
ber and Marjorie Tracy. Frances Litchfield
served as chairman and Patricia Curtis as
timekeeper for our home debates.
We hope that the coming fall will bring
us another year of successful debating.
-Jean Dunham, '48.
E. H. S. LIBRARY
The library is under the direction of
Mrs. Fortier. Louise Cottle, Janet Cun-
ningham, Viola Conary, Ernlestine Shea,
Ethel Hardison, Lois Dumas, Marjorie
Tracy, Dorothy Royal and Carl Smith ha.ve
participated in the work during the year.
This work consists in keeping the files in
order, making cards for new books, keep-
ing the library tables clean, etc.
Books which 'have been added to the li-
brary this year include: "A City For Lin-
coln," "Echo of a Cry," "It Shouldn't Hap-
pen," "Come Spring," "A Lantern In Her
Hand," "Introducing The Constellations,"
"The White Tower," "Saints and Strang-
ers," "Meeting The Mammals," "Our Latin
American Neighbors," "Our National
Parks," "The Snake Pit," "Man Eaters" and
"The Egg and I."
Magazines which we receive regularly
and which axe greatly enjoyed by the stu-
dent body a 1 Sdturday -Evening Post,
Life, Good Housekeeping, Ladies' Home
Journal, Readers' Digest, Science Digest,
Popular Science, Better Homes and Gar-
dens, Omnibook, Times and Seventeen.
As our books increase in number our li-
brary shelves are definitely inadequate.
We sincerely hope that someday in our
"new or enlarged school that is to be" we
may have a separate room for the books
and magazines with a sufficient number of
reading tables and book shelves.
-Dorothy Royal, '49.
Standing- R.. VanTass0l. L. Sprague, E. Sullivan, E, Ryder. B. Saunders, J, Estey, F. Anderson
tlvalvdf-4Prlm'lpal Luco, G. Dmmvy, M. Butts, T, Clarkv. J. Jordan, M, Carllslv, '12 Lord,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Stnndingw-Mrs. Harrington, E. Dunleavy, O. Bousey, T. Clarke, M. Carlisle, M, Patten,
Seated-C. Jordan, T. Lord, M. Butts, J. Grimm, D. Little, E, Shea, G. Denney,
46 THE JESTER
SENIOR THREE-ACT PLAY Senior One-Act Play
"Professor, How Could You," written by
Anne Coulter Martens, was presented No-
cember 29 and 30, by a well-chosen cast.
The story was of an ambitious professor,
4Osmonrd Bonseyl, who was determined to
finish his book on Cleopatra. He had lit-
tle use 'for women, but through the plotting
and planning of his grandparents, ITeresa
Linscott and Luther Beanel, Vicky, tJoy
Grifflnl, John, tAlbert Carterl, and the
butler, iDonald Littlel, he finally gets him-
self a wife. The cast:
Keats Perry ...... , ,,
Grandma Perry Teresa Linscott
John Appleby . . .
Priscilla Morley . . .
. . . Albert Carter
Tootsie Bean .....l.. ...... A1 ice Willey
Bogglns , ........,........
. Richard Trundy
Three Young Children:
Betty Lou LaFurley. 'Ilhelma Lord. Dale Somers
General Manlgcr .................. Geraldine Dcnncy
The play cast thanks Mrs. Faulkner, Mrs.
Harrington, Mrs. Libby, Mr, Luce and Mr.
Watkins for their fme cooperation with the
cast to make the pl-ay a huge success.
Each of the three upper classes presented
a one-act play, May 10. The plays, with
their respective casts of characters, were as
Ozias Grubb .. .
Ellie Grubb ...,
Nance 0'Mallcy , . . ..
.. .. Albert Carter
.... Patricia Curtis
Leslie McAndrews . . . . . , R char-cl Trundy
Violet Ashe ........ .... A udrey Kane
Belle Winthrop .,..,.. .... E velyn Sargent
Beaumont Winthrop ,...,... Donald Llttlc
Lovetta Wattles ..,.... ...,....,. V lola Conary
Coach ......... .... M arjorlc Harrington
Junior One-Act Play
JOHNNY GOES HAYWIRE.
Babs ..., ......,
Johnny . . . , . .
Cary . . . . . .
Lenore . .
Coach ........... .........
. ., Charles Royal
... .. Walden Irish
Sophomore One-Act Play
Hunt Farum ....
Mllly Nesbit ....
Quent Whitney ... ,..
Tony Pierce .....
Becky Estey ..
Coach ..........,. ......-
NAMES FOR. PICTURES ON FOLIJOWTNG PAGE
Standing--B. Joy. R. Collar, H. Moore.
- Seated-T. Linscott, T. Lord, J. Grlfnn, Mrs. Morgan, R.. Sullivan. J. Dunham.
SENIOR. THREE-ACT PLAY CAST
- , , .B ,A.Cte,L.Beans.
Se':tlegiEl.RI'iaiI1.21ngY, l3Vl1l-eiyY?leGfJ Degirhsgyx J. gglflxln, T. Linscott, T. Lord, R. Sullivan,
Mrs . Faulkner .
JUNIOR EXHIBITION FINALISTS
Standing-W. Deslsles. E. Falvey, R. Sang, J. Estey. L. Tlbbetts, M. M8CD11me-
Seated-Mrs. Woods, C. Higgins. B. Carter. R. Carr, N. Smith. D. Uhase. M. Carlisle,
. Ruth Cambcr
,. Thelma Morgan
48 THE JESTER
J UNIOR EXHIBITION
Ellsworth High School - Class of 1947
City H-all, Ellsworth. Maine
April 3, 1946, 8:00 P, M.
National Anthem .............. ,. Francis Scott Key
Invocation .................... Rev. George Bullens
"And Those arc the People Who Live in the
World We Live In" .,........,. Hendrik Van Loon
Malcolm MacDuH'le, jr.
China Blue Eyes" ...,........ Alma, Prudence Foss
Brlzthvzly Lore" ...,..........,. Leota Hnlsa Black
Robert Sang, Jr.
Plano Selection, Eileen Dnnleavy
"No Other Gods" .......,.......... Maryann Manly
"Take 'l!.ic Witness" .............. Robert Bcncliley
Jerry. The Bobbin Boy"
" ........ ...A .... A d aptcd
"Ropes" ...,,....,................ Stanford Clinton
l Lawrence Tibbetts
Plano Selection, Patricia Tllden
Daddy Duc" ..................,. Kathryn Klinhall
Anything Can Happen" ................ Papaslivily
Everett Falvey, Jr.
The Littlest Rebel" ......,......... Edward Peplc
The winners were Charlene Higgins, Mar-
jorie Carlisle, Lawrence Tibbetts and Ever-
ett Falvey, jr. Prizes were donated by the
Liberty National Bank and Union Trust
Company. Coach-aMrs. Annie G. Woods.
Judges--Mrs. Philip Dresser, Miss Esther
Drummond, Mrs. Margaret Doherty.
The students of Ellsworth High Sscliool
acknowledge with gratitude the following
gifts.: From the funds of the class of 1945,
550 to be used for the bandg S50 for new
suits for the girls' basketball teamg the re-
mainder to be used for a permanent "Ser-
vice Men's Honor Roll" for graduates of
Ellsworth high school. A gift of S40 from
the class of '39, which was used to pure
chase film strips.
In addition to trophies presented to the
high school last year, Captain Shapazian
has given several articles that make an ex-
cellent displayg a Japanese rifle and bayo-
net, ia ceremonial swordg a. hara-kiri dag-
ger, besides other articles collected in the
The merchants again expressed their in-
terest by giving articles for the "Merchants
Selection, School Song
Ticket" and prizes for the Jest-A-Fiesta.
' ' n
E.. H. S. Feminine Superlatives
Freshmen Sophomorels Juniors Seniors
Best Looking J. Williams B. Backman N. Smith T. Linscott
Cutest J, Chase B. Smith S. Chase R. Sullivan
Best Dancer J. Williams R. Dorgan J. Smith L. Frost
Best Athlete E Cottle L. Sargent C. Davis J. McNamara
Best Figure . ? B. Backman J. Smith A. Kane
Biggest Flirt E Sullivan J. Dunham S. Chase A. Willey
Most Popular ? L. Sargent M. Carlisle A. Kane
Best Personality J Wescott J. Cunningham D. Chase T. Linscott
Most Stu.dious L Crabtree E. Forbis C. Jordan E. Shea
Best Actress E. Linscott J. Merrill R. Carr J. Griffin
Best Singer ? J , Merrill N. Perkins R. Sullivan
All Senior Boys
All Senior Boys
Most. likely to succeed
Most pleasing personality
Best gum chewer
Most outstanding member
Most engaging smile
Glamour boy' and glitter g
All Senior Girls
Joy May Griffin
Joy May Griffin
All Senior Girls
LETTERS AWARDED IN 1946
Joy May Grllfln
Charlotte Jordan Erland Llnscott
Patrlcla Davis Robert Sang
SENIOR AWARDS IN 1946
tSenlor Awards are given only to Seniors
who have fulfilled the requirements pre-
scribed by the Student Councll.J
DEBATING DRAAMATICS PUBLIC SPEAKING CHEERLEADING BAND
Sylvia Davis Priscilla Lord
Nathalie Dunham Sylvia Davis
John' J. Whitney
Bavk Row-VJ. MacMillan, L. Hanf, D, Chasv, N. Smith, S. Chasv, J, Cunningham, E, Jordan, B
Grlndlv, N. Pvrkins, E. Sullivan, R. Stevens. M. Carlisle, R., Sullivan, L, Rankin, J, Smith
Third Rnw--E. Austin, B. Brenton, L, Dumas, L. Crabtree, J, Cottlv, J. Hancock, B, MaoCarlic
A, Crabtree, V. Perkins, C. Ryder, K. Kimball, J. Merrill, E, Backinan, Mr, Emery,
Second Row'-I... Tibbetts, J, Estey, M, Severancv, E. Sargent, M, Leach. P, Tilden, V, Eaton, N
Watkins, C. Higgins, T, Lord, B, Carter, L.. Sargent, R. Carlisle, M, Closson,
First Row-R, Tilden, W, Griffin, R, Hanf, W. Austin, D, McGown, J, M9,cDuffle, R, Emmy, E
Shea, R.. Haynes, R. Van'I'assel, R. Whitney, L, Eaton, M. MacDufl1e, J, Saunders,
Fourth ROW-R, Haynes, E. Smith. M. Closson, A. Bryant.
