Gilman High School - Gilmanac Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1948 volume:
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MISS FIDRENCE E. GREENLEAF
Our former teacher, with our
fond thoughts and many memo-
ries, we affectionately ded-
icate this 1916 Gilmanac.
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Steve Wcod, Wallace Richardson, Patricia
Alice Murphy, Marilyn Ryder,
. '-'- XTQT'
GOOD ATTENDANCE IS L HABIT
Good attendance and punc-
tuality are two qualities that
all good school citizens pos-
sess. The attendance of Gilman
High School could be very much
improved, but can only be done
so through the effort of each
and every student. It should
be the pride of the individual
to maintain a clean record for
the school and for himself.
Many students have the
hab t of always being present
at all types of athletic games
and social gatherings. This
is all very commendable but
anyone would agree that tho
students attendance record is
far more important. Upon this
the standard of thc school de-
ends much as does the 'know-
ledge and the good habits of
punctuality. In this community
the boys and girls have asgood
a chance as any high school
pupil to acquire an education.
One of the biggest setbacks to
many a young graduate is the
fact that he has failed totake
the interest in and make the
mosteofhis educational opport-
unities, Without education one
cannot adequately take 'his
place in this-'world of 'keen
competition. So, underclassmen
wake up now and realize this
fact before it is too late,and
be more .fair to yourself and
to your school,
Habit is one of the most
powerful things in life. So,
students, why not' make the
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having perfect attendance for
Gilman High School and youre
You will be the -ones
of being panw'i1l and
to benefit in the end.
PATRICIA FOSTER 748
WHAT ATHLETICS MEAN TO ME
Some of the most happy
memories that come from my
childhood are the times wheny
trudging along behind my daddy,
I went to the ball games. gI
didnft know much about the
game itself but in my eyes,all
the fellows that played it were
heroes. That was my first im-
pression of athletes and it
has stuck with me ever since.
I believe that the guy who has
never participated in some
kind of snort has never really
lived. There is a contain
feeling that you get when you
make a good playin a ball game
that can't be experienced any-
where else. Athletics is also
one of the greatest.character
builders there is. It is in
athletics that you learn the
true meaning of sportsmanship.
Any man who knows Wboys will
say that a good game of ball
will bring outthe very best in
a boy.' I think that athletics
isas important as any academic
subject taught in the schools,
and if more boys participated
in thSm,'m16WOT1d would be the
better for it.
LORING SOHES 748
G RADUPXTE S
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"SAILING NOT DRIFTINGH
CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS
YeIIow'Rose Blue and Gold
CLASS ODE '
Melody: Now Is The Hour
Behind we leave memories bright,
But always in our hearts thoyfll stay
Vivid as they are tonight.
They?1l grow each hour-
Each night and day.
For now is the hour
To leave our youthful days:
Soon wefll be going
On our separate ways.
Schoolmates, we give to
You the Blue and White,
Hold it forever high
And shining bright.
Now is the hour
When we must say farewell:
When we shall meet again
No one can tell.
To all our teachers we
Say a fond good-by,
Thanks to you for happy days
At Gilman High.
ANNE WALLS 748
STEPHEN CARL WOOD COIIEGE PREPARATORY
'Woodie is witty and Woodie is sweet
Woodie's a guy who's All Reet.n I
Basketball 1, 2, 3, M3 Baseball 1, 2, 3, hs Student Council
33 Senior Play hj President 2, M3 Senior Play Publicity
Committee hs Junior Prom Decorating Committee 33 Bowling 23
Art Editor of Gilmanac 1, 2, 3, M3 Class Prophecy M.
DOROTHY BERTHA TRACY COIIEGE PREPARATORY
nDot is pretty, dainty and smart
She proved she could take Eddie's heart.H
Addison High School
Chorus 13 Vice President 1.
Morse High School
Physical Education 23 Latin Club 2.
Gilman High School
Cheerleader 3, M3 Secretary 3, M3 Junior Speaking 33 Senior
Play kj Junior Prom Decorating Committee 33Chairman Class
Trip Fund M3 Salutatory.
ROGER SMITH RICHARDSON GENERAL
nRoger is good natured and sweet as can be
That's our Rog, yes-sir-ee.u
Basketball 1, 2, 3, M3 Vice President hs Baseball, 1, 2,
3, My Senior Play M.
PATRICIA MARY FOSTER COMMERCIAL
uPat is a whiz on the basketball floor
And as for the boys-well, tell me more.H
Treasurer 3, M3 Basketball l, 2, 3, hi Softball l, 3, M3
Senior Play kj Junior Speaking 33 School Bookkeeper 33 Band
l, 23 Shorthand Penmanship Award 33 Foul Shooting Contest
23 Junior Prom Publicity Committee 33 Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation 33 Editor-in-Chief of Gilmanac M.
KENNETH ROGER ABBOTT INDUSTRIAL ARTS
nHappy Abbott is his name
1 He does well in every game.n
Treasurer 25 Baseball l, 2, 3, M.
DAVID RITHCIE BILLINGS COLLEGE PREPARATORY
David is the witty guy, we all know
He loves the girls, but why so slow?"
Basketball Manager 2, 35 Band l, 23 Glee Club l, 23 Student
Council 2, 3, N3 Bowling 23 Photography Editor of Gilmanac
U-3 Class Marshall 2 3 Senior Class Marshall 33 Stage Manager
of Senior Play Mg Gifts. '
ROBERT HOWARD FRAZIER COLLEGE PREPARATORY
"Bobby is efficient, smart and shy
And his motto is 'Do or Die.'H
Band l, 2, 33 Baseball 3, U3 Business Manager of Gilmanac M3
Head Usher 3, 743 Bowling 23 Junior Prom Ticket Committee 3.
JANE BARBARA QANT COMMEIRCIAL
nMuff is hooked, so they say '
May she always be happy a.nd gay."
Basketball l, Mg Cheerleader 2, 3, hi Glee Club lg Alumni
Editor of Gilmanac Mg Girls' Athletic Association 35 Vice
President lg Property Manager of Senior Play 1+ g Soft Ball
1: 3, M-
JOHN HOWARD GRAVES INDUSTRIAL ARTS
uChummy, we call him Sonny, too
Which means a buddy through and through."
Baseball 2, 3, M3 Bowling 23 Property Manager of Senior
Play M3 Joke Editor of Gilmanac M3 Junior Prom Decorating
Committee 33 Usher 3.
LAWRIS EDWARD GRAVES INDUSTRIAL ARTS
HBroz is the quiet, polite sort of guy
At basketball we rate him as mighty high.H
Basketball 1, 2, 3, H3 Bowling 23 Student Council l3 Secre-
tary 2s Exchange Editor of' Gilmanac M.
MILES KING GRINDLE COMMERCIAL
"Miles is our 'Buddy' he Just came back
He loves to play ball, then hit the sack."
Plainville High School
Baseball lg Basketball 1, 23 Wrestling 23 Chess 23 Physical
Education l, 23 Bowling Club l, 23 Boys' Cooking Club 23
Art Club l.
Gilman High School
Baseball 3, E3 Basketball 3, ll-j Senior Play M3 Art Editor
of Gilmanac M3 Student Council M3 Junior Prom Decorating
RUSSELL GORDON MANCHESTER GENERAL
"G1oomy came back to graduate
Typing for the Seniors was his fate."
Play ls Physical Education l, 23 Gilmanac Essay Contest 33
Bar Harbor Playhouse Contest 33 Literary Editor of Gilmanac
I+: Us So J+h"J+6o
FLORA ELIZABETH MCGAVEN COIIEGE PREPARATORY
HFlora has a perfectly jolly time
She is full of laughs, that seem to chime.H
Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Junior Prom Refreshment Committee 33 Odds
and Ends of Gilmanac H3 Property Manager of Senior Play M.
ALICE GERTRUDE MURPHY GENERAL
nAlice is quick, efficient and funny,
As a cheerleader, she's everyone's honey.N,
Basketball Manager hs Cheerleader 3, N3 Senior Play N3 Glee
Club 1, 2, 33 Alumni Editor of Gilmanac H3 Secretary of Glee
Club 33 Junior Prom Publicity Com ittee 33 Junior Speaking
33 Treasurer of Girls' Athletic Association 33 School Book-
keeper 33 Veledictory M.
WAIIACE MOORE RICHARDSON, JR. INDUSTRIAL ARTS
NSnapp hails from Otter Creek
That's what makes him such a shiek.n
Baseball 3, M3 Glee Club 23 Boys' Sports Editor of Gilmanac
M3 Bowling 2.
JAN TTE MARIE RUMILL GENERAL
NJay is the happy-go-lucky gal
She's liked by all, and everyone's pal.u
Basketball 2, 3, M3 Cheerleader 3, hi School Bookkeeper M3
Student Council U3 Senior Play A3 Softball l, 3, N3 Girls'
Athletic Association 33 Basketball Award for Most Improved
Player 33 Junior Prom Publicity Com ittee 33 Literary Edi-
tor of Gilmanac M.
DONALD R. SEAVEY INDUSTRIAL ARTS
HDuck Seavey, so they say'
Is a holy terror night and day."
Basketball M3 Baseball 3, M.
NATHAN ROBERT SMALLIDGE GENERAL
' uNate is good looking, dark and tall
And he is liked by one and all."
Bowling 23 Band. 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Gilmanec Exchange
Editor A4-3 Junior Prom Decorating Committee 33 Usher 3, l+.
CHAUNCEY LORING SOMES COLIEGE PREPARATORY
nThey call him Chink, don't ask me why,
He has a motto, 'Do or Die.'u
Basketball l, 2, 3, M3 Baseball 2, 3, M3 Public Speaking 23
Junior Speaking 33 Band l, Senior Play N3 Glee Club l, 33
President of Glee Club 33 Student Council 33 Assistant Edi-
tor-in-Chief of Gilmanac M.
RAMONA THERESE SPRAGUE COMMERCIAL
HRamona is a friend to all,
With hair of red, she's cute, not tal1.n
Bar Harbor High School
Glee Club 1, 23 Physical Education l, 2.
lst Prize Junior Speaking 33 Stage Manager of Senior Play 3+ 3
Joke Editor of Gilmanac 1+ 3 Junior Prom Decorating Committee
ANNE DUNBAR WAIIS GENERAL
HA tricky gal of the Senior Class,
She makes a hit with every lass."X
National Honor Society 33 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 1+ 3 Cheerleader
2, 3, 7-L3 Head Cheerleader 3, 1-L3 Vice President 33 Student
Council 2, 143 Senior Play 743 2nd Prize Junior Speaking 33
Public Speaking 23 Soft Ball 3, 143 Business Manager of the
Gilmanac M3 Captain Magazine Drive M3 Girls' Athletic Asso-
ciation 33 Prize Speaking, 3rd, University of Me. 33 Honor
GALEN LEE WRIGHT INDUSTRIAL ARTS
NGalen is the silent partner of the class
He's as quiet to the lad as he is to the lass."
Stage Manager of Senior Play I+.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
' We, the Class cf 1948, Gilman High School, Northewm Har-
bor, Town of Mount Desert, County of Hancock, and State of
Maine being of legal age and sound minds and memory, do make,
publish, and declare this our Last Will and Testament, here-
by revoking and annulling any and all Wills by us heretofore
We bequeath David
B1llings's ability to crack cornyjokes
to Tom y Graves, who is interested in becoming a comedirn,and
we hope he brings as much laughter to the school as Daviddid.
