George Stevens Academy - Mountain Echo Yearbook (Blue Hill, ME)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1942 volume:
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THE STUDENTS OF
LU E.-HILL-C1 EORG E-S TEVE N SFACA DEM
M O U N 'ff-UN ECI-50
H' N H H
Editor-ineChief Pearl Conery
Assistant Editor Wilma Collins
Florence Grindle Lois Cousins
Walter Butler Dena Conary
Mary Black Arlene Owen
Boys' Athletics Richard Piper
Girls' Athletics Janice Gillis
Sheila Babson Constance Butler
Business Department ,
Richard Freodmdn ' Lawrence Small
Typing Department Hottie Nevells
Paul Sylvester Beryl Leach
. Q f .
The Mountain Echo Staff wishes to thank the business
men who by 'their advertisements have enabled us to publish
The editors extend greetings to next year's stuff and
hope that they will appreciate and enjoy even more than wog
the privilege of publishing the B. G. S. A. yearbook.
Y qi- X H
on is Q
ALUMNI SERVING OUR COUNTRY
THE ARMED FORCES
. Raymond L. Astbury
Walter K. Carter
Hubert R. Graham
.,qd.John s. Gordon
Herbert K. Gray
Howard M. Gray
Lawrence S. Grindle
Theodore A. Horton
Robert K. Slaven
Richard A. Thomas
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THE UNITED NATIONS
NUnited For Victoryv
By popular vote
'OUT QF THE
Out of the
H. William Emerson, Jr.
of tho Senior class, the fol-
WYouth in National DCfCDSGn
Wwhat Are We Aftern
HARBOR INTO THE DEEPW
harbor into the deep
Rohgh sea of life we sail,
Like a ship on her maiden voyage,
Facing the boisterous gale.
Out QE the
Wit sails set and free,
Ready to meet on the high seas
Our tasks of life to be.
Out with the winds of hope
Billowing our sails,
On thu flood tide of our youth,
Answciing life's hails.
We Know not what storms we'll moot,
But the memories of our home
Will keep us to our destined ccmrse,
seas we roam.
Red, White, and Blue
Gut Of the Harbor Into thc Deep
FREEMAN ATHEETCN Freemie
Glee Club l,2,53 Nature Club 43 Spy Club 53 Basket-
ball 43 Track 53 Baseball 2,5,43 wearer of the USU3
Volleyball League l,2,5,4j Snow Carnival 5,43
Jubilee l,2,53 Cperetta l,23 Musicale 4.
Cheerly then my little man3
Live and laugh as boyhood can.
WALTER BISSET - Bisset
Glee Club l,2,5,43 Nature Club lg Rifle Club 2,5,4
Vice-President 53 President 43 Basketball 5,43 Bas
ball 2,5,43 Track 2,53 Golf Tournament l,2,5,43
wearer of the HSU3 Volleyball League l,2,5,4j Snow
Carnival 5,43 Jubilee l,2,43 Cperetta l3 Minstrel
Show 53 Musicale 43 Library Staff 23 Band 2,5,4.
l love not man the less,
But nature more.
HILDRED CLARK Hillie
Glee Club l,2,5,4j Terpsichorean Club 23 Household
Arts Club l,53 Home Nursing 43 Basektball 2,53
wearer of the HSH3 Snow Carnival 5,43 Operetta l,2
Jubilee l,2,43 Minstrel Show 53 Musicale 43 Junior
Senior Exhibition 43 School Secretary 43 Perfect
Attendance 2,53 Ode Committee 4.
The priceless ingredient in a human
Being is a sense of humor
YNKHL CCNARY P93Fl
' General Course
Glee Clul l,2,5,45 Biblicphile Club 2,55 President 55
Household Arts Club l5 Home Nursing 45 Snow Carnival
5,45 Jubilee l,2,45 Cperctta l,25 Minstrel Shcw 55
Musicale 45 Freshman-Sophomore Exhibition 25 Junior-
Henior Exhibition 45 Student Council l,45 Class Repre
mentative l5 Treasurer 45 National Hsnor Society 5,45
Vice-President 45 Mt. Echo Staff 2,5,45 Captain of
Magazine Contest 45 School Secretary 45 Honor Roll l,
2,5,45 ode jcmmittce 45 Salutatorian.
A perfect woman, nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort, and command.
H.WlLLIAM EMERSON, JR. ' Bill
Wlec Club 2,5,45 Dramatic Club 45 Bibliophile Club l5
Apy Club 25 Basketball l,2,5,45 Captain 45 Baseball
?,5,45 Track 2,55 Golf Tournament l,2,55 wearer of
the HAH5 Vclleyball League l,2,5,45 Captain l,5,45
Jlass Vice-President 25 Jubilee l,2,45 Minstrel Show
55 Musicale 45 Senior Play 45 Student Council, Class
lepresentative 45 National Honor Society 5,45 Presi-
lent 45 Library Staff l5 Band 2,5545 Honor Roll l,2,
5,45 Snow Carnival 5,45 Class Prophecy.
He who knows and knows that he knows,
He is wise: follow him.
NIITM EMEETON Wissie
Glee Club l,2,55 Bibliophile Club l,25 Secretary 25
Household Arts Club 55 Home Nursing 45 Snow Carnival
5,45 Jubilee l,2,45 Operetta l,25 Minstrel Show 55
Perfect Attendance 5.
Her eyes as stars of Twilight fair5
Like Twilight's too, her dusky hair.
DANA GILES Giles
Tature Club l5 Orchestra 55 Rifle Club 25 Baseball
L,2,55 Basketball 5,45 wearer of the HSU5 Volleyball
League l,2,5,45 Class Vice-President 5,45 Jubilee l,
3,45 Minstrel Show 55 Freshman-Sophomore Exhibition
25 Junior-Senior Exhibition 5,45 Senior Play 5,45
land 2,5545 Class Marshal 55 Chairman of Ode Commit-
Lee 4. C
He brought a kind of light into the room5
And when he left, a tinge of something light
Surviqed the gloom.
ELCBENCE GHINDLE Florence
Glee Club l,2,5,45 Nature Club l5 Bibliophile Club
2,55 Secretary 55 Home Nursing 45 Class Secretary-
Treasurer l,2,5,45 Jubilee l,25 Cperetta l,25 Min-
strel Show 55 Student Council, Clerk 45 National
Honor Society 45 Mt. Echo Staff l,2,5,45 Library
Staff 25 Band 5,45 Honor Roll l,2,5,45 Snow Carni-
val 55 Valedictorian.
She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will and yet was never loud.
PHYLLIS GBINDLE Phil
Glee Club l,2,5,45 Nature Club l5 Bibliophile Club
25 Household Arts Club, Secretary-Treasurer 55 Home
Nursing 45 Basketball 25 Manager of Basketball 55
wearer of the HSU5 Snow Carnival 5,45 Snow Queen 45
Jubilee l,2,45 Operetta l,25 Minstrel Show 55
Student Council, Sec't'y 45 Honor Boll 5,45 5
School Secretary 4.
Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low,
An excellent thing in woman.
ROY HENDERSON Bud
Glee Club l,2,5,45 Dramatic Club l5 Spy Club 2,55
Track l,2,55 Basketball 5,45 Baseball 2,5,45 Cheer
Leader l5 wearer of the HSN5 Volleyball League l,
2,5,45 Snow Carnival 5,45 Jubilee l,25 Operetta
l,25 Musicale 45 Band 2,5,4.
A boy's will is the wind's will,
And the thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts.
WILBUE MCINTYRE Weeb
Glee Club l,2,5,45 Dramatic Club l,45 Spy Club 2,55
Asst. Editor 55 Manager of Basketball 2,5,45 Manage
of Baseball 2,55 wearer of the HSH5 Jubilee l,2,45
Minstrel Show 55 Freshman-Sophomore Speaking l5
Senior Play 45 Student Council 2,5,45 Class Beprese
tative 2,55 Second Selectman 45 Library Staff 25 Ba
2,5,45 Captain of Magazine Contest 45 Honor Roll l,
The only news I know
Is bulletins all day.
RICHARD PIPER Dick
Iature jlub l,43 President 43 Rifle Club, Vice-
?resident 23 Spy Club 53 Manager of J.V. Basketball
13 Volleyball League 5,43 Jubilee l,2,43 Stage
4anager cf Senior Play 43 Mt. Echo Staff 5,4.
Regone, dull care, I prithee
Regone from me,
Begone, dull care, thou and I
Shall never agree.
VOHN FREDERICK SNCN Freddie
Plee Club 1,2,3,4j Orchestra l,2,5,43 Nature Club
-3 Track 2,5,43 Captain 53 Winner of Track Cup 53
clf Tournament 2,53 wearer of the HSU3 Snow
larnival 2,53 Jubilee 2,5,43 Cperetta l3 Volleyball
league l,2,5,43 Minstrel Show 43 Library Staff 2,43
Rand 2,5,43 Touch Football l,2.
