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MILO, MAINE o
Published Annually by the-Students of
MILO HIGH SCHOOL
TABLE OF CONTENTS
School Directory ..,. ..,. ..,... I ..,...o.o .,.......... , ,
Dedication ...,...,... ..,A .,.A..,..,A,,... . . . ... 3
Dedication-Armed Forces ..,,,...........,... ...,,.. 4
Faculty ........,,.o..,..l....o.,........ ........... .,......... .,.... . 5
Editorials VJ 0 f 6
Q - coo, ocoocol, 5 oocooo o.oocT r S S so
Seniors .,,,. ,,,,.,...,, .1T. ,,... ....A..,...... 7
Literary ..,o, .., .,.... ...A......., ..,. 1 2
Poetry .. ,,...,..,..., . 17
Jokes 4....,,... ..,.. . .. 19
Senior Statistics ,i.,. 21
Snap Page ........ 23
School Calendar ,..,. A... 2 4
Activities ....i.., ,,i, 2 5
Athletics ....,,. M 41
Exchanges ...... , i.i. 46
Alumni ...,....,,,............., ,,,, 4 7
Advertisements ..........,.. .....,o. .....,. ....,.. 5 2
Autographs . .1 , 75-76
Q 7 ,
, oy 1
HA, -, A , ,,.-,,,,,.,,., W., Y .,..,,,.L.,, . . ..,., -...,.,,.. ......,,Q
Superintendent of Schools CLASS OFFICERS
Mn. REGINALD Donmf Seniors
5671001 Board President, Damon Carter
MR. FORREST TREWORGY Vice President, Robert Hall
MRS- CNATA DEANB Secretary, Wilbur Nichols
MR- MEI-VILLE WIBBERLY Treasurer, Laura Robichaud
Faculty Historian, Flora Brown
MR. IosEPH H. BRAGDON, Principal Faculty Advisofsf' l
Guidance, Drivers' Education Mr- HUS5eYf MISS MCLaU9hlm
MR. IOHN CHOATE, Sub-Master o
Science and Mathematics lumofs
I. Basketball, Coach President, Wayne Smith
MISS GAYLE MCLAUGHLIN Vice President, Norman Leonard
English, Latin, Sp6CCl'l Training, Secretary, Nancy Comeau
Girls' Glee Club, Majorette Coach Treasurer, Tommy Home
Miss SHIRLEY HOWARD Historian, Diane Lyford
Home Economics, Cheerleader Coach Faculty Advisors:
MR. MELVIN B. KITTREDGE Miss St. Onge, Mr. Horsey
MR. WESLEY HUSSEY sophomores
History, Social Problems, Problems , , ,
, President, Calvin Lewis
of Democracy, Boys Basketball Coach , , ,
Vice President, Charles Richardson
MRS. ANNE D. PLACE , ,
. . Secretary, Lorraine King
B Treasurer, Theresa Amero
reeze and Beacon H, t , K the , D S h
MR' HUBERT HERSEY is orian a nne e c amps
Mathematics, Algebra, Civics, Biology
MR. WALTER SNOW Freshmen
Music President, Darrell Spear
MISS KATHLEEN IOHNSTON Vice PI'CSid6l'lf, Michael Clark
English, Eighth Grade Teacher SeCfetafYt Sh9fY1 King
Girls' Basketball Coach Treasurer, Helen Clark
Miss ANNA ST. ONGE Faculty Advisors:
French, English, Play Coach Mr. Kittredge, Miss Johnston
We. the students of Milo High School, do most respectfully
dedicate the 1952 issue of "The Breeze" to Miss Helen Cook,
for her faithful service to our school.
We, the students and faculty of Milo High School, do most respectfully
dedicate this page of "The Breeze" to the Milo boys and girls who are now
in the Armed Service. '
We hope we have not omitted any names from this list.
Alexander, W. F.
Allen, Francis J.
Bradstreet, Lawrence K.
Brown, Lawrence V.
Chadwick, Frederick W.
Clapp, Forest jr.
Clement, A. F.
Clement, G. W.
Davis, Carl F.
Drake, Elbridge Dale
Ellingson, Albert M.
Ellingson, Charles W.
Floyd, Robert E.
Furlong, Albert W.
Hall, Wilbur jr.
Stocks, Leona E. CHandyD
Hitchborn, Clyde L.
London, George Earl
Lovejoy, W. H.
McCormack, Francis E.