We bequeath Patricia Foster's ability to sink at least
five baskets in a game
" We bequeath Flora
Harriet Higgins and we
to Ruthie chase. y
McGavcn's love of the Irvine twins t9
hope she keeps them as happy.
We bequeath Loring Somes's ability to get Mr. Carter off
the subject to Dale. By the way'Dale, you might use your di-
plomacy with those Friday tests!
We bequeath Roger
since there is nothing
' We bequeath Alice
planning to be a chef,
a much better eook,if you don't
Richardson's good disposition to Paul
like keeping all
good things in the
to Lewis Moore. He's
all know Lewis dis
believe it... justask
you'know, But we
bequeath Robert Frazier's managing ability to Robert
Frazier has always looked after every little detail
progress of Gilman.
bequeath Anne Walls's literary ability toSylviaIkuris
and if she does as well as Anne'has, she'll make great con-
tributions to the yearbook and all the other activities.
N We bequeath Wallace Richardson's ability to talk2DOwords
a minute to Donnie Grindle. KIt's Snap's defense against
' We bequeath Miles
McKay and it is a way!
Grindle's way with Miss Rydertm Billy
Oh, yes, Billy, you can slip a grad-
uation picture to her--same as Miles's did, too.
We bequeath Stove'
Wood's ability to go steady with' two
girls at the same time, to John Walls. lThere's quite a trick
F We bequeath John Graves's baseball ability to nEbbenWkm-
nald-who as you know is the athletic type--to the extreme!
'We bequeath Nate Smallidge's Wave Set to Edgar Walls, It
is'N:te's secret to nThe Hair You Love To Touch.'
X We bequeath Jane Grant's ability to flirt to Jeanne Cos-
ton-we know Jeanne won't have any trouble getting the boys,
We bequeath Lawrie
Graves' basketball ability to Snicker
Damon. If he uses it as well as Broz has, he will be a very
successful man on the team,
We bequeath Donald
and hope that Wally can
Sesvey's funny laugh to Wally Reed
get as many laughs as Duck has.
We bequeath Kenneth Abbott's pitching arm to Sonny'Canms
hoping that he will put
We bequeath Gordon
it to as good use as Hap has.
Manchester's typing speed to Norman
Walls knowing he will use it to an advantage as Gloomy has.
We bequeath Galen Wright's noisy and boisterous ways' to
Frederick Billings, hoping he can have as much fun as Galen
We'bequeath Janette Rum1ll's sewing skill to Isabelle
Pinkham, hoping the skill stays in Seal Harbor after Jay goes
We bequeath Dot Tracy's dainty ways to Mary Richardson
hoping that Mary can be
We bequeath Ramona
worth, only hoping that
' IN WITNESS WHEREOF
Last Will and Testament
as ladylike as Dot is.
Sprague's quiet ways to Marion Went-
Marion will calm down like Ramona.
we hereunto set our hands on this our
at Northeast Harbor, this June 13,-
THE CLASS OF 1948
To the Seniors of 348
This year--your last at Gilman High
Has been just leads of-fung
And we, whefll stay when you depart,
Will certainly miss each one!
So long to Miles, our Carnival Kingg
Se long to Dot, his Queen
And adios to Chinx and Steve,
With a basketball, theyfre meanl
And hereis the time to say adieu
To Anne and Pat and'Janeg -
Too, champions of basketball
Who, off the floor, raise cainel
Good-by to Roger with his looks,
To Flora, with her weighty
To Alice, Hornets' managerg
Our seniors really rate,
Good luck to Frazier with his tricksg
To Snap and his pitchin! armg
Ramona--with her writinf flairg
May they never come to harm,
The best to NMusclesn Abbottg
Janette, who loved to cheery
Gloomy, with his Utwinkle-toesu,
We lose alot this year.
Success to David with his gring
To Sonny, on first base,
To Galen with his atomg
May they place well in the Races
We'11 miss Nate and his fishinl
nDuck Seavey and his eyesg
Broz and his personality,
More than we realizes
So we, your underelassmates
'Ere Kelley rings the bell,
Say to each and every senior,
An affectionate uFare wellin
Sylvia-Lee Harris i4
Dorothy Tracy '
ll ROS N
il Do t H
Join the Army
Watch that temper
Slow Down I
Get a Rlymouth
Find a Woman
Get a car
Get a new Route
Watch'that new look!
Hang on to Coleman
Easy on the Chevy
Stay off Motorcycles
Watch the women
Get Some Sleep
More work,less play
Get some Wave-set
Use a Mask!
Learn to Cook
Get a New Line
SUAQJQS QVQQ S
Pet Expression Self Estimate
'Watch that Stuffn Pretty Nice!
nSuzzien Nobody Better
UDevi1n I'm O.K.
'UWha t "
nSee that new Lookn
nAre you Kiddin'n
nThats what you Thinkn
nShut ya' Mouthn
NComing Ebwn Soonn
NI don't know
The last Word
I'll get By'
The last Word
Nobody to Match Me
I don't think, I
Second John D.
Lady of Leisure
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Roger Richardson, Steve Wood,
Alice Murphy, Patricia Foster,
Wallace Richardson, Jane Grant, Ramona Spragpe,
llidge, David Billin
eth Abbott, Nat
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It JUNIOR CLASS NOTES U -
At the opening of.the school year, the Junior
Class had an enrollment of twenty-one students,
nine girls and twelve boys, ' ' A
Our first meeting was held with the following
officers elected: A' ' f gl ' ,
Q Vice President---fDonald Grindle ' Q
'Secretary ---- --SylviaeLee Harris
Treasurer- ------ Robert Smallidge
f- . v-W V - ,
-The,Junior Classis allowed three delegates to
the Student Councilg .Those o1octod'wor6iHary Gunn
ningham, Robert Taylor, and George McKay. 'Miss
Ryder-was chosen as our Class Adyisor, .b
- nqThe following boys and girls participated in
athletics: " ' .' ' 'e,, ' 4 ' "'
Q Robert ,,., Smallidge Paul Richerdson,:. 4
Donald Grindle, IsaEelle Pinkham'
George McKay H Carolyn Buzzell , ,
Jeenne.CostonfandSylvia-Lee Harris represent-
ed our class as Cheerleaders. ' ' t
'Public speaking was held. on may 4,,w1t1enQbert
Smallidge and Paul Richardson as contestsntsg
The annual Junior Prom was held on May 7, at
thejNeighborhood Hall with George FiShCT1S7QTCkGS-
tra furnishing the music. A good time was enjoyed
by everyone, This ended our activities' for our
class this year. I hope to see you all beck next
fall to take up your duties as dignified Seniors,
A PAUL RICHARDSON 749
SOPHOMCRE CLASS NOTES
At the opening of school this year our class
had an enrollment of thirty-five students,twenty-
three boys and twelve girls.
Soon after school started, we lost from our
class Alton Pinkham. We were sorry to lose oneof
our members but we still have the largest class at
At our first class
President - -
Secretary - -
meeting, we elected. the
- Steven Damon
- -Lewis Moore
Mr. Coates was chosen as our Class Advisor.
Betsy Bryant, Ruth Chase, and Nancy Graves
represented our class as cheerleaders.w
Junior Speaking was opened to all the school
this year. Marilyn Jordan and Dale Somes were
chosen from our class.
Two members from our class were chosen to rep-
resent the Student Council. They were, Ruth Chase
and Fredrick Billings.
, Fifteen members of our class went out for
basketball. They were:
Barbara McCrae .
' STEVEN DAIMON
When school opened this year, there were 14
girls and 15 boys in the Freshman class. We are
sorry to have lost John Lanpher since then.
At the first class meeting the following of'-
ficers were electedg
President ---- Donald Freeman
Vice President ---- John Walls
Secretary - - - - -Jean Graves
Treasurer - - - - - Lillis Joy
Our class elected John Smallld e to our mem-
ber in the Student Council. We chose Mr. Coates
as our Class Advisor.
The Freshman boys who played basketball this
John Smallidge John Halls
Sheldon Damon William Kimball
Ronald Dickey William VonDemel1
The Freshman girls who played basketballwere:
Janet Freeman . 'Jean Graves
Marie Gott Ruth Frazier
DONALD FREEMAN '51
CLXSS OF 1949
Walton Reed, Harold Coombs, George McKay, Randall
Valerie Frye, Dfmo?.dlGrindla I?au1Riehardson, Rob-
ert Smallidge,Sy1viamLce Harris, Carolyn Buzzell.
Shelia Carter, Dora Wright, Mary Cunningham, Jean
Coston, Isabelle Pinkham, Charlene Carter.
James Bowden, Normmu1Walls,.Allan Cousins, Stephen
A I CLJSS OF 1950
Frederick Billings, Lawrence Jdrdan, Edward Kellqg
Thomas Graves, Ernest Smallidge, Ralph Tracy.
Ruth Chase, Betsy Bryant, Stetson Carter, Stephen
Damon, Lewis Moore, Malcolm Graves, Nancy Graves,
Barbara McCrae, Katheryn Dodge, Mary Richardson,
Geraldine Merchant, Edgar Calls, Ihdwin Davis 5
Marilyn Jordan,PaulineGrindle, Varion Wentwerti,
Coleman Irvine, Allan Fernald, Dale Somes, Robert-
Walls,Frmnk Jordan, Albert Allen, Robert Summine-
by, Walter Wright.
CLASS OF 1951
William Kimball, Carl Irvine, Frank Pinkham, Ron-
ald Dicky, Sturges Turnball.
Marie Gott, Janet Freeman, Dolores Coombs, Shir-
ley'Kelley, Donald Freeman, Pauline Tracy, Lillis
Joy, Jean Graves.
Harriett Higgins, Ruth Frazier, Hildred Partridge,
Mary Jane Phillips, Phyllis Gray, Barbara Blanch-
ard, Priscilla Ashley.
Arthur Grindle, Clayton Crocker, John'Ferna1d,John
Smallidge, John Jordan, Sheldon Damon, John Walls.
SOPHOMORE C LASS
.A ap. 1. W. -fun V A -
The school, itself, is a thing of material-
wood, matter, brick and stone. A humble ,school,
waiting to be replaced by a bigger and better
building. It stands alone and aloof on a hill
surrounded by green grass. Not beautiful, not ug-
ly. Just a simple building, standing for what it
is, a school house.
- But inside, on days when it is bursting atthe
seams, because itfs snowing or raining outside,one
suddenly realizes the material side of this build-
ing is very unimportant. .
The things that go on inside this building
are exciting, educational, and sometimes funny! We
are like a big happy family here, sharing all our
troubles, joys, and knowledge, We look to our
teachers for guidance, and we look to our school-
mates fer the most precious thing, friendship.
Thus the old building stands with tradition
and level May the spirit of Gilman and its tradi-
tions be transferred to the new Mount Desert High
School to be cherished and fostered in the genera-
tions te come.
TO THE FACULTY .