Third Row-G. Grover. R, Emery, E, Dunlvavy, R, Sang, M, MgqDumn, L, Tlbbogtg' K, Kimball
L. Dumas, P. Tilden
Second RnwiC. Higgins, R. Harding, Rl. Zvri-ian, A. Kano, W, Austin, W, G1-imp, J. Dunham,
Seated, S, Johnson, D, Nash, J, Estcy, J. Cunningham.
52 THE JESTER
Try-outs for the glee club, under the dl-
rection of our new supervisor, S. Gordon
Emery, were held at the beginning of the
school year with more than two hundred
students participating. This number was
reduced to sixty members who make up
the present glee club.
The group met regularly each Tuesday
and Thursday, learning many new songs
and interesting facats about music under
the careful instruction of our director.
Public performances given include the
fall concert and an assembly sponsored by
Mr. Emery. Also several selections were
sung by the members of the club at the
Jest-A-Fiesta. The Glee Club will also
take part in the Annual Spring Concert
which is to be held in May.
A double sextet has recently been or-
ganized comprising six boys and six girls,
whose first public appearance is to be an-
Ernestlne Shea has been a most patient
accompanist throughout the year. Eileen
Dunleavy has been a, capable substitute for
her when needed.
-Marion Severance, '46.
'I'hls year Ellsworth high school has a
band consisting of twenty-three members,
seven girls and sixteen boys. Throughout
the year it has been preparing, under the
efficient leadership of Mr. Emery, for the
Spring Concert, which is to be held in May.
-Lois Dumas, '48.
THE JESTER 53
SENIOR. CLASS NEWS
September again. The tenth found mfg
lads and lassies who comprise the class of
'46 sitting quietly in their seats, just wait-
ing for assignments!
Beginning our freshman year withvsixty-
four members, our class has dwindled to
forty-nine. Nevertheless We are still one
of the best classes ever to enter E. H. S.
On September 14, we held our first class
meeting as dignified seniors, with Mrs.
Harrington, our class advisor, calmly
watching the proceedings. We elected the
following oillcersz President, Merrill Butts,
vice-president, "Dick" Whitneyg secretary,
Ruth Sullivan 5 treasurer, Donald Little.
We elected Thelma Lord and "Bobby"
VanTassel to represent our class on the
Student Council. Other members from our
class were: President, Truman Clarkeg sec-
retary, Geraldine Denney, and treasurer,
For social activities the seniors spon-
sored a social on February 22. The various
committees did their duties well, with a
successful social the result for their work.
Great senior ability was shown in our
shouldering half of the labor and pleasure
las well as profitsl, in sponsoring the Jest-
A-Flesta. Many members of the class
helped on booths and on the program. The
Seniors received 'S120.85, for their share of
The Senior play, "Professor, How Could
You," proved the class did have hidden tal-
ent. Those taking part were: Osmond
Bonsey, Joy May Griffin, Richard Trundy,
Ruth Sullivan, Donald Little, Alice Willey,
Albert Carter. Audrey Kane and Thelma
Lord. We are very thankful for the patient
supervision of Mrs. Faulkner, and give her
much credit for its success.
Our class was well represented in the
Glee Club, on the debating teams and on
the boys' and girls' basketball teams.
The National Honor Society oflicers
were: President, Donald Littleg secretary,
Joy Griffin, and treasurer, Merrill Butts.
Those belonging to the society since their
junior year were those mentioned above,
Ernestine Shea and Osmond Bonsey. Elect-
ed this year were Thelma Lord, Truman
Clarke and Geraldine Denney,
Even though during our four years at E.
H. S. we have been the source of many
headaches for our teachers, we hate to say
goodbye. But our turn has come. So - -
Goodbye and Good Luck - - under class-
men, our faithful janitor, Mr. Abram, and
all of our teachers. We want to thank you
for making four years of our lives very hap-
py and complete.
-Joy Griffin, '46.
JUNIOR. CLASS NEWS
School opened September 10 with sixty-
seven members in the J unlor class. We were
divided into two home rooms, Room 3 and
the Gym. Room under the supervision of
Mrs. Fortier and Mr. Jellison. During the
year two of our cl-ass members, Kay Somers
and Lillian'Pou1ln, left, George Ryder, re-
turning from the service, joined our class.
Altena Young also joined us this year.
At our first, class meeting officers were
elected as follows: President, Joe Linscottg
vice-president, Mary Patteng secretary,
John Jordan, treasurer, Philip Shea, those
elected to the Student Council were John
Jordan, Evelyn Ryder, John Estey and Mar-
jorie Oarlisle. Those who became mem-
bers of the National Honor Society were
Charlotte Jordan, Mary Patten, Marjorie
Carlisle, Eileen Dunleavy.
On November 1 and 2 the Jest-A-Fiesta
,was held, which was a great success. The
Junior class treasury was thereby enriched
by over 3100. Assemblies were presented
by both junior rooms.
The trials for Junior Exhibition were
held on November 11 and 12. Five boys
and five girls were chosen for the finals
which were held April 3.
Plans are in progress for the Junior
Prom, which is scheduled for May 17.
-Marguerite Walker, '47.
54 THE JESTER
T0 THE JUNIOR CLASS
To the Junior Class, I love most of all,
A class I love like Home.
A class that duly inspired me
To think up and write this poem.
In our class we have farmers, artists,
And athletes not few,
Future college and stlateemen
And one little poet, too.
Our farmer bea.rs the name of Young,
More noble never born,
Up at the stroke of four-thirty A. M.
To greet the morning dawn.
Our artist has the name Hagerthy,
The greatest of them all,
He draws pictures of the teachers
To hang on his bedroom wall.
Our athletes, cool and courageous,
Are all too numerous to name,
But each one deserves the biggest niche
In our High School "Hall of Fame,"
Future collegemen adorn our class,
Of all you will soon read,
But Craig is foremost in my mind,
The most likely to succeed.
My greatest choice for Billy D.
Would be the roll of statesman,
I can see him now in all his glory
A fllibustering on the stand.
Last but not least in my little poem
I pick the poets-to-be.
The ones that worry and rack their brains,
Are the poets-to-be like me.
-Robert Haynes, '47.
A is for Austin, in Spanish she's the top,
for Beal, in typing no one -can her
C is for Carlisle, from Surry .' he hails,
for Davis, who in basketbill never
E is for Everett, who is never sid.
F' is for Freddie, our curly-haired lad.
G is for George, a genius who'll pass,
H is for Higgins, the cheerleader of our
I is for Intelligence, which our class cer-
J' is for Jack, who thinks nothing of jazz.
K is .for Kelly, a fair-haired girl, I
L is for Linscott, a basketball whirl.
M is for Maddocks, .a very tall boy,
N is for Nellie, who treats love as a toy.
O is for Obedient, whicih we all are,
P is for Philip, in politics he'll go far.
is for Quiet, we never make a sound.
is for Ryder, our class's ace clown.
S is for Smith, for Teddy she pines,
T is for Tilden, in shorthand she shines.
U is for Us, may each of us pass,
V is for Vfictory, we have it at last.
W is for Watt, for the girls he does go,
X is for something that we'll never know.
Y is for Young, a bicycle he rides,
Z is the end, so we bid you good-bye.
eMary Frances Patten, '47.
On September 10, the Class ol' 1948 en-
tered upon the Sophomore year with an
enrollment of eighty-four students. Four
new members of the class since that time
are Shirley Young, Grafton Brann, Marilyn
Rosebrook and Mima Callendar. We re-
gret the withdrawal of Harvey Jordan,
Wendell Stockbridge and Marilyn Rose-
For the first time the Sophomores decid-
ed to initiate the Freshmen on the annual
Hot-Dog hike, rather than at the Fresh-
man reception, as has been done previously.
The hike was along the Shore Rroad. On
the following evening, September 20, the
Freshman reception was held, and dancing,
games, and refreshments were enjoyed.
On October l, the class- officers were elect-
ed for the year: President, Bryan Saun-
ders, vice-president, Robert Mitchell, sec-
retary, Elizabeth Smith, treasurer, George
Allen. Bryan Saunders and Frederic An-
derson were elected to represent the class
on the Student Council.
The class was divided into three home
rooms. The home room teachers are Mrs.
Woods, Mrs, Morgan and Mr. Irish. The
class advisors are Mrs. Morgan and Mr.
Irish. Mrs. Faulkner was our advisor for
the first semester.
THE .TESTER 55
G90f8e Allen is on the varsity basket-
ball team. Lillian Sargent, Shirley Moon
and Joyce Merrill are junior-varsity cheer-
leaders. Jean Dunham and Bernard Joy
represent the class on the debating team.
The one-act play, "Westward Whoa!" has
been selected by the class for the one-act
.At the beginning of the year, our class
bought several new dance-records for the
after-game socials, which we voted to spon-
sor. A ring committee was selected and
class rings have been ordered.
-Ethel Lakin, '48.
FRESHMAN CLASS Q
On the tenth of September seventy-
seven timid shy, Freshmen gathered in the
study hall of Ellsworth high. One week
was allowed for getting acquainted and
then - Initiation week. During that
week it was hard to tell at a distance which
were boys and which were girls.
The boys wore their pant legs rolled up
with green bows tied above each knee, and
wore neckties on backside to. The girls
wore slacks with one pant leg rolled up,
boys' shirts, and neckties. They wore the
latest style hair do - Upsweeps!
Freshman Reception was held Friday On
the twenty-first of September. A skit,
gwames, and dancing were greatly enjoyed.
After that the Freshmen were treated more
Class officers were chosen at the begin-
ning of the school year with Lester Sprague
as president, Robert Tilden, vice-president,
Rhodell Ford, secretary, and Thomas Davis,
treasurer. Elaine Sullivan and Lester
Sprague were chosen as members of the
The freshmen are generously represented
in both Glee Club and Band, with eighteen
in the former and four in the latter. Also
seven members of the freshman class are
on the Junior Varsity team.