7he man who carries his shoulders back
Lnd his head up never needs backbone transfusion.
'AUL SYLVESTER Jake
klee Club l,2,5,43 Nature Club l,43 Vice-President
.3 Baseball l,2,5,4j Captain 43 wearer cf the HSH3
'olleyball League l,2,5,43 Snow Carnival 5,43 Jubilee
,,2,43 Operetta l,23 Minstrel Show 53 Student Council
!,5,43 Third Selectman 23 Second Selectman 53 First
Selectman 43 National Hcnar Society 5,43 Secretary-
'reasurer 43 Manager of Magazine Contest 43 Honor
ioll l,2,5,4j Perfect Attendance 23 Mt. Echo Staff
.,2,5,43 President of Maine State Association of
Student Councils 43 Class History.
mf exceeding honesty, and knows all qualities,
Iith a learned spirit, of human dealings.
EDNA GRACE TORREY Edna .
Nantucket High School l3 Glee Club 2,5,43 Dramatic
Ilub, Secretary-Treasurer 43 Terpsichorean Club 2,
53 Volleyball League 23 Snow Carnival 53 Jubilee 2,
43 Operetta 23 Minstrel Show 53 Musicale 43 Mt.
Echo Staff 43 Band 5,43 School Secretary 43 Class
The wonder was not yet quite gone
From that still look of hers.
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! Q' f , W CLASS OF 1945
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my Linwood Carter
Egg? ,d I-QQQQ3 's Vice-President:
' ggghgfggigi Lester Ueseott
Egg QENWWV' Lorraine Pettenfill
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The 43ers, new well launched in their career at B. G.
S. A., are not too displeased with themselves as they exam-
ine their record for the year:
Five Junior boys served on the basketball
Astbury, Linwood Carter, Beryl Leach, and Lester Nescott
were regulars and James Billings was one of the substitutes.
The following Juniors were in the Senior Play: James
Billings, Lois Cousins, Lawrence Small, Lillian Hinckley,
Arlene Owen, and Wilma Collins.
The Juniors were represented in the Junior-Senior
Speaking Exhibition by Lawrence Small, Lorraine Pettengill,
Lillian Hinckley, Lois Cousins, Wilma Collins, and James
Janice Gillis, Lucy Herrick, Catherine Herrick, Lillian
Hinckley, Hattie Nevells, Lawrence Small, Lorraine Petten-
gill, and Lois Cousins were elected to the National Honor
Lucy Herrick, Catherine Herrick, Lois Cousins, and Jan-
ice Gillis served on the library staff.
Two Juniors were on the Student Government Board. They
were Janice Gillis and Beryl Leach.
Linwood Carter was voted by the Seniors to be their
The snow queen attendants were Janice Gillis, and Lor-
Lorraine Pettengill directed the drill team as head ma-
jorette, The L3ers in the drill team are: Grace Hinckley,
Lillian Hinckley, Mary Black, and Hattie Nevells.
The Junior class had a large representation in school
activities during 'L2, and hope to continue their good work.
CLASS OF 19hh
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K XMAS x
Mary McGraw X,
Dawn Pierce 25
Barney Piper '.
QHQQ. Sheila Babson
' CLASS ROLL
- ,,,.- Cornelia Duffy
Betty Robertson .I 3,
Dora Marie Veazie
When school opened last fall, the sophomore class held
proud possession of twenty-one of the new seats in the main
If the boys are a little backward, the girls are having
no trouble holding up their end. Mary McGraw and Dawn Pierce
held down important parts in the annual senior play. Sheila
Babson, Margaret Grinnell, Frances Long, Mary McGraw, Dora
Marie Veazie and Frances Torrey were chosen to represent the
Sophomore end of the Freshman-Sophomore Speaking Exhibition.
Mary served as head cheerleader, and cheered long and
loudly through the basketball season. G
Five Sophomore girls are strutting their best as Major-
ettes this year. They are: Geraldine Candage, Mary McGraw,
Margaret Grinnell, Dawn Pierce, and Dora Marie Veazie.
We startled everyone, including ourselves, by tying for
first place in the Snow Carnival with the Seniors, with a
total of fifty-three points.
If luck is with us and we are able to withstand the vi-
cissitudes of algebra, we'll be back next year to continue
our good work.
U curse or 1945
tm, 'W' Q Niilo Anderson
,mQd :nk ear ar er
,kiLQfIiK? EU En Secretary-Treasurer:
GQQZP g71Z6f3 Constance Butler
Z if cuss ROLL
Kendall Allen Wendell Grindle
Niilo Anderson Herbert Harriman
Arnold Astbury Lester Jones
Donald Bisset Dorothy Leach
Constance Butler Roger Leach
Pearl Carter Hugh Leighton
Dana Conary Kendrick Piper
Evelyn Eaton Francis Snow
Leo Emerton Ruth Snow
Clarence Gordon Everett Stover
Jane Grindle Lillian Stover
Tilden Weasel ,3
Our class started off, twenty-three strong, but through
the year we lost four members of the crew: .Kendrick Piper ,
Herbert Harriman, Leo Lmrrton, end Evelyn Eaton.
Roger Leach upheld the Freshman-family honor by appear-
ing in the senior play, NThat Crazy Smith Family.N We were
represented in the Freshman-Sophomore speaking contest by
Roger Leach and Constance Butler.
In .athletics as in dranetics the Freshmen have been
seen and heard, in spite of our extreme youth. Pearl Carter,
Dana Conary, Clarence Gordon and Roger Leach were in the J.
V. basketball team, while Dana Conary and Donald Bisset fig-
ured in the rifle team which defeated Stearns High School
Jane Grindle twirl! a skillful baton on the Girls'
Drill Team, which was started this year, and the ranks of
the band have been swelled by Tilden Vessel, Donald Bisset,
Roger Leach, Dana Conary, Hugh Leighton and Kendall Allen.
So, our first year completed with no grave misfortunes,
we look forward to the coming school year as Sophomores in
B. G. S. A.
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S. The 1941-l9M2 school year opened with eighty - four
students and the following faculty members:
Mr. Thomas B. Langley Principal, science and mathema-
' ties. -icslby Collegeb
Mrs. Mildred Hinckley, Assistant, history, mathematics,
c1v1ss.'ana Latin, Cunlversity of Mainel
Miss Jean Hilliard, Assistant, English and French. CU-
niversity of Wisconsin! '
Mrs. Hildred Phillips, Assistant, Commercial subjects.
fMaine School of Commerce!
Mrs. Jeannette Snowman, music instruction. CSkidmore
College Institute of Music Pedagogy?
Mr. Stanley Young, band director. CUniversity of Mainel
15. Golf Tournament started today by usual lot drawing .
Looks like a battle, for two former champs exchanged
names. The tournament will be finished in the spring.
l6. The Volleyball League is now under way. The first
two games, Seniors and Juniors, went to the Seniors.
17. Sophomores and Freshmen volleyed ball. Two victo-
ries to the Sophomores.
lS. Sad outcome!--The Sophomores went down before the
l9. The Juniors won over the Freshmen in two volleyball
22. County Teacher's Convention at Ellsworth. No school
for us today.
23. Seniors defeated the Freshmen in volleyball. Wilbur
Mclntyre conducted an auction sale.
QM. Juniors vs. Sophomores in volleyball. Juniors were
25. Juniors and Seniors in two breathless games, a vic-
tory to each team.
defeated the Frosh at volleyball. Frosh
went over with a bang: dancing, beano,
ice cream and cake for refreshments.
and tucker with
27. B. G. 8. A. takes over the movies for the winter.
Here's to a successful season.
29. Seniors won both games of volleyball against the
Sep. 50. Juniors vollied with the Freshmen. The Juniors won
both games. The Seniors started work on the tennis
Oct. l. Seniors played the Sophomores at volleyball. Sena
iors won both games. 1
2. The Juniors defeated the Sophomores at volleyball.
6. The seniors played the Sephomores. The Seniors de-
7. The Juniors and Freshman played volleyball. The Ju-
niors won both games.
8. The Seniors defeated the Fresh at volleyball.
9. The annual magazine contest is on. This year it is
a duel between the boys and girls. Which will be the
victor? Wefll see.
15. Sophomores played the Fresh at volleyball. The
Sophomores won both games. Calvin Robertson won the
silver dollar for salesmanship over the weekeend. Bas-
ketball practice started today,
14. The Seniors and Juniors played one game of volleyu
ball which went to the Seniors. As this game determined
the winner of the Volleyball League, the seniors will
15. The Juniors won the last game although. it 'didn't
mean anything. The Treasure Hunt which was held after
school was a great success. Charles Hunnewell, Dick Pi-
per, and Junior Grindle Vere in the group that won the
prize. 'They must he fast runners.
16. Lollipop Day. The Seniors certainly enjoyed those
2O. Report cards today. They weren't as bed as they
might have been. Archery started today for the girls
with Elizabeth Cuddy as the instructor. There are pos-
sibilities that the girls may be good.