THE FACULTY IS THE MOST IMPORTANT PART
of going to school, but of course, we all
wish it weren't. Most of us are very unapbd
reciative we know but really, we don't mean
For a description of the teachers:
There's Mr. Kelley who is liked by' one end
all. He's the one who has to give everyone
lectures. When he stands up in front of .the
school everyone shrinks back, but we all
know he's only doing his duty.
Mr. Carter is the only - teacher in
Gilman who has tests every'Fr1day. How' we
love to wnlk into his classes and see those
colorful words on the boards.
Mrs. Herrick is the best English .ten-
cher we know. She tries in vain to teach
for Ls it learnl us the use .of all those
foolish parts of speech. Never an argument
does she have. ,
..Miss Ryder is next on the agenda and
she is new in our school. Her winning smile
and quiet ways always seem to win much
friendship for her. 'But that Junior Book-
keeping class. Oh! Poor Miss Ryder.
Next comes the St. Louis Card1na1's
scout, Mr. Coates. He has been here for
only two years but with his corny jokes and
friendly way he has no trouble with any of
his classes. But, Oh! how excited he gets
at those basketball,games3 sea
Mrs. Kenney struggling along with her
cheerleaders and Home Ee. seems. to get by
with the best of them. She has some 'Q job
with those fickle girls. -l 1
Mr. Solisbury, who teachers the boys how
ke round holes in a square block is a
quiet man. We girls don't ever see him
around, those lucky boys!
This is our faculty and we Seniors
think they're grand. Some day we hope we
can prove to them just how much they really
did teach us.
JANE GRANT '48
GIIMAN HIGH SCHOOL
SEATED: Grace Herrick, Carl Kelley, Marilyn Ryder,
STANDING: Roy Salisbury, Harland Carter, Don Coates
ONE ACT PLAY i -
The one act play
nTeen Magicu was sponsored
by the class of l949 this
year. They first presentw
ed it at the Seal Harbor
17 for thc'benefit of the
class fund. On March 19
this group of Gilman act-
ors journeyed to Southwest
Harbor to compete in a
contest against Lubec,Pems
etic and Bar Harbor, The
members of the cast want
to congratulate Pemetic
and Bar Harb-:xr on their ae'
The characters consb
isted of Bliss Hartley,
played by Dale Somes, who
found he could never keep
a secret from his family,
especially his- daughter,
His'daughter, Wendy Hart-
ley, played by Sylvia- Loe
Harris, suspected a change
in the devotion between
her father and mother,
Juliet Hartley, who was
played by Anne Walls.Wendy
then proceeded to find out
what was going on all found
out by snooping from be-
hind a screen. Buck Harte
ley, her brother, playedby
Robert Smallidge, also sus-
pected something but was
kept in the dark most of
the'time. Mrs. Mary Hart-
ley, B1issJs chalmirlgmother
played by Jane Grant, came
with the news that her son
was borrowing thousands of
dollars. Juliet 'thought
it unbelievable but knew
that it must be the truth.
During, their 'discussion,
Harriet Marble, played by
Dorothy Tracy, came with
the news that Bliss wasgp-
ing on a trip. She said
that Bliss had bought tic-
kets and luggage. Juliet
was astonished and bewild-
Bliss receives aphone
call and discusses Uingelu
over it. Juliet and Wendy
then plot to make him for-
got about nAngel.n
Greer Brentwood' enact-
ed by Jeanne Coston,sporks
up the play with a bit of
flirting with both the son
and father of the family.
Finally comes Tyrone
Cooperz enacted by Paul
Richardson, a star ofstage
and,screen to get mixed
up in the scheme which
Wendy plots. She announ-
ces to Bliss that Tyrone
has come to see Juliet who
was once engaged to him.
This big lie astonishes
B1iss'and makes him ,very
y when Juliet appears,
dressed in1Mn'mKming dress
and her hair in an upsweep
tho whole story comes to
a climax and reveals that
Uingeln is not another wo-
man but an airplane which
Bliss had bought in order
to make a profit mdth.which
to take Juliet on a trip,
The curtain finally
falls on a happy scene of
a happy family, .
The class of 1948 ore-
sented its annurl slay oroduc-
tion after the Christmas ve-
cstion at the Seul ,f+Hsrbor
Neighborhood Hall. The play
chosen was nNild Autumnu. It
was s story full of good humor
and interesting situations.
v The olav concerned the
worshisinc love or Mrs. Mellon
to her three children.The pert
of the mother, Mrs. Mallon,wss
olaved by Anne walls.Her three
children, a big football hero
beck from college for Thanks-
givina vacation was none other
than Loring Somes, her daufht-
er, e teleohone ooerstor, who
finds life too funny for words
was Janette Rumill. Her young-
est was none other than uncom-
Uarable Miles Grindle, playing
the naughty little bov whojust
loves to drive the family cer
and finally tries to climb a
tree with it. D
The play consisted ofcon-
tinual innidsntt that seemed
to be untangible, yet the end-
ing found everyone heavy.
Donald,Grindle played the
pert of the daughters favorite
bovfriend. He was a Hfrease-
monkey", who Jer-sisted in being
engared to his girl, but with
no luck. '
was olayed well bv Pat Foster.
She finds thstD1ck hs-soutgrown
her and all her friends,so she
returns his fraternity Jin and
walks out with his own friend,
Steve Vood. Steve plavs the
part of on uo endcoming author
who has sharn wits ss well as
eyes, He welcomes Connieto his
consolinp side and tells her
of his troubles, which concern
the rich and lovwlv .Barbara
Csroente!, Cplsved br Dorothy
Tracvl. Barbara has completly
ignored Steve and has hooked
Dick, who accents her invite-
tions to ther-fancy -teas and
dances at the Country Club.
This situation creates a
vicious circle which Mother
does not like. She is consoled
bv her sister-in-lsw,Cetherine
Mellon, an old-maid school
teacher folaved verv tell by
Alice Murnhyl ,who tells her
that Dick will come down to
earth soon end to be patient.
" The conclusion finds them
a vesr later all hawuv andcon-
tent after Mr. Carqenterloley-
od by Roger Richardson! has
offered Dick r wood job in his
shoe fcctorv and Dick acceots
after hsvinf felled'ss a coach
at college. Dick, and Connie
came back tcaether,Farbcra and
SidnevRStevc7 contentwitn each
other and Tommy with 9 broken
arm and frrctured'skull .feel-
ing like a hero.
1 NQTION L HOKOR SOCIETY
N Throughout the U.S.A., in
high schools 'lsrge and small
the National Honor Society re-
mains to be the societr of the
highest standards and respect.
There are four factors of
which the Society demands the
student to have in order tote-
come a member of the National
Honor Society.' These 'factors
fre Ghsrrcter, Leadership, Co-
coeraticn and Scholrrshio.
In our smfll school each
vefr we ere unable to have ian
active Society becfusc of the
smell number which bzlwngtoit.
In the Junior clzss onlvcnc is
usucllv elected 'nd in theScn-
ior clfss only three :rc elcce
Although wc src notnctivc
we realize the honor bestowed
upon us end shell carrv itwith
us wherever we go.
NATIONAL HGNOR SOCIETY
SEATED: Janette Rumill, Paul Richardson, Anne Walls.
STANDING: Dorothy Tracy, Patricia Foster.
SEATED: Loring Somes, Alice Murphy, Anne Walls, Janette
Rumill, Steve Wood.
STANDING: Roger Richardson, Dorothy Tracy, Miles Grindle
Donald Grindle, Patricia Foster.
g,giQ:q3.3 .V1E, D
K ,:52:EiE',' I- ,,,
i HQ '
IJ? ' y
This year the Class of 1948 sponsored a HGil-
manac Literary Contestn in which a large majority
of the students of Gilman participated. Mrs. Grace
Herrick judged the entries and chose the following
How Green Was My Island --------------- John Walls
The Locket ---- - ----------------------- Anne Walls
Brief Encounter ----- ----------- Sylvia-Lee Harris
We wish to thank all participants for their
cooperation in making this contest a great success
HON GREEN WAS MY ISLAND
From the day of my birth
She has cradled meg '
A bit of Godis earth,
In a silvery sea.
Her lakes shine and sparkle,
Her little streams rung
The hills lift their peaks
To the rising sun,
How oft have I wandered,
My fish rod in hand,d
Among the green woods
Of my dear native land,
A chipmunk, or rabbit,
Surprised at his play,
Or a shy little deer
Would go bounding away.
And wars and disaster,
And other things vile
Seemed far, far removed
From my beautiful isle.
But one night I saw her,
A land sore distressed,
In garments of red flame
My Island was dressed,
Gray chimneys above
Mar many a spot
In the land that I love.
But, boys, wefll stay with her
Stick by her, and then,
We'll work 'till our Island
Is all green again.
JOHN WALLS 252
Jonathan Mills ,admired
the locket that he held.iu his
hand as he led the Jersey hef-
fer out to the pasturco He
would give Jane, his lovely
wife, the locket at dinner
time when little June and
George would be there, The
pictures in the locket showed
Juneis and Georgels 'happy
faces smiling brightly, It
was their tenth wedding anniv-
ersary and Jonathan had always
promised Jane a golden
on their tenth anniversary.
As he left the Jersey
grazing in the field he not-
iced . g jgroup of nRcd Coatsn
walking down the dusty road,
not far from him. He hated
the thought of the URed Coatsu
raiding his farm of all the
food he and Jane had saved for
the coming winter. He thought
perhaps if he went toward the
open field they might believe
hdshouse was across the field,
behind the weeds. But before
he could lead them'astrayy,one
of the HRed Coatsu hailed him
with a gruff voice. nYou, sin
you must know your way around
here. Direct us to the river
and tell us how to sail through
these rocky straights of Cas-
Jonathan was relieved that
they wouldnft go near his heme
if he directed them elsewhere.
Anxiously he replied, Hlndeed
I do know the direction and I
know the straight well...H
Before he could say more,
two of the gruff men had grab-
bed Jonathan by each arm and
began to drag him ruthlessly
in the direction of the shore,
nI'll direct you, sirlu
Jonathan repeated. -
UYou!ll sail us out of
this lonesome, Godufersakcn
place. By the grace of our
Lord only, did we make those
straights coming in. Wevro
hungry and home-sick and you
know this rugged country and
shore. You, my good man shall
sail us home! Englandln '
Jane wondered often if it
had been that unimcortant lit-
tle argument that she had had
with Jonathan that made him go
away. Or perhaps life with her
and the two ebildren had been
too much. ind then again, be-
cause he had' beer such a per-
fect husband, she wouldnft al-
low herself to think those
terrible things.'She convinced
herself, no less, that the man
she loved was dead. Perhaps
he 'had slipped as he walked
along the rocky shore of
Castine. That would be fatal
in itself, falling from those
steep crags. It had happened
before. The body being washed
away with the tide Neverthe-
less no matter whatlnuihappen-
cd to her husband,slmawas left
alone with two children, a gan
den and a hcffcr to care fer.
Ten long years found her
a woman looking forty-five
stead of thirty-five and in
deep need of the companionship
of a husband. She married Bart
Berry, the grocer, who had
looked out for
her during her
She new had a
child by Bart and 'they lived
on her little farm, she, the
three children and Bart,
It was ten years later
and Jane was in the yard hang.
ing out the clothes as she saw
a ragged, boarded man coming
down the dusty road toward the
children as they played by the
Sho took little' notice,
for there were many travelers
that passed that waygbut semen
thing made her wonder who this
The man talked awhile to
the children and then,aft0r as
while he turned and went back
from whence he came.