Newcomers to our class are: Jacqueline
Young, Blanche Gordon, Robert Troup and
Those who have left our class are Doro-
thy Hanson itransferred to Sullivanl, Bert
Magnus, Bert Hill, Avis Kane, Clarence
Pinkham, Dorreen Carter, Robert Troup,
Errold Salsbury, Francis Severance and
June Mason who transferred to Troy.
-Lois Crabtree, '49.
September: Although some people think
this is the nicest month in the year most
of the school girls and boys disagree. This
year another group of freshmen entered
Ellsworth high school. Although the group
was larger than in previous years the stu-
dents themselves were even smaller than
some we have seen. The freshmen,
sophomores, juniors and seniors journeyed
to the end of Fourth street for the annual
hot dog hike. The freshmen were initiated
there, Truman Clarke and Jack Jordan led
the snake dance through Main street and
the next day our arms were so lame we
could hradly write our lessons, but believe
me, we wrote them just the same. A social
was held for the freshmen the following
night, sponsored by the sophomores. The
first assembly was under the supervision of
the senior class officers. Lloyd T. Dun-
ham, superintendent of schools, was the
October: The leaves had dropped from
the trees and many students found some-
thing else had dropped when their parents
received their warning cards for the first
time this year. The second year Spanish
Club held an assembly which was extra
special. Mrs. Fortier was the "gerant".
'The Student Council wouldn't be outdone
so they put on an assembly also. They pre-
sented to the school the constitution about
which most of us knew very little. Mr.
Luce saw that. the whole assembly went
off all right. The teachers decided to leave
us for a few days to attend the convention
so we had three days' vacation.
November: November started with a
bang as three senior girls washed ,State
Street with a quart of milk. Really, girls,
56 THE JESTER
we have a street cleaner! Preparations for
the Jest-A-Fiesta were made and the whole
affair was a. big success. The profit. was
divided between the junior and senior
cl-asses, who had charge of this annual af-
fair. The Glee Club made its first ap-
pearance the second night of the fair. The
Club, under the able direction of Gor-
don Emery, has really done wonders this
year. The freshmen surprised all of us
with one of the best assemblies of this year.
There is a lot of talent in that class and
Miss Russell, their advisor, helps them learn
what's right and what's wrong. The
mighty boys of the classes donned their
shorts and T shirts and attempted to make
the basketball squads, practicing very hard
and also showing some line ability. The
intelligent people of the high school, the
S-E-N-I-O-R-iS, showed every one how
dumb people can be by giving a quiz pro-
gram at the city hall. Such questions and
not an answer from any of the contestants!
December: As the sun rays poured into
Room 5 the Glee Club started singing
strains from "I'm Dreaming of a White
Christmas." Basketball games began with
victories while the cheerleaders put in fine
performances too. These girls did a won-
derful job this year. With only four cheer-
ing some of the time you would have
thought there were ten. The Jay-Vees
were also on hand making with the noise.
Mr. Emery had charge of the Christmas
assembly and the whole school sang the
Christmas carols with the Glee Club.
School closed for .a t.wo weeks' vacation
which was a great help to all of us.
January: We returned from our Christ-
mas vacation the first day of January.
When I walked home to lunch I thought it
was Sunday- all the stores were closed but
.still we had to go t.o school. Milton D.
Proctor, President of Westbrook Junior Col-
lege in Portland, spoke to the senior girls.
The basketball teams and the debating
teams had a busy month winning and los-
ing. but in the end both won second place
in the Penobscot Valley Conference. The
sophomores chose their class rings after
February: The juniors devised ways for
earning money by selling Ellsworth "E"
emblems to the students. Ambitious Class!
Another up and coming class is the sopho-
moreg these students have put on many
socials this year and deserve a lot of praise.
Keep up the good work. Basketball uni-
forms Went into moth balls and the juke
box was dusted off for use at the socials.
Corp. Ray Young, who was in the Death
March on Batauan, talked to the students
and gave us many interesting and almost
unbelievable accounts of his experiences.
Marcah: The finalists were chosen for
the Junior Speaking Contest, which will be
held April 3. Senior Class parts were an-
nounced by Principal Luce. The new mem-
bers of the National Honor Society were
initiated at the city hall in an impressive
ceremony. Mr. Irish played his one linger
concerto while the sophomores in Room 1
"made" with a minstrel show. The next.
week the members of the Gym Room, the
juniors, under the supervision of Mr. Jelli-
son, put on a. History Quiz Program. Three
students from the junior class competed
with three members from the senior class.
Who won? The Seniors! Each of the win-
ners received a nice green pencil. The
Home Economics girls decided to show the
school they could act as well as cook by
sponsoring the next assembly. The seniors
busled themselves with plans for gradua-
tion and so ended the month of March.
April: Mrs. Fortier, who wasn't going to
be April fooled, was caught the minute she
entered the school building. fOne of those
intelligent juniors, I've heard.i The Junior
Speaking Contest was held with five girls
and five boys participating in this annual
event. The baseball boys practiced one
week and then went back to playing ping
pong. Too much snow on the field. Who
said Spring was here? Room 3 presented a
truth and consequence program. Casper
Sa.rgent'.1 delicate bathing of a. doll-baby
brought the house down.
May: The annual Junior Prom was held
May 17-a very festive affair. For the
seniors, rehearsal after rehearsal.
June: At, last! Smiles and tears, woe
and cheers for graduation.
-Ruth Sullivan, '46.
THE JESTEI? 57
' P0 RT '
The Ellsworth High School Eagles start-
ed thelr 1945-46 basketball season with the
return of three two-year lettermen. These
were as follows: Truman Clarke, who for
his second consecutive year was elected
captain because of his leadership and will
to wing Robert VanTassel, a little forward,
who tallied 231 points in 18 games for an
average of 12.8 points per gameg Merrill
Butts, a rugged guard, who scored 162 points
ln 18 games for an average of 9 points per
game. Other members of the team were
John Jordan, Casper Sargent, Joe Linscott,
Glendon Sprague, Lawrn Craig, Osmond
Bonsey and George Allen. Ellsworth placed
second in the P. V. C., losing to John Bapst
by two points in a play-off game.
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE Sl'1ASON'S GAMES
Elmworth 56 Brewer 28
The powertul Eagles opened the basket-
ball season with a bang by taking a 56 to
28 win over Brewer. Trailing at the end of
the Ilrst period, the Eagles opened up and,
paced by Va.nTassel and Butts, took a seven
point lead at the h-all and in a final period
rally dumped in 21 points to take an easy
Ellsworth 46 John Bapst 42
Making a. strong come-back at the open-
ing of the second half the Eagles marked
up victory number two by squeezing out a
46 to 42 win over a scrappy and fast pac-
ing quintet from John Bapst High School.
Ellsworth 29 Gilman 35
Coach Carlos Ninfi's Gilman High quin-
tet of Northeast Harbor, pulled an upset-
win by taking .1 35 to 29 verdict over Ells-
worth. Sparked by pivot man Smallidge
the Gllmanites took an early lead and held
it to the finish. Jack Jordan was high man
for Ellsworth, scoring 14 points.
Ellsworth 35 Caribou 2,4
Ellsworth bounced back into the win col-
umn by beating Caribou High 35 to 24 in a
rough and vigorously contested game.
Va.nTassel was high man with 14 points.
Ellsworth 67 Bucksport 21
The Eagles of Ellsworth High School
marked up their third straight victory in
the P. V. C., by walloping Bucksport High
67 to 21. Nearly the entire squad partici-
Dated in the scoring with Bob V-anTassel
copping high scoring honors with a total of
Ellsworth 56 Brewer 37
The smooth performing Eagles, displaying
power in all divisions, annexed their fifth
victory of the season and gained a strong
lead in the race for top honors in the
P. V. C. by handing the the Brewer Witches
a 56 to 37 shellacking. Jack Jordan proved
outstanding on the rebounds and gave a
sparkling performance of smooth ball steal-
ing, as time after time he sneaked the ball
from the hands of the opposition. Van-
Tassel led in scoring with 16 points, closely
followed by Jordan with 15 points.
Ellsworth 50 Bear Harbor 40
The Eagles continued unbeaten in the
P. V. C. by defeating Bar Harbor 50 to 40
in a well played game at Bar Harbor. It
was the Eagles sixth straight win. Linscott
led the Ellsworth .scoring with 18 points,
with Van'Tassel one point behind.
Ellsworth 40 Old Town 32
Staging a strong comeback in the final
period the Indians of Old Town threw a
scare into the Eagles, but they had what it
takes in the clinches and walked off with
a 40 to 32 verdict.
Ellsworth 83 Pemetic 24
An outmatched Pemetic team fought gal-
lantly against the powerful Eagles in a
hopeless .attempt to win. High scorer for
the giame was Casper Sargent, closely fol-
lowed by Van'Iassel. All members of the
team participated in the huge total.
58 THE JESTER
Htumilng 4rUuf'nHur1lmnn, A. Sl1ul.tmx, E Fulvvy, .I Saunders, R t?'hrlf.tlf-, W. Aumtln
Sf-are-cl R. Tllden, D. Mason, G Allen, I., Spruguv, 'l', Duvls, Wf U1-slslr-5, W, Ke-llc-y,
Stuudlng Umwh Hurriumn, J. 1,lnxc'uLL, G. Allen, G. Sprague, O. Buxmey, I, Craig, Mmmgw- Hnym-S
Sean-ri -C4 Surgvnt, R, Whitney, R. VanTnssel, Captain T. Clarke, M Buns, J Joydan,
THE JESTER 59
Ellsrworth 64 Orono 29
Ellsworth took its seventh consecutive
game in the P. V. C. by defeating Orono by
35 points. VanTasse1 shot nine field goals
and two charity shots for a total of 20
Ellsworth 40 John Bapst 60
Ellsworth suffered its first loss in the
P. V. C. by taking a 60 to 40 defeat from
the John Bapst Crusaders. The hoopsters
in purple snatched the lead immediately
after the opening tap and went on to score
20 points to the Eagles 6 at the end of the
first quarter. The Eagles, unable to over-
come this lear, t.hus left the floor de-
Ellsworth 55 Bucksport 24
The Eagles remained deadlocked with
John Bapst for the P. V. C. sun-berth by
defeating Bucksport by a score of 55 to 24.
Butts and Linscott each scored 13 points
for top scoring honors.