24. The Nagazine Contest ended today. The boys with
their loader defeated the girls. High
Wilbur Mclntyre as
salesman was Roger
were chosen for the drill team went
26. The girls Hao
to Brewer for their first lesson. Mr. Davis is their
28. A supper was hold at the Baptist Chapel for the
benefit of the Nature Club. A very good supper indeed.
25--Nov.dj. No school for us while the teachers go to
the Teacher's Convention in Bangor- IflS96mB that the
teachers still have to learn some things.
4. The Seniors took their annual trip. They went to
Ellsworth to have their pictures taken andf from there
on to Bangor to spend the rest of the day.
10. The Bluehill Band joined with the Brooklin School
Band to play at a Defense Program at the Town hall. A
few selections were played before and after the program
12. Parent's Day. The parents were invited to visit
school today. There was a contest among the different
classes to see who could get the most parents to visit
school. The Seniors won the contest so they were given
a half day off, the Wednesday afternoon before Thanks-
14. The annual Senior Play was produced. A very good
nThat Crazy Smith Familyu was shown with
Pa Smith Lawrence Small
Ma Smith Lois Cousins
Sally Smith Wilma Collins
Buddie Smith Roger Leach
Betty Smith Mary McGraw
Tony Smith Dana Giles
Aunt Bella Arlene Owen
Professor Slattery H. William Emerson, Jr.
Stuart brandon James Billings, Jr.
Julie Weston Dawn Pierce
Barbara Wetherby Lillian Hinckley
20-24. Thanksgiving Vacation. That turkey certainly
did taste good. It d1dn't take all that time for the
Thanksgiving d1nner,but we all had to have two or three
days to rest up afterwards.
25. A rally was held in the main room in the afternoon
to choose cheer leaders for this year. The following
three girls were chosen: Mary McGraw, Lorraine Petten-
gill, and Grace ninckley.
27. The first basketball game of the season was played
here with Sedgwick. The Junior Varsity term played the
Rangers A.A. Both grmes were won by B. G. S. A.
28. The Executive Board left for Augusta to attend the
State Student Council Meet1ng,the following day. Paul
Sylvester was the President of the State Council.
Report cards were given out today. The facial ex-
pressions shcwed whether or not their marks had taken an
, The Freshman --Sophomore Preliminary Speaking was
held. 'From a very interesting lot of pieces the follow-
were chosen: Dawn Pierce, Dora Marie Veazie, Marga-
Grinnell, Frances Long, Sheila Babson, Frances Tor-
from the Sophomore class and Constance Butler and
Roger Leach from the Freshman class.
Dec. 4. Miss Pearson was in school today and gave us an in-
teresting talk on foreign countries which she has vis-
ited. It was most interesting at this time, because it
was about where the war is taking place.
Dec. 12. The Second Annual Band Concert was held in the Con-
solidated School Gymnasium under the direction of Mr,
team defeated the Ellsworth
. 17, Ellsworth High School defeated D. G. S. A. hero.
It is our first loss this season. The Junior Versity
Dec. 19. A Christmas Assembly was held in the afternoon.
The Dramatic Club put on two enjoyable plays. The Fresh-
men served popcorn balls and candy for us to cat during
Dec. 29. School reopened with the pupils much refreshed. We
are starting the new term with a new teacher, Miss Phyl-
lis Chase who is taking Miss Hilliard's place.
Jan. 8. The boys ventured to Southwest Harbor to play bas-
ketball. They were defeated by Pemstic High School.
Jan. 15. The varsity team defeated Ht. Desert High School
Jan. 16. The oreatost game of the season when Stevens' five
downed the Bucksport quints.
Jan. 19. Report cards were given out today for the third
Jan. SJ. Winter harbor High School played basketball here
and were doftatad.
Jan. 27. This afternoon the student body went to the Town
Hall and saw defense movies.
Ellsworth game. The rest is silent.
Jan. 28. The Junior and Senior Preliminaries made an inter-
esting afternoon of it--for the Freshmen and Sophomores.
3. Bluehill defeated Bar Harbor tonight. Oh, hum,
ll. National Honor Society banquet was held at the Blue
Hill House, 'Good eats and a good time were had by all.
Reverend Parry spoke.
In the evening at the Town Hall the following members
were initiated into the society: Florence Grindle,
Lois Cousins, Janice Gillis, Catherine Herrick,
Herrick, Lillian Hinckley, Hattie Nevells,Lorraine
tengill, Lawrence Small.
The Freshman-Sophmore Speaking Exhibition 'was held
following the National Honor Society Initiation.
13-14. The Hancock County Tournament at Bucksport. Blue
Hill was successful against Winter Harbor.
14-23, No studying for a whole week, Why Don't vaca-
tions come more often?
21. The coronation of the Snow Queen took Place at the
Town Hall. The Snow Queen, elected by popular vote, was
Phyllis Grindle. Her first attendant was Janice Gillis,
and her second attendant was Lorraine Pettengill.Marilyn
Gillis was crown bearer, and Dana Giles made an excel-
lent master of ceremonies.
24.The Snow Carnival was held at the park in the after-
noon. Snowshoeing, skiing, and handicap races made the
afternoon a merry one and candy prizes went to the win-
ners. A social sjonsored by the Junior Class, followed,
lO. Look pretty because here cones Hr. Foster from
Arnold's Studio in Ellsworth to take pictures of the
Band, National Honor Society, Senior Class, Student Gov-
ernment Board, Mountain Echo Staff, Basketball Team,
Cheerleaders, and Drill Team,
The Senior Class supper at the Baptist Chapel was
very successful. Salmon loaf, salads, ,and a variety of
pies made the meal worthwhile.
12. Senior Class parts were given out to the five stu-
dents having the hi host average for four years. The
parts were as follows: Valedictorian-Florence Grindleg
Salutatorian-Pearl Conaryg Class History-Paul Sylvesterg
Class Prophecy-William Emerson, Class Will-Edna Torrey.
23. Spring is really here, for baseball started today.
Captain Sylvester and eleven from last year's champ team
should have a good season.
Mar. 25. Mr. Marshall, from the state employment bureau,was
here today and all of us over sixteen who wanneg work for
the summer filled out cards.
Mar. 26. The Junior-Senior Speaking Exhibition presented an
extremely interesting program. The speakers were as fol-
lows: Hildred Clark, Pearl Conary, Dana Giles, James
Billings, Wilma Collins, Lois Cousins, Lawrence Small,
Lorraine Pettengill, and Lillian Hinckley.
Apr. lO. School closed today for a week's vacation. This is
the last before school closes for the summer.
Apr. 21. School re-opened en Tuesday, for by good fortune,
Patriot's Day was celebrated on Monday.
Apr. 23. Admiral Dismukes from the Castine Maritime Academy,
told us some interesting stories of the Navy in assembly.
It looks as though some of the boys are to be men who fel
low the sea.
Apr. 2b. The annual play given for the benefit of the Alumni
Scholarship, was presented at the Town Hall. The play,
NMeet Uncle Sallyn, starred many of our B.G.S.A. actors:
Dana Giles, Mary McGraw, Lawrence Small, Charles Hunne-
well, and Walter Butler.
May h. School closed today to carry out the sugar-rationing
program. Many of the students assisted in the Consoli-
dated School, and in East and South Bluehill.
May 7. Stevens Jubilee! In spite of the weather, which pre-
vented the parade of the majorettes and costumes the Town
Hall was a busy place with its food, plants, and fortune-
telling booths, its rifle range, the one-act play, WThe
Pampered Darlingn, presented by the Dramatic Club, and a
concert by the Band and Glee Club that evening. So we
finally heard the Stevenettes present HDeep In The Heart
May 20. Sub-Freshman Day. The Eighth grade paid an antici-
patory visit, with the Freshmen as hosts, and were proper
ly impressed. In the afternoon the newly elected officers
for the coming year were installed.
May 31. Baccalaureate Service was held at the Baptist Church
in the morning.
June l. Tonight we were our best clothes and our dignity,
for tonight was the Alumni Ball.
June 2. Jolly ants and'spiders, but we seniors enjoyed our
June 5. The Alumni Banquet and Reception was held this even-
June 4. It is Uout of the harbor into the decpu, for the
class of '42, for our Commencement exercises were held
today at the Town Hall. But for the rest of the school,
it's a long summer vacation.
The Student Government Association was organized five
years ago. The activities of the school are governed primar-
ily by thc Association.
, The Student Government has sponsored activities similar
to those of the past: it has accepted the constitution of
the Nature Club, it has again sponsored the Saturday night
movies, which have not been as profitable as last yearg it
sponsored the Snow Carnival, which was a success, and the
Our Student Council went to Augusta on Friday, preced-
ing the conference, on November 29, and stayed over night.
Paul Sylvester who was the state president, had to contact
the other officers and get the program in order. The
conference was a great success with a record attendance from
all parts of the state. In the afternoon session, Janice M.
Gillis led a discussion group. It was very ably conducted.