Jane saw the 'children
looking at something he had
handed them. Little Mary ran
across the field with it in
A locket was Placed in
Janofs hand.. A golden locket
UAll out!U lhat, no Gilia
that when opened held two pic-
tures, one of a very small boy
and one of a very small girl.
Jane held.the locket close
to her heart as she watched a
bearded man walk out of her
sight and out of her life.
ANNE WALLS '48
Onetdmel met a live scor-
pion. I can't say I met lan
face to face, because he was
back-to me, which,
by the way,
is a very advantageousposition
for a scorpion.
Le were traveling merrily
across the Arizona
hot, dry, arid land of Gilia
monster, tarantulas, and scor-
pions. It was night, and Dad
was tired of driving, which is
Dag the fact that
drivln pret,y ste
eight o'clock that
he would prefer to
he fell asleep at
e had oeen
rather than let Mother take
overj. So we stopped, just as
the ngolden sunnwas setting in
the ngolden westuin a blaze of
There were four of us,and
the car had a front seat and a
back seat, sosomeone was going
to have to get chummy with the
'Hon, tnau's all righth,
laughed mother gaily, uWe'll,
all sleep outlu
The nerve, the very NERVE
of her! DnhEjD if I was going
to bed down under the hestern
starsh! I much preferred the
good steel top of our Buick,
plus the added advantages of
one good sturdy gnaw--proof
floor and four good sturdygnaw
proof steel sides.
nCuddle upwith the rattle
snakes if you want toln, I at
once cried. Ulake up tomorrow
morning with one around your
neck! Go aheadlu h
UI willn, replied Mother.
SHE wasn't worried. We'd never
have the luck loan you beat
that, the LUCKID to even catch
a glimpse of one of those in-
teresting little creatures!!
Chhat kinda luck is she talk-
ing about?J WE'D NEVLH SEE A
ONE. Gi nc! That only happens
to people in starr books,KYeah
and to several hundred others
I get into the back seat
and rolled up in a scratchyold
khaki olanlet. Ji1, doubtless
entertaining morbid thou hts
ef his mother weeping over his
poor inert little forn,crawled
into the front seat.
of the family prepared totrave
the wllds of prim tiveArizona.
Next morning, the Ugolden
sunu rose in the ngolden Nestu
in all its ngolden 5loryu.
monster, tarantulcs, or scor-
HCone 'ereH, yelped Jim.
There he was, about 'twm
feet from the car -- a hideous
little leaf-green scorpion?
Uhell, welln, grinnedlrd.
UIsn't he cute?H, cried
Hother,and wondered why I,toc,
didn't LO into ecstasies over
the sweet little thing.
Jim grve him alittle poke
with a stick, and the little
monster curled his posterior
over his anterior and he high-
tailed it for the nesquite.The
incident soon ceased to be a
topic of conversation--but we
slept in tourist camps therest
of the trip.
THOUGHTS OF CHAMPLAIN
One night just before the
frosts came, the girls and I,
having rolled our sleeping
gear around our o breakfast,
hiked down to where it is be-
lieved that Champlain first
landed. We spent the night on
the ledges that jut out into
the rolling surf.
Our sleeping bags were
spread under a big fir tree,
thanks to Mother Nature for
having put it there for both
our sleeping comfort and for
the beauty of the Island. I
have learned in the pastsmmrer
that it is very unusual for
fir trees to line the Maine
coast as they do here on Mount
We laughed and sang as we
sat around the campfire we had
built to keep away the flying
pests, namely black flies and
mosquitoes. Finally one by one
we crawled into our sleeping
bags, hoping that a stormwould
not steal in during the night
as our main purpose for spend-
ing the night on hard rockswas
to observe the beauty of the
This proved to be a per-
fect place to spend the night
as 'the dream I had was
It was almost dawn. The
moon was just slipping downbe-
hind the barren mountains. The
cars of the dorey dipped inami
out of the water silently as
Samuel De Champlain andthe re-
mainder of his crew glidedover
the still water.
In the lull of earlynnrn-
ing the occupants ofthis craft
were entranced by theperpetual
wonders of this new land, The
bare mountain.tops had been
visible for many miles away.
Then as they drew nearer they
were astonished to find that
the dark shadows that crept
down from the mountain tops
were not shadows but a great
mass of evergreens. These tall
trees stood in formation along
the rock bound shore as if to
guard the land from any danger
that might arise.
A monument stood for many
years on this point, On the
front side it readg
mln honor of Samuel De
Champlain, born in France,
1567, died at Quebec, 1635, a
soldier, sailor, explorer and
administrator 'who gave this
island its name.H
The following selection
was taken from Champlain's
Journal Sept. 5, 1604, and in-
scribed on the opposite sideof
HThe same day we passed
also near an island about four
or five leagues
very highi note
so as to appear
like a range cf'
ed in places,
from the sea
The summits of ost of
them are bare of trees, for
they are nothing but rock I
named it the Island ef Desert
I could hear footsteps.
I opened my eyes to find that
it was not the great explorer
at all, but one of the girls
arousing us to watch the beau-
I was very disappointed
to find that the monumtrt that
had been unveiled in memory of
the discoverer of our lani had
been moved te a higgso point,
now known as Icy Kilim ln my
dream Champlain laniedby ship,
not by helicopter.
JANETTE RUMILL '48
DO YOU HAVE IT?
Tact is a little but sig-
nificant word, which is rather
difficult to define. Sbmeone
has said, nTact is the knack
of keeping quiet at the right
time, of being so agreeable
that no one canbe disagreeable
to you, of making inferiority
feel like equality.u -
Whether or not you liketo
call this abstractqualitytact,
diplomacy, poise, courtesy, or
by any of its other rmnes,
nevertheless you find it of
great importance in everyday
There is always the time
when you have spoken and re-
gretted it later, Witha little
thought and practice inplacing
yourself in thectherisynsition
and in judging his interpreta-
tion ofthe statement,you would
automatically be making for
yourself a more pleasing
- It can easily be seen how
valuable tact is in the ,world
all around us where success
depends to a large extent upon
the impression one leaves upon
others. This quality, nurtured
during our school years, would
make for better school rela-
tionships, and would cultivate
a worthwhile lifelong habit.
Everyone should attempt
to acquire this valuable asset
as an aid toward bettering
human relationships. The art
of being tsctful bccomeseasier
as it is exercised, andit pays
large dividends inthelcng run.
It's a place to learn ofthings
About princes and queens
Reading and writing and
And there you canft miss
- a trick.
A cozy little school house
Happy and a little noisy, we
Like one big, happy family
Advice and help to each other
All in the building, under a
Which gives plainly the proof
That when we get our building
There will always be us few
Who will sing, nNevertheless,
you must confess
There was nothing the matter
ANNE WALLS '48
The silver was uneven and
THE SILVER BRACELET
' There it lay on the coun-
ter, beautiful in its simplicm
ity, fascinating in its :rude-
nessg an unsymmetrical craze
tion of rough coin silver and
imperfect turquoise, wrought
by the slim, brown hand of a
Navajo Indian silver-smith.
patched. Here and there many
mistakes had been made. Appar-
ently he who had made the
brace1et,'he who had taken the
beautiful, hard, cool silver
and filled it with flaws was
The single blueegreen
stone was far from perfect,
Cracks' and holes broke the
smooth, highly polished sur-
face. Lines of brown, .minute
particles of ordinary rock
shot through the turquoise in
Yet, this bracelet would
sell because it was realrthe
silver was silverhthe stone
was true turquoise, and be-
cause much work had gone into
it. It had taken a silver-
smith long hours to make itg
it had not been struck out in
a matter of seconds by a cold
impersonal machine, Much time
had made this bracelet of
flaws worth much more than the
same bracelet formed perfect-
ly by a' machine would ever
SYLVIA HARRIS 749
MARCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
HAnd so I told her-that
I loved her and that 'weld be
married in the summer.U
ll ll '
UNO, I meant it.U
We have classified living
things in order that we may
remember them and distinguish
them from other kinds. It is
for this reason that a farmer
doesnft hitch his cow to the
plow and turn his horse into
the pasture, He has learned
that different animals aregpod
for different things, This is
it is not quite so
fact, it ceases to
To me when I firststarted
this course a cat was just a
cat. If he were like mine he
had fleas. I now look at himin
aweo Why? Because I have
learned that this affectionate
bundle of fur has 'a very
elaborate ancestry, and
actually merits a Latin name.
To start at thebeginningi
He is in the animal kingdom,
The next division is the
phylum, nTipsyn, my flearidden
tabby, is a Chordatas Afterthe
phylum is the class. The catis
a mammal. A mammal is an
animal that suckles its young:
lTippy doesn'tworry aboutthis,
being a malej, His sub-class
says hefs a true mammal. The
order comes next: Carnivora,
Thatfs because he eats miceand
birds instead of blueberries
and tomatoes. His family is
filidoeg subfamily, felinde.
Tippyls genus is Felisg ' his
species, Felis Domestica. No
wonder Tippy goes around with
a smirk on his face, and the
aristocratic bearing all cats
FREDERICK BILLINGS '50
THE HHUNTED HOUSE
One moonless night last
fall, Janette and I were walk
ing along a dark and lonely
road. On this road was the
famous, much discussed, sup-
posedly Uhaunted houseui As
we neared the place we became
more curious than ever about
it, and yes, even a little
bold. We slowly opened the
rusty iron gate, which was in
very bad need of grease. The
crumbling wall on either side
of the gate, the rising wind,
and the dark shadows added
much to the already extremely
We hesitated a few min-
utes, peering through the
darkness at the weird looking
structure. The yard was lit-
tered withbroken branches and
falb n leaves, and the grass
had grown tall through years
of neglect. ,There were also
several groaning oak and
crackling willow trees in the
Vicini tyo Q
Soon we were creeping
warily along the irregular
path which led to thepartial-
ly supported porch.
' As we approached the
veranda, we heard a rustling
sound in the bushes. We stood
tensely and were ready to run
at a moment's notice. All of
a sudden something ' streaked
by us. We looked :after it
enxiously,but it was nothing
more than a stray cat. We
heaved a sigh of relief and
started up the rickety steps.
Before we had reached the top
we heard a thump, thump,thump
above us. We held our breath
and looked in the directionof
the sound, not knom.n, whatto
expect. There, suspended by
banging against the favorite
haunt of ghosts and demons.
When we finally reached
the porch, we tried to unlmch
the door, but it was bolted
from the inside.After alittle
investigation, however, we
found a window that we could
open. As we raised it, we
heard a 1 terrible znoise, a
flutter of wings, and about a
dozen bats flaw out from the
dark interior, beating their
wings against our faces.Sti1l
we were determined to go in.
Janette boosted me throhgh
our novel entrance, then I
pulled her in. We left the
window open, just in case we
should decide tomake a hurned
exit. We had entered a long
hall, which was quite bare.
As I looked down at thefallen
plaster, I saw that the floor
was humped here and others.
The humps seemed to be nearer
and nearer to us and the floor
creaked, even though we stood
perfectly still. it first we
realized they were caused by
the frost under the house.