Ellssworth 56 Old Town 31
Ellsworth gained its second victory over
Old Town in a thrill packed game. Butts
score-d 23 points which was the highest
total scored by any single player during the
Ellsworth 54 Gilman 32
The Eagles avenged their previous loss
to Gilman in a fast. hard played game.
Ellsworth 47 Bar Harbor 43
In a game that a person with .1 weak
heart should never have seen, an Ellsworth
team that would not be defeated, with four
minutes to play came from behind to over-
come the courageous Seasiders by four
points. VanTassel was top scorer for Ells-
worth with 15 points.
Ellsworth 50 Orono 27
In a rough and tumble game, the Red
Riots matched the Eagles point for point as
the first half ended 19 all. But during the
last half the heavily favored Eagles poured
on the power to better the Orono team 21
to 8. Top scorer for the game was Butts
with 15 points.
Ellsworth 38 Guilford 44
Making a strong comeback in the sec-
ond half, the Golden Panthers of Guilford
blasted out a berth in the Eastern Maine
'l ournament and eliminated Ellsworth high
by handing the fighting Eagles a 44 to 38
setback, in Memorial gymnasium at the
University of Maine.
P. V. C. PLAY-OFF
Ellsworth 34 John Bapst 36
Managing to hold down a last minute
rally by their rivals, the Crusaders of John
Bapst high school won the P. V. C. cham-
pionship by squeezing out a 36 to 34 victory
over Ellsworth in a play-off game staked in
the Brewer auditorium. The final quarter
was nearly all Joe Linscott's, as'he dumped
in 10 points to bring the Eagles within two
points of the leaders, with 30 seconds to go,
but most of those precious seconds were
used up on jump balls.
-Richard Whitney, '46.
EAGLES 1946 BASEBALL
Le-ttermen Merrill Butts, Truman Clarke.
John Jordan, Robert VanT.assel, Osmond
Bonsey and Joe Linscott reported for prac-
tice in April. Non-lettermen making up the
squad are: Richard Whitney, Allan Strat-
ton, Lawrn Craig, George Allen, Glendon
Sprague, Stanley Johnson -and William
Deslsles. Albert Carter is manager.
Each team in the P. V. C. League played
each other one game The Eagles in addi-
tion play ed Bangor two games.
"Tuesday, 'April 30-Bar Harbor
"Friday, May 10-Brewer
"Tuesday, May 21-Old Town
Tuesday, May 28-Bangor
'Friday, May 3-Orono
"Tuesday, May 7-Bapst
"Tuesday, May 14-Bucksport
Friday, May 17-Bangor
Last year Ellsworth won the Southern
Division title of the P. V. C. League and
won two games in a play-off from Brewer.
the Northern Division winners, giving the
Eagles the Championship.
60 THE' JESTER
The Junior Varsity basketball team prac-
ticed hard to maintain the excellent record
of the teams of the past two yearsg of six-
teen' games played the team won eleven.
The squad, consisting of seniors, juniors
and freshmen, was as follows:
D. Mason R. Tilden
G. Allen E. Falvey
R. Christie W. Deslsles
L. Sprague W. Austin
'I'. Davis W. Kelley
1945-Eaglet's Basketball Schedule-1946
Bar Harbor at Ellsworth
John Bapst at Ellsworth
John Bapst at Bangor
Brewer at Ellsworth
Brewer at Brewer
Bucksport at Ellsworth
Bucksport at Bucksport
Caribou at Ellsworth
Gilman at S. W. Harbor
Gilman at Ellsworth
Old Town at Old Town
Old-Town at Ellsworth
Orono at Ellsworth
Orono at Orono
Pemetic at Ellsworth
--Joe Linscott, '47,
Asst. Sports Editor.
"B" LEAGUE BASKETBALL
After the regular basketball season closed
Mr. Harriman started a "B" league with
Junior Varsity players as oaptains of the
different teams. About fifty participated
in these games. The league was made up
of six teams: Hawks, Bruins, Raiders,
Demons, "5" Stars and Egg Beaters. Each
team played five games whose scores were
Hawks 4 1
Bruins 3 2
Egg Beaters 3 2
"5" Stars 3 2
Raiders 2 3
Demons 0 5
The following boys made up the Hawks
who were the champs: Capt. Donald Mason,
Donald Harris, Luther Bean, Ronald Hanf.
John Fox, Roy Closson, Robert Mitchell,
-Joe Linscott, '47, ' y
Asst. Sports Editor.
THE ELLSWORTH EAGLES
Here's a song to the Ellsworth Eagles,
Who are really flying high,
They win 'most every game they play,
And here's the reason why.
There's Casper Sargent, first. of all,
A tall, dark Senior boy,
He can handle a basketball
As if it were a toy.
Then there's Butts, another Senior,
Merrill's his first name,
He's top-scorer for the Eagles
In every hard-fought game.
Then comes Jackie Jordan, .
A fellow six-foot twog
When he once gets the ball
The visitors are through.
Truman C'1ark's another,
His nickname is "Clem,"
And when he's in a game,
He plays it to the end.
Bob VanTassel and Joe Linscott
Are two more on my books.
And what they lack in size,
They make up in good looks.
Now when you see the Eagles Let's give three cheers for Eagles,
Coming GOWN the 50013 A team that will always win,
You can make your mind right up Lctfs back them to the limit,
That they'll get the highest score, ' And Lh0y'r0 sure to bring it in.
- 'Ida Watts, '48
Front Raow lleft to rlghtl-Delmar Watt, Osmond Bonsey, John Jordan, Joseph Llnscott, R40b9l't
Van'I'assel, Truman Clarke, Merrill Butts, Richard Whitney, Glendon Sprague, George Allen.
Back Row Ileft to Right-Richard Zerrlen, Bryan Saunders, Thomas Davis, George Allen. William
' Des Isles, Robert Christie, Lawrn Craig, Stanley Johnson, Alan Stratton, Albert Carter
iMa,nagerJ, Coach John Harriman.
62 THE JESTER
The basketball season opened this ye-ar
with a large squad from all classes. Daily
practices were held in order that the girl-5
might become accustomed to the rules of
the game and to the various plays.
The following girls, having been judged
upon their ability to play and their under-
standing ol the game were chosen to repre-
sent the school in the interscholastic
Forwards: Joyce McNamara, who was a
star player on the team in her home town
of Calais, Christine Davis, Gloria Willey,
who has returned Irom Herman to graduate
from E. H. S., Shirley Chase, another new
member of our student body, Joyce Merrill
and Charlotte Jordan.
Guards: Diane Chase, Eleanor Pratt,
Evelyn Austin, Lillian Sargent, Marilyn
Kelly and Ruth Dorgan.
All these girls have been active in sports
during their previous ye-ars in .school and
did a fine job in showing their ability to
play and their eagerness to represent the
Miss Russell was again the coach and
really deserves the thanks given her for her
work with the team. The girls also a.p-
preciate the help that Miss Harmon gave
The team won two scrimmage games
with Franklin and two games with the
Alumni and lost two each to Gilman and
Bucksport, During these games Joyce Mc-
Namara, center forward, proved her skill
in playing by scoring 89 points in seven
games, 41 baskets from the floor and eight
'ine tollowing girls will receive letters for
their work on the team: Joyoe McNamara.,
Gloria Willey, Shirley Chase, Diane Cna..c,
Eleanor Pratt, Evelyn Austin, Lillian Sar-
gent, Joyce Merrill, Christine Davis and
Again we extend our thanks to Miss Rus-
sell and Miss Harmon for their untiring el-
fort and patience with the team.
-G. Denney, '46,
Girls' Sports Editor.
Ass't. Sports Editor.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND TRACK
For the third year, physical training class-
es were organized for the girls under the
'direction of Mrs. Luce. The classes were
divided into six periods, each class meeting
twice a week.
Each period of physical training starts
with warming-up exercise? and other cales-
thenics and the rest of e period is devot-
ed to games such as etb-all, badminton.
softball and ping-p ' ' .
In the late spring the girls that are ill-
terested 'in track will spend part of their
physical training periods on passing thc
requirements for the track letters. Girls'
Track was introduced last spring and many
girls enrolled for it. There were several
who received their track letters and it is
hopd that still more will this year.
-G. Denney, '46.
-C. Jordan, '47,
Thlrd Row-L. Sargent, H. Hodgklns, M, Kelley, L. Hanf, M. Hopkins, L. Jordan.
Second Raow-C. Jordan, R. Dorgan, J. Merrill, L, Sargent, S. Chase.
Seated-E. Austin, E. Pratt, D. Chase, J. McNamara, C! Davis, G. Wllley,
Third Row--E. Pratt, S. Moon, E. Austin. Second Row--J. Merrill, A. Kane, I., sm-gf-nt,
Flnst Row-J. Grlfhn, A. Willey, C, Higgins, L. Frost, T. Llnscott..
64 THE .TESTER
J 0 K Er'
CLASS-ROOM BONERS '
A tantrum is a two-seated biclycle.
Trigonometry is when a l-ady marries
three men at the same time.
Emphasis in reading is putting more dis-
tress in one place than another.
Gravitation is that if there were none,
we should ily away.
A blizzard is the inside of a fowl.
William Tell shot an arrow through -an
apple while standing on his son's head.
A refugee keeps order at a football match.
A spinzter is a bachelor's wife.
.A mugwump is a bird that sits on the
fence with its mug on one side and its
wump on the other.
A seminary is place where they bury the
Oatherine the Great's husband was hung
by her supporters.
Thomas Paine was a ra.re individual ob-
sessed by common sense.
Robert Louis Stevenson got married and
went on his honeymoon. It was then he
wrote, Travels with a. Donkey."
Mlton wrote "Paradise Lost"g then his
wife died and he wrote "Paradise Re-
Benjamin Franklin went to Boston car-
rying all his clothes in his pocket and a
loaf of bread under each arm.
Lincoln was shot by one of the actors in
a moving picture show.
Many of the Indian heroes were killed,
which proved very fatal to them.
Drake was playing bowls when he was
told the invisible armada was in sight.
The 13th Amendment abolishes the
Horace Greeley was the worst defeated
candidate ever elected.
The Spanish Armada was a ship 320 feet
long, 64 feet deep, and 10 feet wide.
The Pilgrims landed at Plymouth Rock.
They were greeted by the Indians, who came
running down the hill rolling their war
hoops before them.