We hope that the council may go again next year, and
bring back as much information as it did this year. We hope
that a member from this school will again hold an office in
the State Association.
With the many war responsibilities which will accrue to
next year's executive board wo, of this year's board, wish
them great success in their work.
The officers of the Student Council for 1941-1942 are as
First Selectman............Paul Sylvester
Second Seleetman... ...Wilbur Mclntyre
Third Selectman .... ...Beryl Leach
Secretary.. ......... .. ...Phyllis Grindle
Treasurer ........ . ..... ...Pearl Conary
Senior Representative ...... William Emerson
Junior Representative. ..... Janice Gillis
Sophomore Rcpresentative...Shiela Babson
oats ooo on oooqlvlrg
Beck: W. Emerson: P. Sylvester:
B. Leach: 7. Mc ntyre: Front:
J. Gillis: F. Grindle: P. Grin-
dle: P. Conary: S. Babson.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY -
Beck: L. Herrick: L. Small: J.
Gillis: Center: C. Herrick: L.
Cousins: L. Hinckley: L. Pet-
tengill: H. Nevells: Front: W.
Emerson, President: F. Grindle:
P. Conary, Vice- President: P.
MOUNTAIN ECHO STAFF
Beck: R. Piper: L. Small: P. S
Sylvester: R. Freedman: Cen-
ter: S. Babson: L. Cousins: B.
Leach: E. Torrey: J. Gillis:
Front: F. Grindle: P. Conary,
Editor-in-Chief: L. Herrick: A.
Owen: M. Black: W. Collins,
, , ., .-,,.,.4,m-........M...,...l...W.,.e.,..,.
Left: L. Pettengill: Center
Hinckley: Right: M. NcGrew.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The National Honor Society, as the name implies, is a
National organization, existing in the high schools through-
out the United States. It corresponds to the Phi Beta Kappa
Society of colleges and universities.
The aim of the society is to encourage students to ex-
cell in scholarship, leadership, character and service. The
meanings of these words in regard to the National Honor So-
ciety are clear with the exception of leadership, Leader-
ship in this case does not necessarily mean a commanding
personality, with the ability to inspire other people to
greater effort, but rather the leadership of one's own mind
and the courage of his convictions.
Juniors and Seniors with a scholastic average of eighty-
five or more, are eligible, They must be approved by the
faculty and the members of the society before they can be
initiated. These approvals must be unanimous.
This year nine students were initiated, This is the lar-
gest group that has entered the society at one time since
its inauguration in this school four years ago. The new mem-
bers are: Hattie Hevells, Lorraine Pettengill, Lawrence
Small, Janice Gillis, Catherine Herrick, Lucy Herrick, Lois
Cousins, Lillian Hinckley, and Florence Grindle,
The large number of initiates might be taken as an indi
cation that the Honor standing of the school has improved.
H, William Emerson, Jr., Pres,
This is the third year of the band at B.G.S.A. With an
increase in membership, the band now has thirty-five players,
including six from the Consolidated School.
One of the most enjoyable of our activities was the
playing at Augusta in the Eastern Kaine Husic Festival, which
took place on Hay 10, of last year, At this Festival the
bend took both of the school busses, Besides marching in the
parade the band received a good rating from the judges in
their exhibition playing. The band continued to practice all
summer and played at the Bluehill Fair. At Christmas time
the band put on its annual Christmas concert. At the Jubilee
held on May 7, the band took part in the Musicals that was
put on in the evening, The band also took part in the Music
Festival that was held this year at Bangor,
Much praise for the showing of the band during the year
goes to our band leader, Mr. Stanley Young, who has worked
untiringly for the good of the band, '
The Glee Club of approximately fifty members, has made
several public appearances this year.
The Junior and Senior girls and boys sang at the Fresh-
man-Sophomore Speaking Contest, and members from all classes
furnished the music for the Junior-Senior Speaking Contest.
At the Assembly on Visiting Day, the Glee Club sang two
During the Jubilee on May 7, the Glee Club gave an even-
ing concert at the Town Hall.
The rehearsals are conducted by Mrs. Jeanette Snowman,
on Monday and Wednesday each week, and its members enjoy the
opportunity for group singing.
Supper! Buy a ticket to the Nature Club supper.
Wreaths! Christmas wreaths! Buy a wreath from the Nat-
Any old papers? Metal? Bottles? Clear out your attics
and give the Nature Club your waste paper.
A quilt? Yes, the Nature Club has made a quilt. It has
a patriotic design. Why not try to get it?
These were the calls of the Nature Glubbers all the
year. The Club presented the boys' basketball team with a
new medicine kit. They earned several dollars with waste pa-
per and metal. The Clubbers have all been busy and this win
ter, under the supervision of Mrs. n.m. Philips, have had a
busy profitable time.
The library this year has been re-accessioned, and the
books not previously catalogued have been catalogued. We
have had many gifts from friends interested in our library.
Our staff consisted cf: Chief Librarian, Lucy herrlckg Staff
Janice Gillis, Catherine Herrick, Mary McGraw, Lois Cousins,
and Fred Snow.
Among the gifts given us was: Qhe National Geographic
Magazine from 1910. Several years are complete. We have Q14
so received three years of The London-News, complete, a set
of The Nature-Librarv, and a set of The World-Qggk.
This year the members of the Bibliophile Club numbered
eleven. The officers were as follows: President, Jane Grin-
dleg Vice-President, Helen Stoverg Secretary and Treasurer,
Evelyn Eaton, Corresponding Secretary, Betty Robertson.
We of the Bibliophile Club, thanks to Mrs. Minor, have
learned to mend books, find and put away books, and to use
the catalogue this year. If your favorite book is worn and
torn, bring it to the Bibliophile Club. We can mend it to
look almost like new. As the club is made up of all fresh-
men and sophomores, we look forward to little loss of mem-
bers next year.
L. Herrick, '45
This year twelve students enrolled in the Dramatic Club
which is sponsored by Mrs. Hinckley, At the first meeting
the following officers were elected: President, Wihna Col-
lins, Vice-President, Wilbur Mclntyreg Secretary-Treasurer,
Edna Torrey. The other members were: H. William iEmQrS0n,
Jr., Richard.Freedman, Roger Leach, Mary McGraw, Lawrence
Small, Stephen Sylvester, Frances Torrey, Dora Marie Veazie,
and Marjorie Young.
This year the Dramatic Club has put on four plays, one
for American Education Week: He Hold These Truths--1, two at
The Christmas Assembly: The Christmas List and Justu-Qhat
They Wanted, and a one-act play for the Jabilee: The Pam-
pered Darling. '
Besides the work of-rehearsing, we have worked on pan-
tomines, charades, and have had exercises in diction, and in
sitting and walking on the stage.
The members of the Dramatic Club wish to thank Mrs.
Hinckley for the time and interest she has so 'unsparingly
Vilma Collins, '45
Twelve girls formed a home nursing club this year, and
under the expert supervision of the district nurse, Mrs.
Cross, we gained the practical knowledge that a home attonw
dant should have in order to take care of the sick,
We have studied problems related te community environ-
ment, home environment, communicable diseases, babies and
their care, care of older children, convalescents, chronic
patients, and aged people.
We each had a chance to give the baby a bath, by prac-
ticing on long-suffering dolls, and to make a bed with and
without the patient,
It has been a very pleasant year for us all and we wish
to thank Hrs. Cross for her very helpful lessons and her
patience in teaching us the fundamentals of home nursing,
F. Grindle, '42
This year, under the expert supervision of Victor
Anderson and Bob Duffy, members of the town team, our marks-
manship, though still far from expert, has greatly improved.
We have shot only one match this year, with the Stearns
Rifle Team of Millinoeket, whom we defeated,
The members of the club are: President, Walter Bissetg
Vice-President, Walter Butler, Secretary, Fernald Robertson,
Treasurer, William Snow, Dana Conaryg Donald Bissetg and
We receive not only good training in marksmanship, but
training in the safe handling of firearms,
W. Butler, N44
AHERICAN PATRIOT'S CLUB
The Terpsichorean Club was organized again under the
supervision of Miss Jean Hilliard. The officers were elect-
ed as follows: President, Lorraine Pottengillg Vice-President
Lillian Hinckley, Secretary-Treasurer, Margaret Grinnell.
Under Kiss Hilliard's leadership we learned to do many
beautiful folk dances, They proved to be both educational
and recreational. The only public appearance which we made
was at the Band Concert on December 19 in the gymnasium,
At the end of the first term we were very unfortunate
in losing Miss Hilliard. Consequently the club was discon-
When school began again Miss Phyllis Chase took the
Terpsichorean Club and reorganized it into an American Pa-
triot's Club. Our club periods were spent in making N4 by
4'sN, surgical dressings, for the Red Cross.
At the Jubilee, Hay 7, we ran a fortune tent, The
girls proved to be very clever gypsies.