We cautiously opened the
heavy oak door on our right
and crept in wide-eyed. The
room was full of furniture,
covered with yhostly sheets.
Flashing our light around, we
discovered another door,which
we guessed mipht belong to a
closet. I walked over to it
and pulled it open. Something
fell in front ,of me with a
THDDI In a flash I was bask
on the other side of the room
clutching Janette for all my
life. we stood a minute looki
ing and 1istening.We heard 'a
terrifyinp shriek, thatww had
heard never before. We also
heard little scratcwng noises
that sounded -like lfingers,
scratching on the floor!
When our courage had re-
turned and we had docidedthat
we were silly to be afraid,we
walked' timidly over to the
closet. There, lying on the
floor, was a human skeleton
with several mice runningover
Suddenly our light went
outl We were in a panic. I
clutched Janette by the hand
and started to run, We stumb-
led over the furniture we had
forgotten was there and then
over a rolled up rug.
As we descended from the
porch, I steppedoff intospace
and went tumbling to the
Finally, dusty and bat-
tered, we appeared outsidethe
gate. We ran frantically for
my house, never again to re-
turn to the Uhaunted houseu.
BETSY BRYANT '50
BRTAKIN' ER TH' DAM
UI was woke up 'bout
'leven-thirty by th' bawlin'
er th' calf. Th' barn Winder
had been left open, an' when
I got out there, th' water
was three inches deep an' jes
potrin' in! I got th' calf
outa there, an' up'with th'
cow, where it wuz dry.
nThen I thoughta th'
dam. Livin' down in th'
valley like we were, an th'
dam bein' th' only thing
keepin' out th' Arkansas,
well, natural, it was pretty
much on the minds er us folkq
'special, since wefd beentold
it had a weak spot. It's a
wonder I hadn't thoughta it
b'fore. Guess ,I wuz. too
worried 'bout th' calf! nEnny
way, I thought 'bout th' dam
now! An' I made,thetbarnf1oor
nSis, it wuz awful out!
Rainin' pitchforksl Th' :wind
wuz screamin' an' Shriekin'
like a crazy woman! Them'treo
branches wuz aLwhippin' an'
lashin' 'round like trapped
animals-M-jes' ,like they wuz
hankerin' t' git away fromth'
treesf, Some of 'cm did, too.
Thet thunder! Man-rippin' An'
th' lightin'--I got my fullo'
thet stuff! Flashin' cg'
shootin' 'cross th' sky--one
streak right after th' other-
lightin' up th' whole crazy,
roarin' worldli Worst storm I
ever seen'. seemed 's ef th'
whole sky 'n' airth wuz
'nBut th' lights wuzstill
strung' 'cross th' topa th'
dam--gleamin' kinda 'blurred
through th' rain-but they wuz
still shinin' bright, an' I
felt a heap betterlu
nThen, jes' as I looked,
th' lights went out! It took
a minute fer th' whole crazy
business t' git through my
thick head, but when I saw
lightin' through a big crack
near th' top er th' dam, I
woke up quick enough! Half a
second later, I saw a big
black shape comin' at me--wa
big roarin' shadow--shiny on
top! I knew what it wuz! Uhon
th' lightin' flashed, Icaught
a glimpse er trees in it, an'
I lit up th' hill back er th'
barn like a greased monkey!
UI didn't quite make it.
Th' water caught me an' I
rolled over a oounla timns'n'
smashed into a tree. Th' last
thing I saw wuz th' big black
shadow hit th' barn. It jos'
closed in overit. Iheored th'
calf blat once, an' thenl hit
th' tree, an'I don't remember
nothin' after that.
SYLVIA-LEE HARRIS '49
H. H. C.
Unlike Minniver Cheevy, he's no child of scorn,
He,'s very mild tempered, that's the way he was born.
He'll get very excited sometimes it is sure,
But underneath that excitement the idea is pure.
He'll tell you something he wants to do,
An he'll tear out his hair if you don't pull it through,
But he's a swell guy, no better you'll find,
When he throws that nbarn-yardu, you swing like your blind.
Mr. Carter is big, and broad shouldered, and tall,
Especially in those combat-boots down at the hallg
He'll clomp through the door and the building will shake.
You think for a minute your in a tidal wave's wake.
And in history class, lots of questions he'll ask,
We all sit there, with a dumb look, our faces like masks,
Then he'll shudder and groan, till you think he will swear,
Then he'll start pouring out answers
With a stupendous glare .
This poem I write with intentions all good,
If any school teacher rates, Mr. Carter should.
DON GRINDLE '49
H O R N E T'S
How about giving a cheer for the girls?
Out on the floor they played swelll
Ruthie, Pat, Janie, Anne, and Janette
Not leaving out Ruth F, and Isabelle,
Each did the best that she possible could
To really make our High School proud
So look to the Hornets of Old Gilman High
Come on, noy,kids, cheer good 'n' loud!
SYLVIA-LEE HARRIS '49
A TYPICAL JUNIOR ON FRIDAY MORNING
Yuh edge into th' classroom
yuh git an awful feelin'
So yuh looks up at th' ceilin' '
An' yuh takes a big deep breath,
An' yer knees, they weaken so
An' yer heart, it jes' stops beatin'
An' yer feelin' mighty lowl
Cuz' there fe stanfs afore yuh
With th' menacinest grin!
An' yer backbone turns t' water
An' yer ches', it jus' caves ini
Ole' blackboard leers b'hind 'im
It jes' glares, and you get het
and th' water jes' pours off yuh
In great big drops O' sweatl
Thenyuh clutch a piece of paper
In yer shaky, icy han'
yuh scuttles to her waitin' seat
Prepared fer yer las' stan'
Yer gets a deathls grip on yer pen
All set t' do yer best--
B'cuz it's come--th' time is here
Fer Mr. Carter's History testi
SYLVIA-LEE HARQIS '49
IN THE WAY '
Please, God, take me to your Heaven
And let me stay with you,
For you 'see I'm only seven '
And very, very blue. ' W
My mother died when I was two
And left Dad and me alone,
But Daddy soon found someone new
And forgot that I was his own.
My new mother is very crossg
She doesnft play with me, '
While Daddy hits and'scoldsfme,
And sayfs I'm in the way.
I'd be happy if you'd let me go r
Up there in your Heaven's own blue,
Where I could be loved by someone
Who knows and loves me too.
Some-prayers are really answered
As you can .w.. plainly see, -f
For thLs little girl was called away
To a place where she longed to be.
Ah! for a rainy day,
To walk along the watery way
That leads you to the raging bay.
The water dashing, splashing along
Drumming out a warrier's song.
Ah! this is where I belong.
And nobody's here to deny
As I reminisce of things gene by.
I am alone with earth and sky.
The raindrops dance upon my face
With a steady, pelting pace,
Yet, of its own, a simple grace.
Then from out of nowhere, a breeze
Sifts through the tall, slender tr
Scattering the multicolored leaves.
There are many things so great
That we don't find time to appreciate
Until wt is far, far too late.
When the sun is slowly sinking
And the night starts creeping on,
I just can't help but thinking
Of the one I am so fond.
He is tall, dark, and handsome
And his dark unruly hair,
Curls around his suntanned face
With ringlets combed with care.
He is such a loving guy
Se sweet and understanding,
That I bet you, as well as I
Would like to do the landing.
He says that I'm the only one
That has ever caught his eye,
And new I suppose your wondering
When we're going to make that "tie."
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While the Cardinals and all the other major league
teams were in Florida and California, thirty boys re-
ported to Gilman Field for spring practice. Co-caetains
Steve Wood end Roger Richardson leading the way. After
a fine '47 season the prospects appeared bright as line
drives were screaming to all fields and the veterans
were picking them up and throwing in their old form.
Two veterans, Roger Richardson at the Keystone and
Loring Somes at the Hot Corner, formed the nucleus of
the infield and when Marty Marion fSmsllidge'and young
John Walls joined the duo at SS and lst, it appearcdset
However, Sheldon D:mon,BHly Von Demel and the reliable
Paul Richardson ere around to keep them hustling.
In the outfield two veterans else returned, Steve
Wood in R.F. and John Graves in L.F. while little Bobby
Taylor rooms C.F.,Don Grindle and his left hrnd hitting
are making strong bids. Also, Robert Frazier and Stet-
son Carter are available for garden duty.
The catching department is ably handledfmybig Mihm
Grindle who is making his first try behind the masks
Steve Wood is also available and a freshman,RonaldDnmpy
seems sure to step into the picture next year.
An inexperienced mound Corps this year finrlly has
its curves curving, the sliders sliding, 'end'the forks
ferking. This years Corp includes Southpaws HaroldCocuRs
and George HcKam Righthanders Wallace Richardson, Don-
ald Seavey and occasionally Loring Somes.
To date Gilman hes won 5 and lost 2. Loring Someq
John walls and Roger 'Richnrdson are leading the 'hit
parade with .597, .365, ,555 respectively, While the
R.B.I.'s leader is Catcher Miles Grindle, followed by
Roger Richardson. 8 games are left on the schedule.
Have you ever hoard them say this?
Steve Wood--nNo steal sign for me.n
Niles Grindle--UI know I'm doing it wrong.U
Snap Richardson--NDid my foot come down right?u
Roger Richardson--UDon't you want me to pitch?W
Loring Somes-eUI'm a catcher.n
John Graves--nDon't give me a take sign.u
Robert Fraziere-nBy Chrysler or Pony Express.n
Donald Seavey--nMy curve didn't break.n
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On November 26 we opened our basketball season at Sears-
port. It was a long trip, but an easy game. 1'Everyene' but
Coach Don played. It was a swell start ef a nice yseasen.
Chink and Niffy were het with 55 points between them. Score
The fifth of December we cruised up to ,'Blue Hill. We
figured this would be an easy one, but we were cslittlo wrong
That was a tough oneg they really had us worried for awhile,
but Chink was again het with Reg right on his-trail. We came
back about the last three minutes te win 42m57. Chink get 15
points. , ' A
The game with the Golden Bucks at Southwest Harbor was
the next one. We had n little tough luck. Although the guys
were het and Reg scored 12 points, we lest EHME7.
Then came Blue Hill again. Bev! another close one. That
Blue Hill team is good, but not quite good enough. Smallidge
went on a 22 point scoring spree that night, but even at that
we sweat some before the whistle blew, giving us the game by
a score of 43-39. l Q
Bar Harbor, still the jinx team to Gilman basketbell,was
next, and we really worked tc get in shape, We were cerkcd,
primed, and ready te ge when we hit the floor, but ns usual,
Bar Harbor started with a bang. Brez was the only one 'het
that'game. He get 8 points. Oh well, we'll beat them some--
time. The score was 4O-21. 1
T December 19, and Senrsport again in the fish nets. Again
the guys shined. It was our game all the way. Niffy was 'in
good form that night at the nets, scoring l9 points. lPau1
and Chink were just behind him. We rolled over them ste the
tune of 52-29.
Gilman didn't shine the night we played Buckseert in
their gymnasium. We were eff that night. Niffy was 'high
scorer with 7 points. It was a hard game after the close one
they get over us nt Southwest. The final score was 48-25.