The English planted colonels when they
came to America, some of which grew very
The Emancipation Proclamation stated
that all slaves were to ha.ve a holiday on
The Monroe Doctrine says that -all for-
eigners must leave their ammunition at
The alimentary canal is located in the
northern part of Indiana.
The Greeks wore scandals on their feet.
In the West the farming is done mostly
by irritating the land.
A mountain range is a cooking stove used
at high altitudes.
The earth makes a resolution every twen-
ty-'four hours. .
The four seasons are salt, pepper, mus-
tard and vinegar.
If you are sick, a physician should be in-
A person should take a bath once in the
summer time and not quite so often in the
How long did Solomon reign? Forty days
and forty nights.
In the middle of the nineteenth century.
all the morons moved to Utah.
Corpse after corpse and pantaloon after
pantaloon marched up the hill Q
Herrings go a.bout the sea in shawls.
The Pilgrims were opposed to the weath-
er -and many of them died. W
One reason for the discovery of America
was .to see if they could cross the equator
Heard in Sophomore English:
Gordon Swett, reciting: "A pronoun can
.stand alone. I can stand alone."
In Freshman English:
Question: "What reward did Morglana
have for all her good deeds?" Joseph
Saunders: "She married Ali Baba, Junior."
THE JESTER 65
Mrs. Woods, CAssignlng selections from
the Reader's Dige.st to members of the
Freshman Englishl: "Robert Tilden-The
Most Unforgetable Character I Have Ever
Heard in English Class:
Mrs. Fa.ulkner: "And boys. if nothing
else, wear a necktie!"
Latin 1: "The motto of the Roman
schoolteacher was - - 'Save the rod and
spare the child'."
Mrs. Fortier lwriting a Latin II test on
"1. Give a synopsis in the 3rd person
singular active subjunctive of video, ere,
"2. Ditto in the lst. person plural pas-
Pupil: "Mrs, Fortier. what are the prin-
cipal parts of 'ditto'?"
A GEOIIVIIETRY PUPIIXS 23RD PSALM
Mr. Jellison is my teacher. I shall not
want another. He maketh me to explain
-hard propositions and exposeth my ignor-
ance before the whole class.
He restoreth my sorrow, he causeth me to
give rules for my classes' sake.
Yea, though I study until midnight, I
shall gain no knowledge for rules. they -:lo
distress me, explanations sorely trouble me.
Thou preparest a test for me in the pres-
ence of the whole class: thou giveth me a
low mark: my sorrow and distress runneth
Surely sadness and distress sh-all follow
me all the days of my life and I will dwell
'ln the Geometry class forever.
-Reta Carr, '4'7.
There was once a. fellow named Keith.
Who sadly lost his teeth.
While eating .his supper
Out came his upper,
For the meat was more rubber than beef.
There once was a .singer named. Frank.
Who was not too tall, but quite lank.
He made the girls swoon.
When he sang a sweet tune,
And was put ln the number-one rank.
--L. Frost, '46.
A Q WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF-
Reta was an airplane instead of a Carlrr
Robert was a walker instead of a Ryder
Margaret was a runner instead of a Walker
Diane was a iollow instead of a Cna..e
Freddie was a pardon instead ol a Grant
Harold was less instead of Moore
Patricia was a. mslyl-ham instead of a lCun-
Donald was a carpenter instead of a Mason
Donald was a Packard instead of a Nash
Merrill was a cigarette instead of a Butts
John was a wolf instead of a Fox
Harold was a crowbar instead of a Dunbar
Audrey was a stick instead of at Kane
Casper was a general instead of a Sargent
Ruth was a cuff instead of a Collar
Howard was old instead of Young.
--Ruth Herrick, '47.
"LOST AND FOUND COLUMN"
Lost-Exoellent ranks belonging to the Sen-
ior English class. If someone dis-
covers these brilliant ranks, would
they please return them to the sen-
iors, .at Mr. Irish's request?
Lost-el-Iigh bowling average in vicinity of
Lucini's Bowling Alley. Finder
please return to George Kincaid.
4Reward: One pair of polka dotted
Lost-Tall yarns. Private property of Gle-
nice Blalsdell. Finder please re-
turn to owner. Sorry, no reward.
Lost--Speaking privilege during activity
period. Would finder please return
this privilege to the auditorium?
Lost-Tender young heart in the vicinity
of Oak street. Would finder please
return to Lorraine Frost?
Lost-Small black book containing tele-
phone numbers. Will finder please
return to Lawrn Craig?
Lost-Good typing average in vicinity of
E. H. S. tReward if returned to
Lost-High scoring ability somewhere in the
City Hall. Finder please return to
66 THE JESTER
girls' basketball team as requested
by Miss Russell.
Found-Several tubes of lipstick. Will
freshmen please inquire at the lost
and found department?
Found-One book of cowboy songs. Will
Teresa Linscott please inquire at
the lost and found department?
Found-One of the star players on the var-
sity basketball team. Name-
-Gloria Willey, '46.
Mr. Emery: "Well, Jone.s, have you ever
played a, musical instrument?"
R. Jones: "I used to play on the lino-
leum when I was a baby."
it 1' If
Miss Russell: "Where isithe most fertile
soil in the United States?"
R. Trundy: "Around the Nile River."
It U ll
The Geometry culass was constructing
geometrical figures. Reta Carr: "My fig-
ure is lopsided."
l ll U ll
Mrs. Harrington: "What is the last let-
ter of the English alphabet?"
t U 1
Miss Russell: You look pretty sleepy to-
Jones: "Yes, I haven't slept in three
Miss Russell: "Three days!"
Jones: "Yeah, I don't know what I'd do
if I didn't sleep nights!"
11 ' 8
Mrs. Hawkins: lln Home Economics
classl ."How do you keep milk from turn-
Pupil: "Keep it in the cow."
1 U tl
Mr. Irish: "Quote the lines from 'Julius
Caesar' which include Caesar's last words.
Shea: "- - and Caesar, stabbed with
many wounds, felt them not. His chief
wound was that of seeing his friend Bru-
tus among the traitors, and so dying, he
gasped out the words, 'Tee Hee, Brute'."
- it 'f It
Miss Russell: "Carlisle, what did Paul
Revere say at the end of his.long ride?"
tr U t
Question: What did one cow say to
another cow when the farmer came out to
Answer: The Yanks are coming.
l U 1
The luckiest man is the lceman, because
every man has a girl but the lceman has
-Robert VanTassel, '46,
-Shirley Chase, '47,
mEN'r1F1cA'r1oNs Fon SNAPSHOT PAGE
1. Teresa Linscott
2. Senior Cneer Leaders
3. Marlon Severance
4. Osmond Bonsey
5. Ruth Sullivan
6. Patricia Curtis
'I .Luther Beane
8. Frances Litchfield
9. Donald Harris
10. Glenlce Blalsdell
1l.' Viola. Conary
12. Joy May Grlmn '
13. Audrey Kane
14. Patricia Curtis
15. Thelma Lord
16. Robert VanTassel
J7. Harold Moore
18. Joyce McNamara
19. Richard Trundy
20. Thomas Warren
21. Alan Stratton
22. Donald L1tt1e's 7th birthday party,May 21, 1936
Front Row qseatedl-A. Stratton, J. Estey, A. Poors.
R. Tefts, D. Davis, 'I'. Clark.
Standlng-G. Hagerthy, D. Smith, J. F rt L-'. D.
T. Llnscott, I. Davis, G. Sprague.
Little, E. Falvey. A. Plc, R. Craig, C. RJYHA.
23-24-25-26 New Faculty Members-Mr. Jellison,
Mr. Irish, Mr. Emery. Mr. W8-tkillb
R. Closson, L. Eaton, R. Emery.
70 Tlllu' JIJSTER
CLASS OF 1896
June 23, of this year, will be the Golden
Anniversary of the class of 1896.
Sixteen members were graduated in this
class. Seven are now residing in Ells-
worth. They are:
Mrs. Charles Alexander iGeorgie Harden
Mrs. George Austin iGrace Mildred Grin-
Harry L. Crabtree
Mrs. John J. Duffy 4Frances Hurleyl
H-arry S. Jones
Mns. Irving Jordan 1Car1'ie Ella Abrami
Miss Ellen Scott.
Charles E. Bellitty, who was president of
the class, has a summer home at Con-
tentlon Cove. He has been an outstand-
ing member of the class of 1896. From
1919 - 1943, he was profeisor and head of
the Department of Advertising' College
of Business Administration, of Boston,
University, and has been professor
Emeritus, since 1943.
Mrs. H. W. 'Iinsman 4Frinces Howard
Trlboul resides in St. Petersburg.
Harry E.Silvy, Millbury, Mass.
Deceased members of the class were:
George N. McCarthy
N. Y. Bradford McKenzie
Miss Annie Scott .
Miss Idylene Shute 1 '
Mrs. George Smith l'CL1l'Y'1P B. Means!
Joseph H. Woodwardf
The late W. H. Dire ser became principal
the ye-ar the class entered Ellsworth high
school, which was then located on Bridge
Mr. Dresser remained principll through-
out the ,four years. Diplomas were con-
ferred by Hoyt A. Moore, of New York, 'then
superintendent of Ellsworth schools. As-
sociated wlth this class as one of its teach-
ers was E. William Lord, for several years
Dean of Boston University.
The class motto wa-S: No Footsteps
The class colors: Green and White
CLASS OF 1916
Evelyn Bellatty, Ellswolth
Muriel BYRFCI II-lllll. Charlottesville, Va,
Lena Camber 1Lantzl, Bangor, Malne,
Albert J. Dorgan, Deceased
Vera Dunbar lLeachl, Penobscot, Maine
Thelma Fullerton lMorganl. Ellsworth
Gertrude G'les qLibbyl. Deceased
Ella Goodwin rR,usselJ, Petosky, Mich.