D. Pierce, '44
This year a group of twelve girls organized a drill team
with Lorraine Pettengill as head majorette. This number de-
.ereased to ten girls within a month. The members now are:
Grace Hinekleyf.dGerald1ne Candage, Margaret Grinnell, Hattie
Nevells, Lillian Hinckley, MarytkGrsw Dora Veazie Mar Bladh
and Dawn Pierce.
9 r l, yv
Mr. Davies of Brewera Our
We obtained instruction from
first lessons were in twirling and later we learned to strut,
Owing to the rainy day on May 7 we had to postpone our
performance until May 15, When we did perform everything went
off well. The band played on the town hall lawn and the drill
team exhibited its twirling talent in the town square.
Our uniforms are very Snappy! They are maroon end white
with Philip Morris hats. Lorraine Pettengill is distinguished
by her white uniform and high white het.
We hope that next year will bring new members and talent
Dewn Pierce, '44
Dora Merle Veazie
Paul Sylvester Lillian Hinckley
Wendell Grindle, Jr
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LJ .Qz,f'Egm.qQUd 'ry' That beautiful thing called a
.q f v lake is hidden
' Among mountains and valleys
where no one
gh EF Will disturb the stillness of
,ze ' its waters.
' ly: """"" N When the sun shines uoon this
Making its reflection dance
T- - ..li. upon the sides of reeks
We think of the sun shining
upon a green mirror.
.. ., ,,.,...i....-
When the sun goes down behind
UL -:I the trees,
5 -- A shadow of the world around us
N -. , " ,ur h
1: ,, " as-..Jcf Patterns a somber map on the
iw' In' i'3-wglm is surface
T "..!..---...., y - Of the quiet water.
R. R, Robertson
The Canoe Wreck
Bill looked at the far off shore, then. atf. the 'gray
clouds blowing across the sky. With renewed vigor he put all
his strength to the paddle, sending his canoe swiftly toward
Although an expert canoeman,he knew it would be imposs-
t was about to break. Al-
nearly swamped the canoe
wind lifted the water in
clouds of driving spray:
ible to stay afloat in the gale tha
ready the wind came in gusts that
with water. The storm broke, the
short jets and sent it hurtling in
With an angry gust it lifted the canoe high in the air and,
dropping it suddenly, smashed it to bits. Bill felt himself
slide down into the deep water. His lungs nearly bursting,
he swam for the surface. It was almost impossible to breathe
the air which was filled with spray. Keeping afloat was
equally as hard.
Luckily, Bill was nearly ashore when the storm broke.
In a few minutes, althoumh it seemed like hours to him, his
feet touched bottom and he crawled out on a larva sand beach
and more dead than alive he lay on the warm sand and slept
the sleep of the weary.
When he awoke, the sun was shining brightly and the
wind had stopped blowing. The water was nearly dead calm.
Looking at the sun he judged it to be about two o'clock.
The summer storm passed as quickly as it had come, and the
sky was clear ence mere. '
Then horrible thoughts began to pass through BillB.head
as he realized he was 'maroencd on a deserted island. He
saw his bones streehed out on,the sand, to be found by some
later visitor to the island, bleached and white. Uncon-
sciously, he began to whistle. This cheered him up and he
His matches were soaked
but in another pocket he
glass, a twenty foot piece
took an inventory of his pockets.
with water, so they were no food,
found a compass with a magnifying
of twine and three big bass hooks.
7' -nn R-' 'l
he saw his Jones strewn on the batch to be found by some
later visitor to the island, bleached and white. Uncon-
sciously, he began to whistle. This cheered him up and he
took an inventory of his pockets, His matches were soaked
with water, so they were no good, but in another pocket he
found a compass with a magnifying glass,a twenty foot piece
of twine and three big bass hooks.
Taking his magnifying glass he set about to build a
fire. In a few minutes he had a fire going. Tying one of
his hooks to the piece of twine, and baiting it with a clam
he found, he soon caught several sunfish.
After cleaning the fish with his pocket
cooked them over his fire. To Bill, hungry as
these half burned sunfish tasted good. After
gathered some wood and, putting several large
fire, he covered himself with sand and was soon
Bill was awakened next morning
shoulders. When he opened his eyes
of an old man.
HI saw your fire last night so
little investigating,H said the old
together and I will take you to the
logs on his
he saw the smiling face
I thought I would do a
When Bill got home the family were getting up a searchs
ing party to look for him. But thanks to the old man, they
were saved a lot of trouble.
Beryl Leach '43
The snow silently, slowly, easily drifts
Downward from gray clouds,
Like miniature parachutists, invading
From some yet undiscovered universe.
Slowly, quietly, but surely, it covers
Carpeting the roads, trees, rooftops
With a blanket of unbroken whiteness,
How different this from the blizzard,
when the winds, driving the tiny flake
Like miniature bullets into the faces
Of those unlucky enough to be abroad,
Shows us that even these
Tiny, harmless-looking flakes
Can be cruel and cold.
Barney Piper '44
A SEA YARN
The fog rolled thick and heavy about the small steamer
as she slowly made her way to the opposite bank of the Saint
Lawrence River. The wind whistled and mourned and the whole
atmosphere of the night seemed to effect tho captainYs mind
as he stared through the small porthole and watched the roll-
ing sea, listening with dread lest he should not hear the
floating bell buoys ringing through the dense fog. I
Although the cabin was warmly heated by a small stove,
which stood in the corner, a shiver stole up and down the
captainlg back. He jumped up, startled, as a knock sounded
on the door. Frightened and nervous, he arose and opened it.
In the doorway stood the mate, Thomas Weed, with the usual
hearty grin on his face.
HCome in, Tom ---- I think I could do with someone to talk
to right now. Sitting here watching the wind blow the waves
and fog about, has brought back memories---horrible memories!
Yes, I can tell you a true story that will make your blood
run coldi' Sit down. Here, have a smoke---the matches are on
the shelf behind you.
nYes, it was on just such a night as this, gloomy and
weird. And in just about the same place, I should say, that
we picked up a man who had apparently been shipwrecked. Well,
he told us an unbelievable yarn. It was so impossible that
we thought him to be insane. After resting a bit and having
something to eat, he began a tale that ran something like
HI was a member of the crew aboard the HSea Sprayn,
which is floating somewhere in these waters. About two weeks
ago, one of our crew disappeared. We thought maybe he had
fallen overboard in the heavy sea, but after that a man dis-
appeared every day until I was the only one left. One day
during this nightmare, a hysterical sailor tried to tell us
the water had turned a bloody red, and when we looked we
found it only too true. Well, I guess I was so scared I
didnft know what I was doing--I just grabbed a life preserw
ver and jumped. Thatfs all, but--but youYve got to get out
of these fogs or that invisible thing will come aboard this
ship and-- and--in
Hwell, of course we didnft believe his story. We
thought that being alone in the dense fog had made the.man
crazy, but the next day our mate disappeared and was later
found dead, leaning up against the rail, his face was a slimy
green, indicating his watery death.
HEven so, we did not yet believe in supernatural powers.
By noon the next day we were to have been out of the fogs but
we werenit. And late that afternoon a terrified sailor came
to me and said that the surrounding water was a deep redg he
also stated that we were in the same position as the day be-
fore although we had been going under full sail all night and
HThe next day the crew abandoned the ship but I hoped
to find a logical answer behind all this so I stayed, and
was greatly relieved when a member of the crew volunteered
to stay with me. We remained below deck most of the time so
as to avoid if possible the strange death of the mate. eFi-
nally, about noon, three days later, we drifted into a small
harbor and were safe.
nnowever, we never heard from the rest of the crew
again and I never did find a logical answer to the situa-
tion. I wonder whether it would have ended differently if
we had abandoned the ship too.n
The captain's voice trailed off into nothing and he
rose and shook the ashes from his pipe. He glanced out the
porthole, and as he did so, the fog silently parted and the
moon flooded the misty sea with sudden radiance. The wind
had shifted and the boat was now riding smoothly. And the
stars, twinkling out, one by one, seemed to wink at the cap-
tain, until finally he winked slowly back. -
When he turned back to the mate, his face was relaxed,
and he returned the mate's smile: Uwell, I guess we're
going to have good weather tomorrow---wind seems to be dying
down. Guess I'll turn in ---- Good night.H
Sheila Babson, WU-L
,U .f Song
ffx l r our of the night came the East Nina.
whistling through the trees,
. J Signing softly, trying to tell
H 1 , ' Tales of the stormy seas,
Tales of gales and hurricanes,
fx Tales of death and woe,
' ,,f" Tales of shipwreck and mutiny,
ff Tales we'll never know.
1 ' Walter Butler, 'UH
l -5 ,
This Could Be You! -
The traffic light flashed yellow, and the man behind
the wheel of the green coupe tensed as he prepared to move
He wouldn't have been taken for an 'honest man. An
honest man has a clear eye. He didn't. Sweat gllstened
like tiny beads on his forehead around the turndown brim of
his hat. Plainly, he was very nervous.