' The next trip wcs n very long end Qhard one. QBelfest
again. Everyone and his grandmother plnyed end almost every-
one scered. We were het and they didnft hsve a very good
night. But bev, they have Q nice gym, We won 60-48.
Jnnunry 16 we were playing Camden in thc fish nets, and
were having n het night. You know what thot meens, we rwlled
Niffy and Brez rolled n sweet 26 points between them. We won
Hussen was the next victim. Somes was high men,with big
Miles right behind him. Speaking of Miles, he showed us some
fancy ball playing this year ns this ghme proved. It was ne
cinch, but we'meneged to held them te Q 43-54 score rt the
'Pemetic,Nthe game to remembern. Man, those boys had a
team. Ca tournament teamll We played on their floor before a
large crowd. We had them 10 points at the first quarters
They were a little dazed. The secoddfquarter they started,
but they couldn't stop us. Chink and Niffy, Zoodie,Broz and
Miles were playing air tight ball. We held to the - end of
the fourth quarter when it was tied up 42-42. We went' into
an.over-time period that was a honey. Broz sank the win-
ning points, 47-46. e
January 26, Camden at Camden. A long ride but a lot of
fun. No headaches for Mr. Coates that night. An easy one
44-28, Chink again taking the lead.
Brewer was an extra game not scheduled at the first of
the year. They had a lot of big fellows and a swell team.We
took a beating, but it was fun playing in their big gym. The
score was 58-25, Hog gathered 9 points.
Belfast at Southwest Harbor was a good game with a
swell bunch of boys. Again it was Niffy and Chink doing the
scoring with Miles doing his usual good ,-passing job. We
held the edge on them all the way. 42-24 was ,the final
SCOPG e ,
Ellsworth had a swell team with some fancy ball players
It was a field day for them, when they topped us by a score
We were back at Pemetic on the sixth of February, the
Indians were on the war path and after revenge which they
got. They were a hot club that ni5ht.and we were off. The
final score was 68-32. ""
Bar Harbor again, and we were determined to try harder
this time. We put all we had into it. We were only two
points behind at the first quarter, but we slowly ' dropped
behind. Somes got the scoring honors for our team with 12
Husson on their floor was a close one. The lest game
and we wanted it, and almost got it. But,thoy were a little
too strong. They came out on top 55-28.
Speaking for myself and the rest of the guys coming
back next year we want to wish Reg, Chink, Broz, Woodie and
Miles all the luck in the world. It has been a pleasure
playing ball with you. It will seem funny not to have you
back next year.
DON GRINDLB '49
BOYS' BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Searsport Q Searsport
Blue Hill Q Blue Hill
Bucksport Q Southwest Harbor
Blue Hill Q Southwest Harbor
Bar Harbor Q Bar Harbor ..
Searsport Q Northeast Harbor
Bucksport Q Bucksport'
Camden Q Camden 5
Belfast Q Belfast
Camden Q Northeast Harbor
Husson Q Northeast Harbor
Pemetic Q Southwest Harbor
Brewer Q Brewer
Belfast Q Southwest Harbor
Ellsworth Q Ellsworth
Pemetic Q Southwest Harbor
Bar Harbor Q Southwest Harbor
Husson Q Bangor
Total Punts vov 699
Average Score 59 58
JAYVEES BASKETBALL SCHEDULE .
10 Bucksport Q Southwest Harbor , gi
16 Bar Harbor Q Bar Harbor 27
31 Bucksporf Q Bucksport 25
2 Camden Q Camden . .21
9 Belfast Q Belfast , 35
16 Camden Q Northeast Harbor I 55
28 Brewer Q Brewer ' 22
50 Belfast Q Southwest Harbor 20
3 Ellsworth G Ellsworth .17
6 Pemetic Q Southwest Hgrbor 20
11 Bar Harbor Q Southwest Herbor 7
' .,., l We . The
.motel Points 255 1551
Average Score' 23.8 34.1
Hail! hail! The gangfs all here!
I'll treat you all to one root beer,
Sit by my side while I tell you the tale
Of a bunch of guys who never fail.
Sweetest bunch of guys I know,
And holy Joe! can they go.
May I start with my favorite one?
No prejudice please, but just for fun.
This speedster halls from Otter Creek,
At playing ball Bog is a shiek.
Chink twists around and shoots a fewg
He gets 'em too, believe me you.
Reaches up and on the ball will clamp
A mighty hand and passes it to
Broz, our Captain, strong and true.
His pass is received by Niffy S.
Who handles the ball the very best.
He lets it go to Donnie G.
A pivet, a dribble and now seei
A beautiful pass! Woodie, take a shot!
Higs hoorayl Is our team hot!!
ANNE f.'vALLs '48
SEATED: Roger Richardson, Miles Grindle, Capt. Lawris
Graves, Loring Somes, Robert Smallidge.
STANDING: Manager Allan Cousins, Coach Don Coates,
lst ROW: Thomas Graves, Ronald Dickey
2nd ROWE John Walls, George McKay, Capt. Paul Richardson
Donald Grindle, Sheldon Damon.
3rd ROW: Coach Harland Carter, Dale Somes, Lawrence Cousins,
John Smallidge, Ernest Smallidge, William Kimball,
Manager Harold Coombs.
The girls that reported to our new coaoh,Miss
Ryder, for basketball were: Anne Walls, Isabelle
Pinkham, Pat Foster, Janette Rumill, Jane Grant,
Ruth Chase, Ruth Frazier,Janet Freeman,Marie Gott,
Marion Wentworth,Katherine Dodge, Carolyn Buzzell,
Sylvia Hariss, and Geraldine Merchant. During one
of their meetings they voted that Alice Murphy
Should be their manager.
Our girls didn't have as much good luck this
year as theyhave had
in the past,but nevertheless,
their games were usually good and always clean.
They met with two accidents,Isabelle's broken
glasses, and Anne's sprained ankle. But, believe
me, this didn't slow
The Husson game
son, It was a close
they finally beat us
up the games very much.
was the highlight of the sea-
game all the way through, but
by one basket.
letters were: Ruth Frazier,
Isabelle Pinkham, Janette Ru ill, Anne Walls, Jane
Grant, Ruth Chase, and Patricia Foster. Gold bas-
ketbnlls were given to: Anne Walls, captaing.Isab
belle Pinkham, most improved playerg Pat Foster,
high scorer, Kwith the total score of 209 pointsl,
and also one for foul shootingnforwardn,Alice Mu:-
phy, manager, and Jane Grant,foul shootingnguardn.
Knight Raiders 45
. 5..A17j- sg
, GIRLS BASKETBALL SQUAD
KNEEIJNG: Carolyn Buzzell, Jean Graves
SEATED: Ruth Chase, Patricia Foster, Ruth Frazier,
Capt. Anne Walls, Isabelle Pinkham, Janette
Rumill, Jane Grant
STANDING: Coach Marilyn Ryder, Marie Gott, Katheryn
Dodge, Ida Leonard, Geraldine Merchant,
Sylvia-Lee Harris, Janet Freeman, Manager
Manager Alice Murphy, Ruth Chase, Patricia Foster, Ruth
Frazier, Capt. Anne Walla, Isabelle Pinkham, Jane Grant,
Janette Rumill, Coach Marilyn Ryder.
The Cheerleaders this year have changed from
first team and second temns te Qlonde and Brunette
teams.They alternated each game so that the Blonde
squad cheered the flrst temnone night and the Bru-
nettes cheered the first team the next night. This
scheme proved ygny suceessQu1ytlis,year5 A.A- and might
be worthwhile follewlng enether season. V, '
The Cheerleaders earned enough money during
the wlnter tetuy matorlalto make the cheer dresses
which were designed and made in the Home Economics
Department to slmulate the "new look".
Gold medals in the shape of megaphenes were
given to the glrls the are graduatlng this year.
These to recelve them were Alice Murphy, Janette
Rumill, Jane Grant, Dorothy Tracy, and Anno Talls.
The other five girls rocelved large blue letters.
The spirit of these QlP1S inspired the boys
to flght harder and to come tireughwith a success-
Betsy Bryant, Alice Murphy, Head Cheerleader Jeanne Cos-
ton, Janette Rumill, Ruth Chase.
Mascot nJackien Smith.
' HERB CHEERLESDERS AND HASCOTS '
Jeanne Coston, ?'Jackie" Smith, "Johnny"4 8omes,Anno Willa
' . ' "BLoNDEs"
Sylvia-Lee Harris, Dorothy Tracy, Head Cheerleader Anne
Walls, Jane Grant, Nancy Graves.
Mascot 0Johnny' Somea.
HEAD CHEERLEADERS AND MASCOTS
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Sept. 16, 1947 b
Well, 65 ncektics and 44 hair ribbons ran uc the street
this morning, just about six o'clook.. School is fun on the
first day, picking serts nnd getting r'gsnder at all of the
new terchers. We have two new vets vith us this year, Lewis
Moore and Malcolm Graves. 'Jhrt you s'1osc ther think ofcil
us untamed enimrls? ' '
Sept. 17, 1947 n
I guess Mr. Vsntine will never be late for drtcs.He wrs
here bright and eerlv this morning. He's the oicture man yn
Scot. 19, 1947
The Glee Club members of lfst year were rwrrded letters
todnv in repfvment for all their chiroinp. -
sept. 24, 1947. , '
Something wonderful is here1Man's greet invention - ho4
msn's consolation. A TELEPHONE!
oct. 1, 1947 '
This vccr's cheerlendcrs chosen were: Anne Walls, Jnne
Grant Syliic Hnrris Alice Murohv Jeanne Coston,Betsy Brv-
ant, borothy Trscv, fancy Grrves, ffnette Humill, :nd Ruthie
Chess. It will never be quiet around here ngpin. '
oct. 15, 1947 1
Mr. Sprague orme from the Curtis Publishing Co,, and he
told jokes to all of us. He certainlv gots mroundQn .
Oct. 31, 1957
No school - big fire - the brenk thnt com.s once in a
life time. It turned out to be vcrv serious though. M
Nov. 27, 1947 1 ' 7'
V Hmm, Turkev, 'n squvsh, 'n turnio, 'n cr'nberry sauce,
'n Jumpkin vig, end, rnd, nn, rn, n-n.
Dec. 11, 1947 '
V Mr. Coates got burned in the L-b'todfv. Guess thftwill
teech him not to Olav with fir . ' '-
Dec. 17, 1947 1 llc
Mr. Crrter went to the hos9itnl'todfv. Ect he vfs some
nee. 25, 194v
Best time of the year. Iota of presents, lots of eats,
and lots and lots of time off.
Jan. 14, 1948
Senior Play. I never saw so
Vitus dance in all my life.
Jan. ev, 1948
many people with the Saint
The Seniors gave a baked bean supper. I hope nobodyhad
to go home hungry.
Feb. 2, 1948
New members to the National Honor Society were selected
today, Pat Foster, Janette Rumill
and Dot Tracy from theSen-
lor class, and from the Junior class, Paul Richardson.
Feb. 5, 1948
The Gilman Hornets gloriously defeated the Pemetic,geod
looking girls, 38 to
ter, with 16 points,
7, Anne Walls 4, and
Feb. 13, 1948
Mr. McManus was
It doesn't matter so
dur bones are all ready beginning
here to tell
much for the
Mare 2, H
Mr. Carter had the privilege
lookina Seniors to Town Meetiny.