Julia Higgins iSallsburyi. Bucksport. Maine
Mildred Lord iCunnlnghaml. Guilford, Maine
.Iosephlne Luchlnl iLlnscottl, ,Ellsworth
Agnes Marshall ilslscombl, Palm Beach and Ells-
Hazel Nevells iBarnesp, Ellsworth
Wendell A. Osgood. Ellsworth
J. Arthur Peterson, Needham, Mass.
John J. Whitney, Ellsworth
CLASS OF 1921
Addie Carlisle, Liberty National Bank. Ellsworth
James Carney. Portsmouth Navy Yard
Annie Cornell 1Carterl, Teaching at Ellsworth Falls
Marlon Coughlln tAndersonl. Ellsworth
Albert Davis, State Welfare, Boston
Lucy Davis iAtk1nsunl. Dover'-Foxeroft
C-harles Dews, Dexter, Maine
Louise Donnell iSaundersl, Sharon, Moss.
Theresa Drummey iKanel, Bangor
George Fortler, Morang R,oblns0n's Garage, Ellewnrth
Sylvia Grlnclal fhounderl. Ellsworth
Dorothy Hagen 4Cottlel, Ellsworth Falls
Vena. Hagerthy 1Mt'Glnnleyl. Ellsworth
Rachel Haynes, Bureau of Public Assistance. Ells-
Hollis Higgins. Milliken-Tomlinson, Bangor
Roxanna Jones iSanbornl. Bayside
Mildred Moore 4Sm'thl. Jonesport
Myrtle Moore tftobblnsl, West 'Fremont
Ruth Moore, New York City
Willa Morley flR,lll1dl, Newton, Mass.
Eleanor Royal fEsteyl, Bangor
Eugenia Salisbury 1GouIdl, Ellsworth
Charlotte Sawyer 11-Illlardl. Teaching at Bath. Maine
Arthur Tower. New York City
Grace Webb istewartl, Presque Isle
John Whltcomb, Insurance, Bar Harbor
Marcia. Willey qLaFEurleyl, Ellsworth
'Julius Young, Portsmouth Navy Yard
THE JESTER 71
CLASS OF' 1926 '
Burton Austin, Ellsworth
Mary Barnes QDOWJ, Hancock
Henry Bartlett, T. C. smlth co., Ellsworth
Hazel Beal Qsawyerl, Ellsworth
Ralph Beal, Bar Harbor Motor Co., Ellsworth
Harlan Bragdon, Teaching at Tenantfs Harbor
Helen Chapman lDavlsJ, Presque Isle
Harriet Conley qGreyJ, Blue Hill
Meryle Cronkite, R.eynold's Tobacco Co., Bangor
Evelyn Davis lltyderj, North Ellsworth
Helen DeWitt QYorkj, Deceased
Isabel Emery qHlgglnsJ, Teaching at Ellsworth Falls
Fred Fortler, Electrician, Ellsworth
Colby Foss, Ellsworth Lumber Business
Josephine Holmes 1AllenJ, Bar Harbor
Thomas Holmes, Insurance, Ellsworth
Evelyn Hoyt, South Portland
Clhester Joynes, Bayside
Ethel Lunt QSomersl, Florida
Marlon Moon QSeavyJ, Bayside
Redman Moore, Manager of Grants, Atlanta, Georgia
Lella Morrison losgoodl. Telephone offlce, Ellsworth
Shirley Povlch, Lawyer, Ellsworth
Barbara Sargent QCOOKJ, Scarboro, Maine
Helen Thompson lMcDonaldj, Lamolne
Benjamin Whltcomb, Halloran General
Staten Island, New York
'Helen Whltcomb, Teaching, Mllton, Mass
CIJASS OF 1931
Whitney Austin, H. C. Austin Sa Company, Ellsworth
David Brown, Clvll Servlce Aeronautics Authority,
Washington, D. C.
Doris Brown lR.lceJ. Cranberry Island
Mabel Campbell lProvostl. Worcester, Mass.
Alice Carlisle, Ellsworth
Louise Collins, Music Teacher, Ellsworth
Mina Conary il-Iolmesl, New York Clty
Florence Davis lKlt.trldgel, Ellsworth.
Alexander Dorgan, Eaton, New York
Elbert Farrell, 'Ellsworth
Mary Gray lAustlnl, Ellsworth, Masrhall's Beauty
Wllllam Hadlock, Hartford, Conn.
Lee Johnson, Ellsworth
Lydia Johnson 1Dunbarl, Sullivan
William Jude, Brewer
Christine Jones QSomersy, Ellsworth
Richard Lafrln, Ellsworth
Joseph Lake, Saco, Maine
Shirley Maddocks, Bucksport Road
Fern Mosely 4Whltakerl, Ellsworth
Ruby Nason lLaJCrossJ, Ellsworth
Genevieve Reed lF'lckettJ, Bar Harbor
Frederick Sadler, Ellsworth
Adelbert Sargent, State Police, Ellsworth
Cora Saunders lBunkerJ, Surry
Lynn Scott, Bar Harbor Motor Company, Ellsworth
Shirley Smith, U. S. Army
Willis Smith, Grand Theatre, Ellsworth
Mary Starkey, Telephone Ofhce, Ellsworth
Corrine Thlbodeaux, Ellsworth Falls
Florence White, seal Cove
Arthur Wood, Killed ln Actlon
Ruth Wood Qllinscottl. Ellsworth
'CLAISS OOF 1936
Donald Berry, Southwest Harbor
Ilajean Blalsdell QI-Iolsel, Surry
Esther Brown LMolderJ, Washington, D, C,
Janet Callahan 1Kellyl, Bar Harbor
Katheryn Carson ismlthl. South Portland
Edna Carter fMoonJ, Ellsworth
Kenneth Closson, Navy, Portland
Ella Clough, Stratton's, Ellsworth
Leslie Collin, Killed 'ln Action
Carroll Cunningham, Ashtabula, Ohlo, Laborer
Margaret Cunningham, Stenographer, Ellsworth
Elmer Davis, Carpenter, Ellsworth
Bertha Dennis, Morang-Robinson, Ellsworth
James Dodge, M. A. Clark Company, Ellsworth
Velma Dorlty QPollard7.
Amos Dow, Hancock
J.une Forsythe, Telephone Oftlce, Ellsworth
Elinor Gardner, Deceased
Erlon Grant, Hancock
Mabel Grlndle, Portland
Charlotte Harris, Portland
RBCh6d Haynes 1Bragdonl, Ellsworth
Amy al-Ienry fMo0dyl, Richmond, Maine
Katherine Ingalls lilhrlanbachy, Bangor
Charles Jones, Bucksport Mill
Linwood Jordan, Hancock
Eleanor King wofhnl, Bar Harbor
Albert Lounder, Ellsworth
George Lounder, Hancock
Beulah Mack QGoodwlnl. Ellsworth Falls
Beatrice Mace fstlllwelllf Aurora,
Bruce MacKay, Winter Harbor
Ellzabeth Manklnan Uohnsonl, Ellsworth
Marjorie Morey QLurveyJ, Ellsworth
Dorothy Patten Uenklnsl, Northeast Harbor
Edgar Phillips, North Ellsworth
Estelle Phllllps 4SprlngerJ, Ellsworth
Margaret Rowe fAckermanJ, Ellsworth
Arthur Sadler, U. 01' M.. Orono
Alex Sargent, Ellsworth
Dwight Smith. Killed ln Actlon
James Smith, Tydol, Ellsworth
Knowlton Springer, Army
Leslie Stone, Wayne, Penn.
Edith White Ururcottl, Trenton
James Young. Hancock House, Ellsworth
7:3 THE JESTER
CLASS OF 1941
Lawrence Applebee, Army
Leatrlce Austin, Teachlng at Ellsworth
Harold Barnes, Moore's Filling Station,
Wllllam Beal, Ellsworth, Beal's Store
Edna Bennoch 11-lamorj, Bar Harbor
Desmond Bragdon, Ellsworth
Ralph Brooks, New England Telephone Company,
John Brown, Ellsworth
Shirley Carlisle 1BealJ, Union Trust Co.. Ellsworth
Alice Carter, Berkeley, California
Homer Carter, Marlavllle, Lumber Business
Lura Carter, Boston, Mass. V
Allce Cassidy lCoplandJ, Ellsworth
Frederick Chamberlain, Ellsworth
Harold Colller, Bar Harbor
Alfred Davls, Ellsworth, Davls' Taxi
Marlon Denney 1Sanborm, Ellsworth
Ralph Dunbar, Ellsworth
Genevleve Farrar 1Casel, Plalnvllle, Conn.
Charles Foster, Jr., Merchant Marine
Anthony Furlo, Ellsworth
Helen Goodwln 4Frostl, North Marlavllls
Maudle Googlns lblbbyl, Portland
Evelyn Gott. Hancock
Vera Grlndal fLarklnl, Portland
Eva Grlndle, Stratton's, Ellsworth
Doris Hayes, Bookkeeper, Augusta
Charles Haynes, New England Conservatory, Boston
Richard Hodgklns, Lamolne
Whitney Hodgklnn, Llbby Ship, Ellsworth
Helen Homer llvlacomberb, Franklin
Richard Homer, Ellsworth
Harold Ingalls, Ellsworth
Agnes Jelllson fBrooksl, Dover-Foxcroft
Pauline Jordan lW1lcoxD. Eastern Malne General
Robert Jordan, Raymond Sargent's, Ellsworth
Jeanette Llnnehan tWoodl. Ellsworth
Georgla McCrae 4R.aymondJ, Ellsworth
Annle McFarland 1Mulkernb, EllSWGl"1.ll
Mlles McDougal, Klllecl ln Actlon
Sylvla Morey 1Eatonl. Stonlngton
George Patten, U. S. Army
Eleanor Pierson. Newberry's, Ellsworth
Raymond Sallsbury. Otis
Helen Rogers 1Gros::b, Ellsworth ,
Frank Saunders, U. S. Navy
Vera Sargent lArsenaultl, Berlin, N. H.
Charles Scribner, Ellsworth
Edward Stanley, Trenton
Albion Studer, Deceased
l.uther Springer, Hancock
Walter Thomas, Ellsworth
Frank Whlte, Tremont
Gerald Turner, Sullivan
Harold Whlte, Hancock
Frank Whitney. Surry
Albert Wood, Surry Road
Joseph Young. State Llquor Store, Ellsworth
CLASS OF 1945
Ethel Applebee, Ellsworth
Bernard Apt, Ellsworth
Louise Austin, Telephone Office, Ellsworth
Dorothy Barnes, Telephone Office, Ellsworth
Sheldon Beal, Navy Alr Corp
Dorothy Bennoch, Secretary, Bar Harbor
Margaret Bradford lMurphyJ, Trenton
Naoml Brown, Cadet Nurse, Rutland. Vt.