As the light changed to green, the coupe pulled away
from the line of waiting cars as does a horse eager for the
signal to start a race.
HFive minutes,U muttered the tense driver to himself.
HBe calm, you idiot. Silly to be nervous. Perfectly silly.
other people get by with it.' So can you. Think of some-
thing pleasantg for instance, my wife, what will she do if--
There I go.
ULet's see. Two more minutes. Am I on the right
street? what was that? was that an officer? Thank heavens
itls only Mr. Brown. Wave, you idiot, you may never see him
again--there I go, saying those crazy things. Must get con-
trol of my nerves. Nerves, thatfs what it is.
none more minute. Better park the oar here where I can
get out quickly. Have to be careful about blood getting on
it, too. Suppose someone should see me when I come out?
Maybe I wonft come out.H
Switch key in hand, he paused on the side walk. Bong!
The first stroke of twelve brought him to his senses.
nMust hurry. There1s the door. Courage, therefs no-
thing to be afraid of.H
Pale and trembling in every limb, he reached the door.
UWhat? That sign! Ooooohln
The policeman shooed the gathering crowd.
nJust fainted, folks. Stand off, and give him some
There was nothing unusual about the door beside which
the man had fainted.
It was qust an ordinary door. Printed on it in large
letters was 'Dr. Brown, Dentist.N On the lower side of the
door was a small white sign. HOut For Lunehn, it said.
Wilma Collins, '45
AP Bargain PQ
If Azfy One day I paid ten dollars 41XNNN Aymsk
For a brand new set of books is 1
All bound in gilt and leather
About how to capture crooks.
f I thought Ild bought a bargain,
But in the downtown store ,
Jaffrxx I saw the self-same set of books, ,fda
Q Ax- Two bits apiece they were. iff
E23 ,D If I ever see the fellows AZ!!
its gf!! X From whom I bought the books, ' if f
1 I'll use all my new knowledge 'f
W Upon the tricky creeks.
William Snow, '44
p Lucky Hoki
Once upon a time there was a tribe of Indians named Hep-
Cats. They lived around the edges of Noyes Fond and at the
foot of Blue Hill Mountain.
The largest of the little village of wigwams was that of
the Chief Thundercloud. This was larger than the others. It
was made of skins stretched over poles. It had a bear-skin
hung over the doorway. Inside the floor was covered with
skins, and the walls were covered with bright beads and fea-
thers. A fire burned in the center of the large room.
Here the chief was having a meeting with his warriors
and medicine men. The chief was dressed in skins with beaded
moccasins and a headress of numerous colors that trailed on
the ground. Around him were fathered the medicine men and
warriors, their faces hideous with blue and red paint, the
This was the most important meeting of the year. Chief
Thundercloud stated that the warriors must choose different
tribal colors. The present colors were out of style and had
been copied by the other tribes. He said that the colors
must be changed to maroon and white.
The warriors murmured among themselves. Maroon could be
made easily: gust mix blue and red together and it would be-
come maroon. ut where could they get the white?
Chief Thundercloud said that whoever presented him with
maroon and white warpaint before sunrise would become the
husband of his glamorous daughter Crane.
When the meeting was dismigsed the warriors scattered
far and wide. Old men, young men and middle-afed men combed
the nearby country.
One lazy, but handsome, warrior refused to search. He
stayed in town and went fishing in his canoe instead. While
he was fishing, a turtle came up out of the water. His back
was covered with white mud. Hoki, for that was the warrior's
name, took a sharp stone and dug in the shallow water until
he found a lot of white matter, He called it Hchalk.U He
filled the canoe full of chalk and returned to the village.
Ho bleached the chalk in the sun until it was pure white and
then he mixed it with water.
Then he went out and fathered blueberries and raspber-
rics and squeezed out the juice and mixed the two colors.
Just before sunrise he brought a bowl of white paint,
and a bowl of maroon paint to Chief Thundcrcloud. The Chief
was delighted and presented Hoki with his beautiful daughter
Crane. The tribe held a large celebration and Hoki and Crane
were married and lived happily ever after.
Lillian Hinckley, '45
and Little John
Robin hood one day, he confided
with his men, and they decided 'X
To hunt for a rich man and dashing '
To whom they could give a good thrashing.
Bold Robin then set out
For any sport that he could rout.
A man soon he met half across a streamg
Neither would give way for passing it would seem.
So Robin then said, Ulf you'll not give way,
I'll show you some fancy cudgel play. .
After the man hit Robin with what seemed like a beam,
Bold Robin found himself sitting in the stream.
He straightway got up and blew his horn,
And his men did spring up like the thorn.
They seized the fellow and started to duck him,
But Robin said, NNo, he's as stout as a limb.n
So into the forest they took John Little,
They clothed him and fed him the choicest of vittle,
He will ever be there, from night until morn,
From that time on, they called him Little John.
Dana Conary, 'M5
The room was still. To the young nurse sitting by the
side of the bed, it had seemed an eternity since the still
form of the little boy had uttered a sound.
Where was his mother? Even if her boy had been sick
for two months, didn't she realize that he had been growing
weaker every day? Why, even the doctor had told her that
the crisis would come this afternoon. now could she be so
unfeeling? Her only son, four years old, looking like a
beautiful wax doll, his curly yellow hair lying on the pil-
low, contrasting strangely with the small white face on
which the dark lashes lay so still.
The nurse hastily blinked her eyes. Even in her pro-
fession, where one had to be hard, she couldn't stop feel-
The child's lon: lashes fluttered. Hmother H he mur-
. e ,
mured, his voice a mere thread.
The nurse bent over him. uShe's coming, dear,U she
said, and tried to smile brightly at him, but the child's
eyes were puzzled and hurt.
The door opened noislessly. Another nurse stole in.
WWe've tried every rlece,U she whispered, NShe went to some
luncheon or teaparty.N
Suddenly down the corridor came the sound of heels
clicking and a high, angry voice. I
NI tell you this is outrageous. That child is not sick
enough to drag me away from the teaparty. What do you think
I hired a nurse for?H A nurse could be heard pleading with
her to be Quiet.
The child's eyes flew open and he murmured, Ukother,
and sighed, a small weary sigh, and then was still.
Anxiously the nurse bent over him. Then she straight-
ened up as the door of the room opened and a tall, scornful-
looking woman entered, leaving behind her a trail of expen-
She addressed the nurse standing by the bod, holding a
limp little hand.
UW1ll you have the goodness to explain---W She stopped
short, startled by thc expression on the nurse's face.
UYour child is deed,U the nurse said coldly.
They led the hysterical woman away, weeping tearfully
and heaping threats upon the nurse, while the little boy lay
quietly, a faint smile on his face.
Wilma Collins, '45
On Contributions " '
KTo the Editors! If QNX
When asked to make a contribution X
You can ruin your constitution,
You can consume a livelong day 5
Trying to think up what to say.
Your mind is as dcnse as a forest '5 'J
And infested with thoughts far away. kx,,
First, brilliant excuses that you are no xx-f
The only reply, undebated, UI know 1t.N AB
Why must I time and energy spare 0
Cocrcing my creative flare,
When neatly bound in any book I' X
Are countless poems for but the look.
Arnold Astbury, '45 'W
Reflekshuns On Ejoocashun
Now that i am merely a men. 1 think how forechoonate 1
rilly dm! i hav verry, gud, pairents. My pairents have given
me, a gud ojoocashun? '
i have lerned too redo, M rite wele, and spele
tly withoute eny truble atall. my techers lerned me
akkur C1 1 -
tik Welle. i sm verry gud at multplicashun. i can say thee
nin tabl wele. nine times 1 is 9, 9 times 2 is 18, nin time
5 is 24, 9 x for is 55, 9 times 5 is 42, 9 X 6 is 56, 9 X
7 is 65, nine times 8 is 75, 9 x 9 is 99, an 9 x lO is 108.
There. 1 bet no won culd due ony better than that. i am gud
punkchooster as you wil sea, by the wdye that 1 hev punkcho-
ated this esayl 1, ellso, hev lerned geograffyr 1 hev lerned
for instunse that Maine is bound on the Northe by Labrudoar,
an the Sante Lorranse river, on the Ist by Few Hampshir, on,
The west by New brunzwik, Canarder, and on the Sowth by long
island sonndc. Aside frnm this speshslizzcd edjoocishun ive
a nowlige of mcny genril facks sush as shakespere wuz Egyp-
shun mumma, an thet Don Ameeche invented the tellyfone.i be-
liev thet evry Americkan should taik cdvantege of the qrete
opportoonity of edjoocashun in the same maner that i hev.
A Gretefull Senior.
Many years ago when I was in high -School, I wmrkdd
nights sfter school and Saturdays for an old lady who lived
on the outskirts of town. This old lady was of a very mys-
terious character. It was rumor vt,. d among the youth of the
village that sho practiced witchcraft. This rumor probably
was caused by her appearance. She did look like a Witch. She
had the nose of a hawk and her cold blue eyes seemed to
freeze anything they gazed at. Although she was kind enough
to me and paid me well I could not bring myself to meet that
I went in and out of the house freely while doing the
chores and I noticed that there were many shelves of volumes
of occultism but I never dared to look mt any of them.