Mar. 3, 1948 .
19. Our usual high scorer was Pat Fos-
then Ruthie Brazier with 9, Ruph Chase,
Janet Freeman 2.
us about Old Age Insurance
underclassmen, but Seniors
today of tak1ng those good
Bet he was some proud.
Mrs. Kinney and her Home Economics girls did their usu-
al good job for the Basketball banquet.
Mar. 15, 1948
I guess the ones who Jumped highest for next year were:
Jeanne Coston, Ruthie Chase, Ruth Frazier, Nancy Graves,Lil-
lis Joy, and Barbara Mccrae. Good luck, kids. It's a lot a
Mar. 17, 1948
Another jittery evening, the
at Seal Harbor.
Mar. 19, 1948
one act play, nTeen Agersn
We competed in the one act play contest with Lubec, Bar
Harbor, and Southwest Harbor. We didn't win, but it was fun
Apr. 25, 1948
The boys tried their new baseball suits today. Do they
look sharp! We non by one run over Ellsworth.
Apr. 50 1948
What a day! Kippey Karnival at the Neighborhood Hall,
We had a big dance that night at which Dorothy Tracy was
crowned queen and Miles Grindle, king. Congratulations, kid.
May 4, 1948 '
Junior Speaking, W1ich was open to all the Wwits' again
this year, was held tonight. DaleLSomes got first prize and
Marilyn Jordan and Paul Rlchardson tied for second.
May 7, 1943 '
Another semi-formal. Pretty gowns, bow ties, and goodie
June 6, 1948 ' - '
We were some good today. Well, at least the Seniors. We
went to church.
June 10, 1948
Boo-hoo. Ue're all done now. Twenty-two Senlors. stood
on the stage in Seal Harbor, all ready to cry.
Everybody gathered at the Kimball House tonight, not for
dinner, but for the big Graduation Ball.
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While spending a vacation in California in a well known
hotel, a lady employed
name was. He replied,
is too long, I'11 call
prised and said, nwhat
Your name is too long,
a Chinese boy. She asked him what his
HFin Tsin Yu'MersH She said, Hfflf fame
vou.John.n The Chinese boy looked sur-
is your name?H Mrs. Grace.Fox Herrick.
John call you Charlie. '
Policy of Speed
My insurance company is so fast that a man rot his check
half an hour after his accident.
fell off a ten
That's nothing, my company is so fast that a man who
story building had his check handed him
as he passed the third floor.
Mrs. Herrick was stopped by Leland Foster for going 65
miles per hour in a 50 miles per hour zone.
nSixty five miles an hourlnshe said,'why that's nonsense, I
haven't had the car out of the garage more than 35 minutesln
A Scotchman had trouble with his feet so he went to a
doctor who told him to
the sea-shore where he
soak his feet in salt water. He went to
saw a lifeguard. He asked him how much
he had to pay.for a bucket of water. The lifeguard thought he
was fooling so he said, a quarter. He gave him the quar er and
went home. The next day he came for more water, gave the life-
,uard a uarter, turned around to see that the tide was out.
ge looked at the lifeguard and,said, nYou did a heck of a big
us ness yesterday di nit you?L
Did 11: Pay? -
Mr. and Mrs.Coates were going qgma plane ride. Before go-
ing ug, the pilot told them t-ey wou dn't have to pay if they
didn' speak while they were up n the plane. They went on the
ride without speaking a word. V they came down the pilot
looked at Mr.Coatcsmnd said, HY ' didn't speak, so you won't
have to pay.n Mr.cJoatoslooked at the oilot and said, UNO, I
didn't speak, but I nearly did when my wife fell out.n
Mr. Kelley: What are you sitting on him for?
Duck: He hit me in the nose.
Nr. Kelley: Didn't I tell you to count to 100 when angry?
Duck? Yea, I'm making sure he's here when I get through.
GILMAN HIGH ZOO
Donkey Qnf?EE?LE:jB?6yQw '
.ZX -N. ..
Leopard gif? In ,1,......? vtfrix .
J . il' gr A' HQHJ,
Cow , 59? A
1 yfgsf Yjflfl- 6'LMf1'-x A
Ho N ?
g flAQx ,gf
Sheep nf' .X
Goat 1 g N NN
4 ' Xu X
Swan N!! .. vw .
M- 1 Q .
mommnt 'MNA .
Woodpecker A fa 4
. fe' 3
Spider A Q'-1?'j.Lf'fj
l f j
Love Birds nl? 5 .J
.u C 'Q C
Rhinoceros fizgfg' iyiki '
L ' :gf '
Moose X XEQJ '
Buddy Small idge
Barbara i-.IcCra on
Paul R Ruth
WHAT SENIORS HJ' , A 4
WILL Miss fi? ml' f "
Q' "'-,L1':' QNLX , X I X
Mr. Gerter's Friday tests of fffssh kiwi
Mr. Kelleyfs jokes 5 Q X 3, U
Mrs. Herrick's patience - iff j gf d xy K
Paul's devotion toward Ruth XX5 YQ X lf ii
Niffy's sitting with Sylvia eh, 'X-fPQs 7 Y
Psuline's quietness QgN.'yx!Cg 1 Q
Harriet's singing ,W, 'e nf
Frank's foolishness 5,N Qkss'bfX if
'Ihe bus rides ff'-s Q., 'X C!
Miss Ryder's good disposition '-', sr f:e,n,X5.
Mrs. Kinney's cheerleaders
Billy Kimball's good rank
Quiet main room
. w . al--Q
A X V
MSS, Q Q fzivg X,v CEE- X N
' N ot
Good manners of under classmen ,
New school house f"w' N'
Junior's class meetings
Mr. Coates calmness
Sheldon's curly hair
Ruth F.!s blush1
John W.'s big feet
Bowden's teasing the
4Alice's good rank
Jay's bookkeeping ability
Roger's good locks
fvx Cwx Donald's excuses
--pf x,,5 nl jx Flors's leugning
f5,ih Xe,g Miles's remarks
!fF7A fdffwf' j,'j Nete's singing
at ti srozvs basketball ab111ty
A ' 'w ,A Sonny's smile
fx tl f Stevie's jckes
' y -H j' Gloomy's typing speed
-2 J L1 if Snapper's contradicting
-..-L-M -L-. ' David's teasing
Alice, a good worker is she
Barbara, who keeps as busy as a bee
Charlene, who has many pals
David, who tcases the gals f
Edward, foolish as he can be
Frankie, Q devil is hc v fat
Galen, how silent is he ,xx
Harriet, a sophomore shefllxbea '
Ibby, for a sailor sho runs '
Janette, from Seal Harbor she comes
Kay, who goes to the gym every night
Loring, whois every girl's delight.
Miles, a sportsmen is he
Nate a musician to be
Opportunity, which everyone has
Pat, who the boys like to razz
Quiet, Which we always are
Ruth, who rides i11Paul's car
Stevie, who's handsome and tall
Tracy, who is Dot to all
Useful, which we all are N
Val, who likes hor candy bar f,
Woodie, humorous is he
Xmas, which we wait for with glee
Yodel, which Sheila listens to
that Zero, which makes us very blue
Put them all together
Count each letter from A to 2
It will mean forever,
Gilman High to me. '
'A moth leads an awful life.N
uHe spends the summer in a fur coat and the winter in a
One two Many
Jimmy B. bought two tickets to a raffle and won a
31,500 car. His friends rushed up to his house to congrat-
ulate him, but found him looking miserable as could be.
nwhy man, what's the matter wi' ye?u they asked.
uIt's that second ticket. Why I ever bought it I can't
"Fi shing? " A
nNope. Just drowning worms.n
Frank: nwhat is puppy love?n
Albert: nThe beginning of a dog's life.n
A farmer visited his son's college. Watching students
in a chemistry class, he was told they were looking for a
universal solvent. 'A
UWhat's that?n asked the farmer. -
HA liquid that will dissolve anything.n
nThat's a great idea,n agreed the farmer. Uwhen you
find it, what are you going to keep it in?n
' Heavy Job S V
nLewis dear,n said the bride, nlet us try to make people
think we've been married a long time.U
nAll right, honey,u came the reply.nBut do you think you p
can carry both suitcases?U CGuess the bride?Du gp
An old maid was asked what she desired most in a hus-
band--bralns, wealth, or appearance.w She snapped back:
Appearance, and the sooner the better.n
I U 1 ' A Bachelor
nD8ddy, what is a bachelor?n ' ll
HA bachelor my boy, is a man who didn't have a car when he
- .Too much Dew
Miss Ryder: Oh! Miles, what beautiful fresh flowers you
- brought me. I believe there is still a little
dew on them, 'A
Miles: Cblushingj Yes, but I will pay it off tomorrow,
Nate: Give me two four watt bulbs.
Broz, Two what?
Nate: No, four watt.
Brom: Four what?
Nate: That's right.
Mr. Carter: Chink, it gives me great wleasure to put 90 on
your report cardf
Chink: Swell, why not put lOO on it and get a real thrill?
Mr. Coates: Open the door Mrs: Kelley. I have your husband
here. He was :au over hy a steam roller:
Mrs. Kelley: Ifm not dressed to sae anybody, please push
him under the door and call a doctor.
Ain't it the Truth?
Mrs. Herrick: Galen, what part of vour anatomy is your skull?
Galen: I dun' know, your head I gucsss I
Mrs, Herrick: Alright than whatfs in your head?
Mr. Carter: My Dodge will go over ninety miles an hour.
David: Whatfs the hurry?
Alice: Say Mr. Carter, what makes you bald headed?
MP0 Carter: Well, I had water on the brain and my hair fell
through and got drowned.