Fern Bunker QI-larveyl, Boston
Norma Bunker, Clothlng Factory. Calais
Marguerite Carlisle, Westbrook Junlor College, Port-
Mildred Carter, NeWberry's, Ellsworth
Olga Carter, Atlantic Restaurant. Bangor
Caroline Cates, Union Trust. Ellsworth
John Christie, M. C. I., Plttsfleld
Charles Davis, Ellsworth
Patricia Davis, Telephone Onlce, Ellsworth
Sylvla Davis, New England Baptist Hospital, Boston
Arthur Dorlty, U, S. Army
Pauline Douse, Brountas' Restourant, Bangor
Grace Downey, Farmington Normal School
Natalie Dunham, Eastern Academy, Bangor
Ella Falls, Telephone Office, Ellsworth
Joseph Fortler, U. S. Navy
Neva Frost, Rhode Island
Dorothy Gllley, Washington State Normal School
Wllllam Hamilton, U. S. Navy
Harvard Hodgklns, Marltlme Academy, Castlne
Frederick Hooper, U. S. Army
Harrlet Jones, Telephone Ofllce, Ellsworth
Phlllp Johnson. U. S. Army
Hlldred Jordan, Maine School of Commerce, Bangor
Kenneth Jordan, Army Alr Corp
Reginald Kane, U. S. Army
Iva Leach, Cadet Nurse, Portland
Freda Llnnell, Telephone Office, Bangor
Prlscllla Lord, Ellsworth
George Mahon, U, S. Navy
Hope Mason, Telephone 0f'l'lcP. Ellsworth
Ella Nason, Ellsworth
Elma Phipps, Secretary, Jonesport
Barbara Plnkham, Eastern Malne General Hospital,
Bessie Plnkham, Secretary, Washlngton, D. C,
Robert Ray. Allen's Fllllng Station, Ellsworth
Clifford Rell, Bates College, Lewiston
Dorothy R-ouleau. Lawrence, Mass.
Roland Salisbury, U. S. Army
Roger Sargent, U. of M., Orono
Ruth Saunders, Court House, Ellsworth
Richard Sawyer, U. S. N. R.
Erva Shackford, Cadet Nurse, Winthrop, Mass.
Barbara Shaw, Malne School ot Commerce, BanK0I'
THE JESTER 73
Douglas Shaw, Waterville Qstudylng Bhotographyj
James Warren, U. S. Army
Hazel Wescott, Stratton's, Ellsworth
Jacqueline Wescott, Liberty National Bank, Ells-
Ivan Whitney, U. B. Army
John Whitney, jr., Army Air Corps
Marie Williams. Clerk, Boston
-Linwood Young, U. S. Navy
Next year we sh-all report the news
of the following classes: 1922, 1927, 1932,
1937, 1942, 1946. It will facilitate matters
greatly if you 4and this refers especially to
those no longer in Ellsworthi would please
send us your present address, occupation.
etc., before March 1, 1947.
Olive E. Fortier.
ELISWORTH HIGH SCHOOL
Voice----Franklin lligh School. Your book
is very well arranged, but where is your
Sachem-Old Town High School. Your
informal snapshots were exceptionally
good. Your joke section could be improved.
Comet-Sedgwick High School. We com-
pliment your literiry section. Why not en-
large your poetry sevftion?
Harbor Beacon-Sullivan High School.
Your literary and joke sections are very
good. Why not include a poetry section?
Gilmanac-Northeast Harbor High School.
We enjoyed your Jokes. Poems and short
stories. Why not arrange them in separate
Hillcrest-Bucksport High School. We
liked your Student Directory. Why not add
more poems and editorials?
Mountain Echo-George Stevens Academy
e-Blue Hill- We enjoyed y0ur literary sec-
tion very muoh. More jokes would make it
Pemetic-Southwest Harbor High School.
Your book was very interesting and com-
plete. Your senior statistics were excep-
Broadcast-dCa.lals Academy-Calais. Your
literary and poem .section was very good.
Why not include a separate senior special-
Scroll-HH. C. If-e4Cha1'lestoii, Maine. You
have a very complete and interesting book.
Why not include a. senior specialties sec-
The Trident- Brewer High School. Ac-
cording to strict year book standards we
think yours must be an excellent one but
may we conless to missing jokes, personals,
etc.? Couldn't there be also a baseball sec-
THE ARNOLD STUDIO
P 0 R 'I' R A I 'I' S
12 STATE STREET
THE JESTEH 7D
MACHINERY CORP. BANGOR
ml-fwd HYDR0 - ELECTRIC
Trucks, Cars and Heavy Equipment LGMPANY
193 MAIN sw- - - - Huswmu-H, ME S1-ATE swam-
1ELs 4 AND 140 ELLSWORTII
ICMMONS L. SHEA, INC. BU"1D"J"f'
H'l'Sw0M'H' MAINE smrursson 'ro H. ELAINE DAVIS
TM 4 nl
LUMBER and BUILDING MATERIAL
THE JE S TE R
HANCOCK COUNTY COLD STORAGE, INC
116 STATE STR.-EET
A dollar is ,always a dollar, but . . . everyone knows it doesn't
always buy the same amount of what you 'happen to want at any
given time. Sometimes it buys more. Sometimes less. When the
.supply of things outweighs the supply of money, your dollar goes a
long wayg when things are scarce and money plentifulg the buy-
ing power of your dollar shrinks. Becfause this is a law of econo-
mics that is constantly at work, almost anyone can turn it to his
advantage. How? Simply by laying away as many dollars as possi-
ble when prices are high and buying when dollars will buy the
most. Yes, it can be as simple as that. The trick is to make up
your mind to follow that program and then STICK to it. Many
people who do, accuculate their money in lan account at our bank.
LIBERTY NATIONAL BANK
FEDERAL RESERVE svsfmm
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE coR.PofR.A'I'roN
Uurrfm s'rA'ms DEPOSITORY
C OMPLIIMENT S OF
ANDREW C. HANF
PLUMBING and HEATING
SHEET METAL WORK
High Street Ellsxworth. Maine
Theatre Building Ellsrworth, Maine
Open 8:30 - 5:30 P. M.
G. W. MOORE
AND NVUUD CU.
N. A. BAGDON
J. H. URONVE, M. D.
UR. F. B. GUSHMAN A
Ell worth. Malm-
Offlce 331-W Residence 331-R
com. AND COKE
DH. QIIGHIRGIC l'AliUlll'Ili
IIAIJE Sa HAMLIN
HARMUN I-'IANU CU.
BANHUR. ----- BAR ll ARBOR
Knahe - Story and Clark - Lester
Ufongratulations and Best Wishes!
JEWELLERS OF BANGOR
Maine's Finer Store
-Diamonds, Watches and Silver
the past 53 years
46 MAIN srnrzm'
mwuon. ---- Mnmrz
IDR. I". l'. llAl"I4'lN
HAR RY L. C RABT Rll4ll'l
C. U. KNOWIJPUN, M. IJ
MHA! B. ULAHKIG AGMN4'
INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE
ADAMS' DRY GOODS S'l'lllil'l
R-NER. and P. N. PRACTICAL FRONT CORISETS
VAN RAALTE UNDERWEAR and GLOVES
HATS FOR GRADUATION. S2 AND UP
Whlte Gloves, Undies and Everything ln Accessor
to Complete your Graduation Ensemble
'PHE HAT SHOPPE
les yo sluaumduxog
DR.. H. H. clown
THE JESTER 79
U. W. TAPLEY CO., INC.
Complete Insurance Service
Real Estate Appraisals
G9 MAIN STR-EET
ELLSWORTH, ---- MAINE
CHARLES J. HURLEV
KITTREDGE 'S MARKET
GRIFFIN 'S BARBER SHOP
Franklin Street Extension
NORMAN E. WHITNEY
AMERICAN OIL CYJMPANY
Gas - Range and Fuel Oils
Tel , 62-W Ellsworth. Main
'rAPI.m' BUILDING. as MAIN STREET
Direct Reduction 592, Home Loans
B g Building Repairing R ti g
0 S ng Sh esPv'l"f D idid
5-Y Y, Y,,Y ,.,n
DR. Il. G. HIGGINS
FIR-ST NATIONAL STORE
Comrpllme nts of
DR. IIOBICWI' WA RIIJIGNA
WOOD TURNING MILL WORK
OIIIIIIISWORTII HARDWOOD OO.
Fred and Sylvia
HARDWARE - AUTO SUPPLIES
SPORTING GOODS - LOWE BROS. PAINTS
EL-L-SWORTH AUTO SUPPLY
Il. W. JORDAN 8: SONS, INN.
ALLEN'S SERVICE STATION
COFDPI' of Main and High Streets
BEAIJS ESSO SERYII'I'JN"l'l'llir
RANGE and FUEL OILS - PHIUGAS
CII.. BUIRNERS FOR. ALL PURPOSES
186 Main Street - Tel. 126-W
S. S. ESTEY
Bring Your Radio to
BUCKMINSTEIVS RADIO SHOP
li it needs hxlng
Reasonable Prices - Guaranteed Repairs
89 State 51,, Ellsworth. Me,
C. D'. MERRIFIELD CO.
23 Central Street
Bangor - - - Maine
THE JESTER 81
Best Wishes for
Success and Happiness
J. J. NEWBERRY CO.
M. R. HEAD
MIEN'S and BOYS' CLOTHING
J. P. ELDRIDGE OO., INU.
PLUMBING and HEATING
RADICB and WASHERS
Ellsworth. Maine Phone 230
ELLSWORTH SHOE HUSPl'I'All
All Kinds of Shoe Repairing - Shine 10c
G. N. ROUND, Prop.
14 Water St. Ellsworth, Maine
PICRLI N 'S
A1011 'S Shop
Com pl iments of
-. h.. . , , ,i-,l.g,,..., , 4-..-i:,...,
24 'HOUR SERVICE
XVATSUN 'S 'DRY CLEANERS
U K N 0 W
THIS FACT ABOUT
You don't have to be a deposi-
tor of our bank to obtain the
benefit of our judgment and
If you have a financial prob-
lem, feel free to discuss it with
us. We'll be glad to serve you in
any way we can, at any time we
can. Just come in.