After grsdu ting from high school, I left home and went
to the southern countries to work. After ten years had
passed I managed to save a modest sum. For ten years I had
not seen my parents, so I decided to make a trip to my home
It was a bleak November afternoon when I stepped off
the train at the nearest station to my home village which
had no railroad. As it was only about three miles from the
station to my home, I decided that I would have time to walk
the distance before nightfall.
It was still dim twilight as I approached the village.
The lamps were being lit in the windows. A crack of light
appeared in the dim outline of a house to my right. I remem-
bered that it was the home of my old employer and I said to
myself, UI guess I'll drop in and see her for a few moments
just as an act of courtesy.n
A strange feeling of fear came over me as I went up the
pathway to the front door and I was angry with myself for
it. I knocked at the door and opened it as I had been ac-
customed to doing ten years before. As I stepped across the
threshold, I heard a low far away voice say, HIs that you,
William?U I looked up the long dim hallway and stood rooted
to the spot. The vision of those horrible eyes staring at
me will follow me to the grave. It seemed that her head was
suspended there in mid-air, hor face ghastly pale, her thick
white hair piled high on top of her head. I was paralyzed.
Then her faraway voice said, HCome in, W1lliam,N and
some of my courage returned. A
I managed to go toward her up the hallway. As I came
nearer, I perceived that she was dressed entirely in black,
which accounted for her appearance wt a distance.
She led me into the kitchen and got me some tea and
cakes. She ate nothing herself. Soon we were discussing
old times. I told her what I had been doing for the past
ten years. She asked many questions and seemed to be inter-
ested ln my position. All during our conversation, however,
her voice seemed miles sw y, and I could not look into those
eyes for more than a second at a time.
Finally I got up and said, Uwell, I must be going now.
You know, ten years is a long time to be away and I am an-
xious to see my family.U
She made a mild protest about my leaving so soon, but I
insisted. She walked to the door with me. As we passed out
of the lighted kitchen into the dim hallway, that strange
feeling of fear again camo ovor me.
nt the door we shook hands and she said, HI'm glad you
cwlled, William. I know that you will be with 'me again,
soon.n I happened to glance into the full length mirror in
the hull standing beside us. My own reflection was dimly
visible but there was absolutely no reflection of her in the
glass. nIt's that confounded black dress,U I thought to
myself us I closed the door.
I went the remaining distance home in very short time.
I burst into the room and the family was very glad, as nat-
urally they would be, not having seen me for ten years.
After the excitement of my arrival had died down somewhat, I
remembered :HI stepped on the way up to see Miss B 5 she
seems remarkably well preservtd.H
The sudden silence of the whole family amazed and
frightened me. After what seemed an eternity my mother said
slowly, HSen, you must be ill, Miss B 's body has lain
in the family vault of the tomb for nearly ten years. She
died only a few months after you went away.H
William Emerson, '42
' ' fu.
y. fo me -
'L " ., Bullfrog saline K KR
W' :lk ajsisgizi'
" A big bullfrog, may his tribe increase,
Awoke one morn from a sleep of ptace.
Lord and master of all the bog
He crawled out on his private log.
He blinked his eyes with a grunt of wrath
At what had disturbed his sunny bath,
For there on the end of his private leg
Squatted another big bullfrog.
New Mae, as we will our hero call,
Didn't take kindly to this at all,
For he was king, this log his throne,
And he meant to keep it all his own.
New the stranger frog had his own ideas
Of kings and rulers and lordly peers,
And on this log he meant to stay
And bathe himself in the sun's warm ray.
By this time Mac was very sore.
He uttered a wild, unfrogly roar.
In fact he nearly threw a fit
At the frog who on his log did sit.
What happened next I won't relate,
But the stranger frog received the gate.
Poor Mac was little better off---
He was so lame he could not cough.
Old Father Time all hurts doth heal,
And soon poor Mac did better feel.
And now securely on his log
Sits Mac, our hero, Lord Bullfrog.
Walter Butler, '44
f f lfx x
WM 51 Y
X ' if I
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ogy. Nl il
.MXL ' '
Twenty boys answered Mr. Langley's call for spring base-
ball practice. The following boys are veterans: Captain
Pagl Sylvester, William Emerson, Walter Bisset, Freeman Ath-
erton, Dana Giles, Hoy Henderson, Beryl Leach, Charles Hunne-
well, Lawrence Small, Linwood Carter, Maynard Astbury, Rich-
ard Freedman, Fernald nobertson.
If players can be found to fill the posltions left by
the gradustlon of Duffy and Gray, Stevens Academy should have
a successful baseball season.
The B.G.S.A. schedule this year is as follows:
NAME G AB
Hunnewell 3 2
Carter 10 36
F. Robertson 6 2
Small 5 8
Astbury 10 41
Leach 10 38
Sylvester 10 39
01165 lO 31
Duffy lO 36
norton 4 3
Freedman 10 23
R. nobertson 8 12
Gray 10 21
Wescott 4 6
Emerson 9 24
Atherton 4 2
Bissett 4 2
F933 1 2
nenderson 6 9
NAME IP AB H
Duffy 56 229 47
Asmhunx 17 61 10
BASEBALL RECORD 1941
2BH 3sH an
OR ER ERAV
so 13 2
'3 3 1
B.G.S.A. 1941 Record
Won lO , Lost 0 Per. 1.000
B, G, S, A, 18 Sedgwick H.S. l
B, G, S, A, 12 Bar Harbor H,S, 2
B, G, S, A, 2 Ellsworth F,S, l
B, G, S, A, 10 Bar Harbor H,S, 4
B. G, S, A, 6 Ellsworth H.S. 5
B, G, S, A, 15 Mt. Desert H,S. 2
B, G, S, A, 12 Brooklin H,S, 4
B, G, S, A, 25 Sedgwick H.S. , 1
B. G. S. A. 3 Brooklin H.S. l
B. G. S. A. 10 Caetine Normal Schl. 2
. BOYS' VARSITY
Stevens Academyfs basketball team started the season
with high hopes. With five lettermen returning, a banner
season was expected and the boys ended up with an average
of eleven gains against eight losses. This year's team was
composed of Captain William Emerson, Beryl Leach, Linwood
Carter, Maynard etbury, Lester Wescott, Dana Giles, Walter
Bisset, Freeman Atherton,and James Billings.W1lbur McIntyre
was re-elected manager.
, RECORD 1941-42
SEDGWICK, Nov. 28, Home.
Stevens Academy opened its basketball season with
a victory over Sedgwick by the score of 51-9. The Bluehill
boys completely outclassed the Sedgwick team.
BROOKLIN, Dec. 2, Home.
The Academy boys made it two in a row when they downed
a small but fast Brooklin team. The boys played hard and
won by a 45-15 score. ,
NT. DESERT, Dec. 10, Home.
The team'made three in a row by taking Mt. Deser3-H. S:
by a score of 54-B.
ELLSWORTH, Dec. 17, Home
The first defeat of the year was suffered when Stevens
Academy was downed by Ellsworth. The game was close and
bitterly contested, but the Ellsworth boys finally won. The
final score was 29-25,
BAR HARBOR, Dec. 19, Away.
In a defensive game against Bar Harbor, the Stevens A-
eademy quintet was VlCtOP1OUS over the orange and black by
the score of 20-19. The game was very close but the Blue-
hill team finally won.
BUCKSPORT, Dec. 51, Home.
Bucksport H. S. gave Stevens its second defeat of the
year by the score of 28-18. The Stevens team could not seem
to click in this game and their offensive power was not e-
qual to that of Bucksport.
GILMAN cnoaramsr azzaaoay, Jan. 2, Hom.
Stevens Academy defeated Gilman H, H0 25HlC in an une-
ventful gamet The offense of the Stevens team did not seem
to work as well as it should.
BROOKLINI Jana 6, Away.
Stevens Academy rolled over Brooklin Hr 3, USNQ in a
high scoring game at Brooklin, The flashy Stevens team
showed much offensive power, which they Zaozed in the last
PEMETIC CSOUTHWEST HARBORD, Jane S, Awayq
Stevens Academy lost a thrilling game to Pemetic H9 So
at Southwest Harbor, by the score ef 41-59. The Stevens team
lost a hard game but they were never defeated until the last
second of play.
MT. DESERT, Jan. 15, Away.
Stevens made it two in a row over Mt. Desert H. S. by
the score ef 45el6, This game showed smooth teamwork by all
members of the team.
BUCKSPORT, Jan. le, Away.
stevens Academy upset a highly favored Bucksport H, S.
quintet. The Stevens boys exhibited outstanding 'basket-
ball throughout thc game. The final score was 50-24.
WINTER HARBOR, Jan. 235 Home.