The canoe was drifting farther and farther out into the
nOh,n Sylvia exclaimed suddenly, U don't you think we
ought to hug the shore?n
With instant interest Niffy inquired, Hwhy the shore?H
I'VE Gow A FEELING I'M
BILLY BOY ------
I LOVE A RABBIT - - -
You MADE ME LOVE YoU -
on, JOHNNY ------
FALLING - ---- -
- Miss Ryder
YOU'VE GOT ME WHERE YOU WANT ME - ----- Johnny Walls
RUMBLE, RUMBLE, RUMBLE --------- - -Typing Room
MADE FOR EACH OTHER M '---------n Ruth E Paul
SYLVIA - -' - - -' ----- ------ N iffy Smallidge
ALICE BLUE GOWN -------------- Lewis Moore
SO ROUND, SO FIRM ------ - ---- Harriet Higgins
HUGGIN' AND A CHALKIN' - - - - ----- Coleman Irving
CANDY -------------- - - - Recess Refresher
JIM ------------------- 'Ruth Frazier
I ONLY WANT A BUDDY, NOT A SWEETHEART - - -Phyllis Gray
THERE ARE SUCH THINGS
'TILL.THE END OF TIME
TO FAT POLKA ---- -
HOW SOON -------
THEY'LL BE SOME CHANG
OH, HOW I HATE TO GET
NOW IS THE HOUR - - -
AIN'CHA EVER COMING BA
NEVER A DAY GOES BY -
THANKS FOR THE HEMORIE
- - - - - - - - - -Freshman Class
- - - - - - - - - - Carteris Test
- - - - - - - - - Robert Suminsby
- - - - - - - - New School House
Bs MADE f ---- - Carl B. Kelley
UP IN THE MORNING - -Valerie Frye
- - - - - - - - Graduation Night
CK ------ - - -Donny Grindle
- - - - - - - - - - Class Meeting
S --------- Senior Class
THE FRENCH LESSON ' '
LOVE IN BLOOM ---- - - - - - - -
1 Hfxva BUT owfz HEAYT - - --f-' - - - -
I'LL WALK ALONE ----------
COME IN OUT OF THE RAIN 4 - - - - -
IT TAKES TIME ' ' ' """ '
YOU TWO TINED ME ONE TIME TOO OFTEN
THERE'S THEM THAT DO - - ' - ----
ST. LoUIs WOMEN - - - - - - - -.- -
I'LL DANCE AT YOUR WEDDING - -G- - -
BODYAND soUL- --,---,-----
WEDDING BELIS -Q1 ----- - - - - -
YOU'RE NOT SO EASY TO FOYOET1- - - -
YOU'LL NEVER'WALK ALONE - - - - - -
GLOOMY SUNDAY - - - - ------ -
DRY BONES -- ------ - -----
I WAITED FOR YOU - - - - - - - - -
WALKING MY BABY BACK HOME - - H
HE BEEPED WHEN HE SHOULD HAVE BOPPED
' ' ' Loring Somes
. Nathan Smallidge
- - - -John Graves
- - -Donald Seavey
' ' Kenneth Abbott
' Roger Richardson
' Patricia Foster
- - - Alice Murphy
- - - -Jane Grant
- - Flora McGaven
' ' Dorothy Tracy
- - Ramona Sprague
- - Janette Rumill
5 Galen Wright
- - Steve Wood
- ' Robert Frazier
5 - Miles Grindle
4' David Billings
fgcx fm J J
IJY9 in UIJ
Qvrr H Jas uno
gssaag oqa Suzaaqem
I gasog a qaqm
-' HSOHI 11119913
usqm Hoag Kam
uopqnupeag Jog Apeeg Suyqqeg
11W39L B QUHM
m H H
J P9 TEH
T. 3 QJNIALS
iwvfiffzyesyy CON 3553
Dot Tracy '
MOST LIKELY TO SUCOEED
BIGGEST TII UIILLER
MOST AESENT MINDED
' Loring Some:
Frank J orden
w.7:' ' w 4 -iff
Agp in 5- ,Jq -B CLCLI Z""RqWNoyul
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CLASS OF '45
KATHERINE ALLEY CSawverJ -- Bar Harbor
GORDON FALT, Jr. -- Merchant Marines
VERA GILLEY CSoukupJ -- Otter Creek
DORETHEA GRINDLE CDyer7 -- Bar Harbor
MARY GRINDLE -- Northeast Harbor
ROBERT HAMOR -- U.S. Navy
MARIA NINFI -- Southwest Harbor, Office Work
RECKHAN Jr. -- University of Maine
SHIRLEY REYNOLDS CMcGarrJ -- Otter Creek
ESTELLA SMALLIDGE fMCRael -- Bangor
JANE SMALLIDGE -- Northeast Harbor
REBECCA TAYLOR -- Bangor, Secretary
CHARLENE WALLS KStewartJ -- Bangor, Secretary
ELEANOR WALLS CDamonD -- Northeast Harbor
CLASS OF '46
WALTER BLANCHARD -- Florida
FREDERICK BUCKLIN -- Bentlev Business College, Boston
-- U.S. Army
ALICE COLSON CGravesD -- Northeast Harbor I
FLORENCE JORDAN -- Northeast Harbor, Office Work
LESTER JOY -- Northeast Harbor
ISABEL KORKMAZIAN -- Westbrook Junior College, Portland
GRACE PIERCE QWaltonD -- Seal Harbor
MARION PIERCE CBealeb -- Southwest Harbor
LETA TRACY -- Mount Desert
IDA WALTON 6BlanchardJ -- Seal Harbor
PAUL WALTON -- Seal Harbor
ELIZABETH WESCOTT CSwanJ -- Northeast Harbor
VIRGIL WALTON -- Seal Harbor
CLASS OF '47
EDWARD BROWN -- Northeast Harbor
BEVERLY CARR fKimba1ll -- Washington State
JAMES GRANT --
-- U.S. Army
- New York City, N.Y. Grace Lines
CWallsJ -- Seal Harbor
CConaryJ -- Hall Quarry
Illinois College, Jacksonville
-- Office Work, Northeast Harbor
-- Office Work, Northeast Harhor
BARBARA LEACH KSullivanJ -- Bucksport
-- Eastern Maine General, Bangor
JAMES MCGARR -- Otter Creek
MARY PARKER -- Mount Desert
ELWOOD REED -- Northeast Harbor
GLORIA REED -- Northeast Harbor
ROBERT SEAVEY -- Portland, Maine
-- Mount Desert
HELENA SOLARI -- Northeast Harbor
GEORGE TRACY -- U.S. Army
HELEN TRACY -- Nurse, Beverly Mass.
---- ---- A H Y .zq-assi- -
my N.r TT, .T rw
f'NX'TW "" jmz' T V7
Sf", ..L. .
X. ' 1.1! L 1,1 1.1 . xg Q
T ,,o ,, ..,, - 6 ,
We wish to extend
our thanks and appreciation t
, ALFRED J. JAMES JR.
to all those patronizing t
Insurance - Real Estate
4 A N buy
'7 P1 f b .
nj' Ltf Fire Accident Life
Q Tel. 55-2
- ..,- - --P. -..
...vi ..-... ......-.Q-........1.......... -.. . -..U ..,'.. ....-.-,.....
C OMPL IEIEENT S OF
THE O ASTICQU INN
COMPLIHENTS OF , H, S. WOOD
E- -2 5- Ii - 5 General Store
SANDWICH SHOP ' '
Phone 200 Seal Harbor
COIJIPLIIYIENTS E. A. PE'i'1'3O3E Cc SON
C ont Tac t or Ek: Builrle 1"
FRANC IS ATW OOD
, Seal Harb or
Insur anc e
115 Seal Harbor I Tel' 95
.. -. ---..... , , ............. ..-- ,. , . ....--...,.
3 RTRACY ESRATE
Uelephone 8 JV. 5. Nbr. JVZ
Compfiments Of Uh?
V " Vv.I
B724 JVSCOM QOALQLUOOD CO.
Range M Fuel Oil
Phone 155 N.E,H, Office-Manchester Road
All orders should be given 24 hours notice, to insure
5 s tr 5 wr
EAI?-US SUNSET GARAGE
Books Auto Rejpai.ringg,
Marine and Machines Work
HeWSDaDers icetylene Welding Q Braziirg
Phone 225 P.O, Box 176
HAYNES EXPRESS ' L, ELRIE HQLMES
Local Trucking Clothing'
Also Serving Shoes
Seal M Northeast Harbors Yachting Outfits
Phone 150 N.E.H. Tel, 54 N.E.H.
H. E. BUCKLIN
Jobbing and Cabinet Work
Northeast Harbor Telephone 221
delivered at all times and for all occasions
Gardens Made - Bedding Plants
Northeast Harbor Phone 2-2 Flower Shop
as Official Eiotographer for the Class
of 1948 is in knowing that the Gilman
High School has received the finest in
.IN YEARS TO COME
We would enjoy working with the gradua
ting class and yearbook staff as much
as we have this year.
let us assist you,
WARREN my VANTINE
132 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts
....-- ..- ...,-1. ..... . ,H -.....v ..,. - -. - --A,.... . -. .., . ,- - -. .-.,.- .-
fi LQ,,3EfE.43 i
Plumbing and Heating
Northeast Harbor, Kaine
C. E. WALLACE Telephone 545
Complete Repair Service
Northeast Harbor, Me.
Rugs and furniture
cleaned and de-mothe
YJ-, 4,-L,,.. ..g' 441. , Y" .!',:YYn,V::' Y
w fzfwfzys B,-4031 g1LJw,4N'
Uelephone 444 4 11.8.1-i br. Me
THE KNOWLES CO.
SA L-8314 U5 - QJNIS U R A ,NC ff
fxfperfyl cznnqeffrwr and A,Qpfc1Z5c1ls
4 JNl0RI'ic'ffZSQ7 Ji ARBOR
... Lei, 7. .. ..... , .... - ... V- 5- ....,....--. e.............- ......-.-...-- -... . - .-...,....,
ERNEST C. OBER
Refrigerators -- Washing Machines
Glenwood Ranges Phil-gas
Northeast Harbor Telephone 140
' OTIS MU OBER CO.
Fancy groceries, Beef and Vegetables
Hardware and Kitchen Goods
Mt. Desert Spring Water, Poland Water
Mineral and Soda.Water, Malt Beverages
Nei-theeet Harbor Telephone 1-sv
Q BASTIAN BROS. CO.
Rochester, N. Y.
Designers and Producers of Exclusive Class Jewelry
Genuine Engraved Commencement Announcements and
Mr. Richard C. Smith, District Manager
81 Marion Street
THE JORDAN POND HOUSE
GEORGE E. THOMPSON
RETAIL FRUITS AND VEGETABLES t
197 State Street U Tested
Bangor, Maine Impression papers
'Kinney Duplicator Co.
Machines and Process Complete Service
Groceries - Fruit MRS. TRACYIS SHOP
Pop - Novelties - Candy
Agent Ayr Scotch - Armstrongs
for Inverurie Sweaters
Watson's Dry Cleaners f Skirts made to order
ALFRED J. JAMES JR. I Handmade Jewelry
Tel. se-2 stuagi Nye
i Phone 70
"Stop at the sign of the Orange disk"
'ISCOMPLIMENTS .OF YOUR GOOD GUIBF EELLERN
James c. Walls, Jr.
Seal Harbor Tel. 4
Tires Batteries Greasing Gas O11
A ' For '
Style, Qualsty, Value
. ADLER'S DRESS SHOP E
Bar Harbor I
- Tel. 554-M E
---Q-.-....M ..... ........... .-... --........ -...-- , '-' .. ,, ,
C OI l'LIf.IEi-TT S
SHALLfS DRUG STORE '
Maurice J. Hurrell, Pharm,
The store with friendly clerks to please you
Northeast Harbor Telephone 59
THEKONOKY I. G. A. STORE
Lawris N. Graves, Prop.
Groceries, Meats, Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Complete Assortment of Fresh Frozen
Fruits and Vegetables
A Gash-and-Carry, Self-Service Store
with Everyday Low Prices
Shop and Save at the I. G. A.
SUMMIT ROAD NORTHEAST HARBOR
PHONE 125 NAINE
M. J. FINESON
Bangor ' Maine
Class Rings, Pins and Awards
Invitations, Medals and Trophies
Loren Murchison G Co.
J. C. WALLS MARGARET L. Q E. EDDY COSTON
General Store Real Estate
Taxi Service v Seal Harbor, Maine
Seal Harbor Tel. 120 r Tel. 61
...- ..-...-......-..-..,-..,.. ,- NJ, , H-..
Repair Work Accessoriew
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Suggestions in the Gilman High School - Gilmanac Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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