UNION TRUST CO.
' MURANG-ROBINSON HAMILTON METERS
- FORD - INTERNATIONAL HAIQVESTER. TRUCKS
MAHoNEY.,BURRu1,AGENcY Cmmmmmm W
INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE
JOHNSTON? BARBER SHOP
0omp11menw of H. D. CART121fif' MM
UHARLES K. FOSTER BUILDING surplus
Ellsworth, Maine Tel. 304 Ellsworth, Mal
CLEMENT HARIWVAHE CO.
SPORTING GOODS - PAINTS
THE .IESYTEIY 83
H. C. STRVATTON I-I I SI'RA'lTOh
H. C. STRATTON COMPANY
50 T0 55.00 STORES
0. L. CRAIG, Mgr.
-i'-1-- ------- --- Y- --- i,-....i-t -, -..-... ...M . W,
M. A. CLARK, INC.
Flower Shop and. Nurseries
Park and Spring Streets
Telephone 43 Ellsworth, Maine
WlLLEY'S , , , , , , ,
mmm 11 L, QM1111 sl Lo., INC
Tel. 8562 Ellsworth, Maine
'BEADS JEWELRY STORE
97 Main Street Ellsworth, Maine
Marine Hardware Sporting Goods
Wall Baper and Paints A
Refrigerators Washing Machines
ELLSWOFRTH TEL. 17-W
L. S. THORSEN
TEL. ELLSWORTH 120
T11 Ia' JESTER
MAURICE J. F INESON
Bango r---- Maine
CLASS RINGS PINS and! AWARDS
INVITATIONNS, MEDALS and TROPHIES
Jewelear to Ellsworth High School
Loren Murchisovn 85 Co.
HARRY C. AUSTIN 81 CO., INC.
HEADQUARTERS FOR THE LATENST IN HOME FURNISHINGS
Main Sfmt Ellsworth Tel. 123-w
Compliments of Compliments of
.IUIIN IG. RAY GRAN'l"S GFINIGRAL TRUCKING
PLUMBING - HEATING GRAVEL and LOAM
WIRING - FREHGHT -
Ellsworth, Maine Tel. 'IB-34 Te1,.Res1dence 555 , omce 66
86 THE JESTER
THE PINE TREE RESTAURANT
114 Main SL:-ea, Bangor, Maine
k'1NE TREE LODGE
58 Cedar Street, Bangor, Malm-
K. O. FREIJERIO OO.
TURNED WOODEN GOODS
89 Main St.. - Bangnr, Maine
IlWl1lll'I' A. BROWN
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
DONALD PRATT CO.
DIAMOND MERCHANTS and J WELERS
18 Hammond Street.
Bangor ---- Maine
EM E R Y 'S
High Street Ellsworth, Maine
PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE
H. S. JONES
GRAIN - lT'l.OUR - FEEDS
CEMENT - FF.R.'l'lI.IZER - SEEDS
Com pl lmenl..-1 of
SIMMONS SL .IOHNSTQDN
GULF' GAS - OIL - SUPPLIES
North Ellsworth Tel. 8332
TH lu' .IIJSTER
ALL KINDS OF SPORTS EQUIPMENT
BICYCLES AND PARTS
BANGOR - ---- WATERVILLE
Our Menu features
from 401- to 701-
BANGOR - - - MAINE
THE SYSTEM CO
BANGOR - - - MAINE
HH 'l'lll" ,ll"N"l'l"lf
1 A 1
Nl! NPIfI'1'S I'II,'Xl!.XI,X1'N
PLUMBING :xml HEATING i'ON'llh'U7'lLJlE
Pumps, Stove-s, FlII'llilC't'h, O11 Blll'Il4'l:,
Idle-1-1,1-11-Wulf-1' Clwtvrxm. lrmmu-W
Appllum-v Hull-5 :md Hr'l'V'1':-
if Mnin HI, Ellmwmlh W.At Sulllvam, M1'
Phunv 12 Plmmf -H
Ulf. H. Il. HKNIY
.Xl,l'lX.XNlll'III'H l'll.XlUl.X1'Y VH.
BU Mtxlll Slrvvl
W I v
1 tile-:ming - PI'f'M41Ilg, - Altvranhmz,
lil'2lll4i 'l'hvuIre' Hlm-k Hllswmth, Mmm-
. I ls' A 'A Arlg P LA v"1v II. A .I
XIXINIIXII k I'l'Xl I SXIHX
AH,'l'IS'I'li7 SERVICE UI" lJlS'l'lNL"I'lUV
!i11'x.m- hy ADIIKIIIHIIIVIIY P11i'r'1'1'x'wl
E49 Mum Stn-M, lflllxwnrlh, Mulm
W 4' fmplixm-ntx UI'
' H. XY. l'I..'XlfliI'1, Nl. IP.
ml-,wul-mn, xvumn- 4 'lvl LZHU w 4-Hung., 14:1 M4
THE J ESTER 89
f'0MPl.I Ml-INTS Ui"
Excllunge St. MAINE
BANGOR - - - MAINE
A V YW Y Y V If D 1 .
WH I ll'-If lvl-l'Afl'hll' HP. 'PmANc:l,lf: slmvlcflfz s'l'A'l'mN
EI.ECTR,ICAL CONTRACTORS R, BUZZELL, Prop,
27 Central Stwet Tell 8557
.Felt 362 Ellsworth' Mmm! High Street. Ellswol-th, Maine
1 ' 1 V rr ' H W r X 1 '
IQIALBWUI1 Pl! X'lh'l'lhlxlNAlxX M MLyINvS M USHQ Srpunms
EDWARD G. SADLER, D. v, M. RECORDS and ALBUMS
Tel- 330 Bangor - Watervllle - Presque Isle
Hlgh Strevt Ellswnrth, Malne
wr-V - Ciggil'TghESV'Vl'f Y Y vwiu- Compliments of -
SVYHVU S,I,Ax,FlUY lll1IAU1bNllliAlN S'I'llHl'l
' al High swim ' 'ret 123 136 High su-en,
Ellsworth 'wr 471-W ' Ellsworth' Meme
Compliments of Compliments of
llll. M. A. 'Plllillllll' BIAIHIJEIAI. Bl.AlSlll'll.l.
Ellsworth, Maine Ellsworth, Malne
QU THE JESTER
- COMPIAIMENTS OF
WMMMENTS OF RAYMOND F SARGENT
TEL. 479 ELLSWORTH, MAINE
lJ1'lNN1S BUTTLING CU:
jo S1ll9U.Il1dLLlQfj 9-Sk for
is L UNIVERSITY CLUB GINGEP. ALE
14 412-W Ellsworth, Malhe Elzsvilfxlhlfiine
NEW .IGNGLAND GRAIN UU.
GRAIN - F-noun. - FEEDS
f'HANDl,ER HIUHMUNII FERTI1-IZER.
Tel. 80 Water St. Ellsworth, M0
MUTUR EXPRESS, INC.
LOCAL AND LONG DIS'l'A,NCE, FURNITURE MOVING
198 Exchange St , Bangor, Maine. .Phone 7353
Daily Service to Ellsworth and Southwest Harbor
Ellsworth Phone 105-LM2
Excellent Food - Well Served
THE N EW A'l'LAN'l'lC
1'I'HE HOUSE OF QUALITY!
T. D. MOURXKAS. Mgr.
Dial 8810 ofr 9129
66 Main St .--- - Bangor, Maine
92 THE JESTER
68 Main St.
D. D. TERRILL SAW COMPANY
THE FAMOUS TERRILL SAWS AND TOOLS
LUMBERING TOOLS, MILL SUPPLIES, SHOP EQUIPMENT
126 Exchange Street Bangor, Maine
MfwfPA'PALl,'s CO"'F"'me'W' of
AUTO SUPPLY and TAXI SERVICE
173 Main Street
lf1LLSWOR'l'Il LA l T N IDR Y
CIEORGPZ Fl. KANE
REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE
JOY'S "Quality First" GROCICRY
Telephones 250 and 251
BAR HARBOR MOTOR OO.
DODGE - PLYMOUTH - PACKARD
High Street, Ellsworth Telephone 100
IC. F. RO Rl NSON
Phone l Ellsworth, Maine
l'HARI.l+lS W. HURLEY
THE JESTER D
24s MAIN srnnwr Acnoss R. un. TRACK
Furniture - Stoves
Hardware and Machinery
tNew and Usedl
BOYD 8 NOYES, INC
JEWELERS and DIAMOND MERCHANTS
25 Hammond Street
Dial 2.-D183 Bangor. Maine
MUIORA10 - STEWART WARNER
22 Water sg, Ellsworth, Maine
Comphlments of A
l'ATTEN'S SHOE SHOP
ARTHUR H. PARCHER, M. D.
C- H: I-IUSBON, Principal
GOOD FOOD IS GOOD HEALTH
'PHE BRASS RAN.
202 Exchange Street
BANGORRS FINEST RESTAURANT
Sound and Air Conditioned
JOE 'S BARBER SHOP
SAVlN'S SHOE SHOP
Quality Shoes for the Entllre Family
Emma, Jettlck and Sundal Shoes
Watches - Clocks - Jewelry
59 Maln Street Ellsworth, Malne
M. N. PERKINS
UNIVERSITY CAP AND GOWN COMPANY
M. N. PERKINS' COMPANY
R E A D
THE ELLSWORTH AMERICAN
MAINFPS LARGEST XVEEKLY
'Pho Only 0 U U N 'I' Y Papal'
THE J ESTER 95
IGASTMAN KELLIHER CO., INC. '
omer some st. 1-ugh sz.
Bangor. Me. Ellsworth, Me.
Dial 7279 Tel. 304 DANCE
romnc sums and SERVICE EVER Y Ml PNDAY EVENING
ZANDEE TURKEY FARM
WHITE HOLLAND TURKEYS
Reared on Wire
AMOCO SERVICE STATION
B. Lyons Tell 489-M1
Agricultural Hall, North Ellsworth
L. H. Phillips, Prop.
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of 1946
CABINB and RESTAURANT
D. C, Higgins, Prop. Tel. 336W-2
North Ellsworth. Maine
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Suggestions in the Ellsworth High School - Jester Yearbook (Ellsworth, ME) collection:
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