Stevens Acadewy defeated Winter Harbor H, Ss in an un-
eventful games The Winter Harbor team was DO match for che
powerful Stevens team. The final score uae 64Ml9,
ELLSWORTH, Jana 27, Avay.
Stevens A Alamy was defeated by FlifWGTth in a poeriy
played gameo Tre Sluehill boys did not atsplay the brand of
basketball they are capable of playing. The final score was
BAR HARYOR, Feht 3, Hehe.
Stevens made it :wo in a rot when they downed a fightw
ing Ear Harbor team 29-RWD The powerful hluehill team shewed
the excellent brand of basketball they are capable of play-
PEMETIC QSOUTHWEST UAREOR5, Feb. 7, Home.
Stevens was defcatea by a hard fighting Pemetic team.
The Bluehill boys played great basketh ll, but were defeated
in the final minutes of play. The final score was 59e35,
MAINE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE, Feb. 10, Homo.
Stevens Academy was defeated by the future business men
in a low scoring game. The final score was 25wl9.
Hack: R. Robertson, '44, W. His
set, '42: C. Hunnewell, '43, L.
Carter, '43, F. Atherto
F. Robertson, '44, Center: Wu
Mclntyre, '42, Manager: W. Emer-
, 45, T
son, '42: B. Leacn ' '
Horton, '41, L. Small, '43, R.
Freedman, '4Zg T. B, Langley,
Coach: Front: D. Giles, '42g R.
Wescott, '4lg R. Parker,
fa. Duffy, '41, Captain, A. Gray'
'4lg P. Snlvester, '42: R. Hen-
ack: D. Conprug P. Grindleg D
issetg G. Emerson, R. Hender-
on: K. Allen: L. Freedman: H.
eightong N. Leach, F. Torrey.
enter: W. Emerson: W. Candage
. Grindleg G. Wottong H. Ast-
uryg D. Clark: K. Hodgdong W.
abson. Front: L. Gmallg W. Bi
et, A. Owen, E. Torrey: W. Nc
ntyre: 5. Freedman: L. Carter:
. Giles' J. Gillis: S. Sylves-
er: W. Snow: S. Babson: N.
BOY'S DAFKFTBALL THAN
L. to R.: J. Tarriman, Coach:
F. Atherton, '423 B. Leach,
'45g W. Bisset, '42g D. Giles,
'42, W. Emerson, '42, Captain,
R. Henderson, '42, N. Astbury,
'45, L. Carter, 453 L. Wescott,
'45, W. Nclntyre, '42, Vanager.
L. to R.: H. Nevellsg L. Hinck-
leyg J. Grindleg L. Pettengillg
M. Black: D. Veazieg G. Hincklefg
The annual Hancock County basket ball tournament was
held this year at Bucksport. On February 15, the Stevens
Academy team played the Winter Harbor High School team. The
game was never close, for the Stevens team took a commanding
lead at the opening whistle. The final score was 57 to 26.
This victory carried Blue Hill into the semi-finals to play
Bucksport High School. The Stevens team put up a good fight
but the final score was 21 to l5 in favor of Bucksportg
Stevens played Pemetic High School in the consolation game,
but were defeated 50 to 55.
The season's score for the B.G.S.A. varsity five is as
follows: Won ll Lost 8 Per Cent ,526
BOYS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
The Blue Hill J. V.'s had a successful season, winning
ten games and losing two. This team will provide stars for
the future teams. This is the second year we have had
a Junior Varsity team.
The record is as follows:
B.G.S.A. 21 Ranger A.A, 19
B.G.S.A. 24 Brooksville H.S. 9
B.G.S.A. 52 Ranger A.A. 15
B.G.S.A. 15 Ellsworth Frosh. 4
Bar Harbor J.V.'s 28 B.G.S.A. 20
B.G.S.A. 29 Bucksport Sophomores 26
B.G.S.A. 45 Gilman J.V,'s 8
B.G.S.A. 52 Bucksport Sophomores 25
B.G.S.A. 56 Winter Harbor J.V.'s 25
B.G.S.A. 56 Ellsworth Frosh. 25
Bar Harbor J.V,lS 55 B.G.S.A. 50
The Bagaduce Track Meet was held at Mountain Park, in
Blue Hill on May 29. Teams from the schools of Blue Hill,
Brooklin, Brooksville, and Sedgwick participated in this e-
The two outstanding performers were Leach, of Blue Hill,
and Simmons, of Sedgwick. Each had a total of 16 points.
Summary of the Events
100 yd. Dash '
lst, Simmons, Sedgwick, 2nd, Leach, Blue Hill, 5rd, Horton,
Shot Put '
lst, Leach, Blue Hill, 2nd, Herrick, Blue Hill, 5rd, Gott,
660 yd. Dash
lst, nunnewell, nluehillg End, H. allen, Brooklin, 3rd, L.
Discus Throw A
lst, Gray, Bluehillg End, Carter, Bluehillg 3rd, norton,
440 yd. Hash
lst, Leach, Bluehillg End, Simmons, Sedgwick, 3rd, L. ellen,
lst, farker, dluehillg End, Carter, Bluehlllg 3rd, Gray,
lst, Atherton, Bluehillg End, Keller, Sedgwick, 3rd, G.
lst, Saunders, Bluehillg End, Horton, Bluehillg jrd, Emerson,
L 220 ya. Dash
lst, Simmons, Sedgwick, End, Leach, Bluehillg 3rd, Horton,
lst, Emerson, Bluehillg End, Simmons, Sedgwick, 3rd, L.
Saunders, Bluehillg Leach, Bluehillg Hunnewell, Bluehl
Bluehill ..... .68 points Brooklin.. .... .S points
Sedgwlck......l9 points Brooksv1lle....O points
5 5Order of Events e
1. 100 yd. Dash 'M 5 9 '5
2. Shot Put 8 1
E. seo ya. Dash 5 1+
. Discus 9
2. U40 yd. Dash 5 1 3
. Pole Vault 9 '
7. Mile Run 5 1 3
8. High Jump 9
9. 220 yd. Dash M 5
10. Running Broad Jump 5 l 3
ll. Relay 5
Total 68 S 5 5 O '19
Seniors l6 2
Juniors 14 4
Sophomorcs 6 12
Freshmen O l8
The Seniors won the volleyball championship for the
second successive year, The only team that was capable of
defeating the powerful Senior team was the Juniors'. The
Senior team was captained this year by H. William Emerson,
Jr. The prize for the winning team was Lollipop Day. During
the day the Seniors could enjoy their lollipops to. the ut-
The Stevens Academy Rifle Team defeated the Stearns
Rifle Team in a postal rifle match, The high point man for
Stevens was Walter Bisset, The high man for Stearns was
Harris. Since Stearns is a considerably larger school, the
Academy Team has reason to be proud of its scoring,
Prone Offhand Prone Offhand
W. Bissct 94 76 Harris 75 67
Butler 89 62 Given 8l 45
Robertson 90 58 Daniel 88 18
D. Bisset 92 38 Grumley 67 31
Conary 9Q-- 2 Boynton 4h---- 4
716 -.862 Totals
The girls' sports
different from that of
ence was that there wa
the other hand, last f
entirely new to all of
schedule this year has been slightly
previous years, The primary differ-
no interscholastic basketball. On
ll archery was started, H which was
us, We were fortunate in having Miss
Elizabeth Cuddy as instructor, As winter began to creep up
on us we abandoned archery but it is to be reinstated next
During the long winter months we had
Many have asked, Hwhat
ball games were played, volleyball, and
the end of each class period a short time
calisthenics. We are
gym once a week.
do you do at gym?N Intramural basket-
a bowling game. At
was devoted to
hoping that we can play field hockey
The club Wishes to thank Mrs. H. M. Philips, our in-
structor, and Miss Cuddy who assisted her, for their inter-
est and enthusiasm.
J, H, Gillis '43
.YV,.---g- f I-
MRS. S. G.I-IINCKLEY
Qlue Hill, i Maine
DR. F. I? LAFFIN
BLUE I-IILL ELECTRIC
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Ellewqzfthu TT A T Maine L E1lTswQr'tTh T T Maine T
COMPLIMENTS OF ' COMPLIMENTS OF
A . H F. WESCOTT Howe
MOORE S PHARMACY
'ray BISMA Rex FOR INDIGESTION A SPORTING' GOODS
CORNER OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
A Tel: 17
Ellewerth Ma1neT , Ellsworth Maine
MAINE'S LARGEST SCHOOL OF COMMERCIAL TRAINING
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GOOD BANKI N6 SERVICE
This Bank makes Personal, Commercial,
and Real Estate loans. It has Checking ,351 "'
Savings, and Christmas Club Departments 5555
and offers valuable collection facilities. ":l jl
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of your Banking requirements and our een- N'
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UNION TRUST COMPANY GF ELLSWORTH
Member Federal Reserve Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
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Suggestions in the George Stevens Academy - Mountain Echo Yearbook (Blue Hill, ME) collection:
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