Nelson, Richard R.
Royal, Edward E.
Stevens, Fay jr.
Owen, Arthur E.
Owen, E. Bradstreet
Waterhouse, F. Kingdom
Whitney, D. E.
Young, Elwood M.
First Row: Mr. Kittredge, Miss Howard, Mrs. Place, Mr. Bragdon, Mr. Dority, Miss Cook,
Second Row: Miss Johnston, Miss McLaughlin, Mr. Hcrscy, Mr. Hussey, Mr. Choate, Miss
St. Onge, Mrs. Hamlin.
If someone should ask you why you
are going to high school, what would you
say? No doubt you would answer, "To
get a diploma, of course!" But is that all
you expect to get out of high school?
Is that all your parents want and expect
you to get? It seems to me as though we
waste the most important part of our
life if we fool our way through school
with only Iune and graduation as our
goal, for this is the time for us to get
a good start. Many people, after they
are through high school, take a job in a
local store, or some mill or factory, think-
ing that they will only stay there a while
and then get something better. But be-
fore they know it, their whole life is gone
-and they're still there. Why waste four
years of high school when there are bet-
ter jobs for the asking?
A high school diploma is of value too,
in that it can enable you to go to school
further. ln this America, nothing can
stop education, not even finances. Peo-
ple can go to a night school and at the
same time hold a good job.
Probably the government will offer
most of you boys a position, but is that
any reason for your education to stop?
There is always a future you can prepare
for. There are ways you can go right on
learning even though you may not think
there is a need to do so.
But whatever we want to do, now is the
time to start thinking about it. Let's not
just drift toward graduation, thinking that
something will turn up, because it won't-
unless you go after it. Now, while we
are still in school, is the time for us to
answer, after graduation-what?
THE VALUE OF TIME
We do not count our time, because
time for youth has no commencement.
We are apt to grieve about present
things in school and at home, because we
feel that life is immortal, and that there
is always another day which holds fresh,
If you, especially the underclassmen,
wish your life to be a success or just your
high school career profitable you must
strive to make each day a little fuller and,
not only dream, but work with strong
determination toward that goal which you
wish to attain with your life.
HOW TO STUDY AND LIKE IT
The main thing one must remember
when he has to study is listen. You must
develop your own study technique,
certain principles will help you, if
understand and apply them.
Learn to take notes by devising a sys-
tem of abbreviation of your own
noting ideas, not words.
Understand an assignment before you
leave the classroom. Start early on your
work and do not leave it till the last
minute. Avoid putting too much time on
The idea that slow readers always re-
member more than rapid readers is pure
superstition. It pays to learn to read
Words are the soul of reading and the
essence of thought, for we think with
words. You need many words, not to
show off, but to think better.
Learn to concentrate and really know
this secret of successful study. When you
study--study: when you are through-
quit. Don't try to concentrate too long-
a half hour to an hour is right.
lf you think that all people with good
memories were born that way, you are
wrong! Much of memory is habit. You
must be interested in your work. Get the
correct answer the first time and repeat
it over and over.
Study frequently for short periods, Re-
view soon after something has been
learned. The art of learning isn't so hard
after all, if you will take the time to
study and like it.
Some think the world is made for
fun and frollc, and so do I.
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Breeze Stall' 45
Beacon Stall' 45 Home Ee. Club 15
Harvest Fair Committee 15 Social
Committees5 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45
County Festival 3: State Festival 37
Senior Play Cast: Usher 35 Pop
Salesman: Prom Committee: Fresh-
man Reception Committee.
Better late than never.
J.V. Basketball 3, 4: Volleyball 1,
2, 35 Cross Country 15 Student
Council 45 Glee Club 15 Social Com-
mittees: Junior Exhibition: Junior
Play Cast: Dirlgo Boys' State:
Magazine Drive5 Harvest Fair Com-
A lot of mischief and fun and noise.
Cheerleading J.V. 15 Softball 1, 23
Glee Club 1, 2: Junior Playg Field
Day Meet 15 Librarian 45 Home Ee.
Club 2: Ice Cream Salesman 35 Pop
Salesman 8: Social Committee 1, 2,
3, 45 Harvest Fair: Raffle Commit-
tee 45 Ticket Salesman 4.
So merry, so jolly, so full of fun!
Oh, "Flo" without you our crowd
would be glum.
Mon-son Academy 1, 25 President
1, 25 Student Council 1, 25 Prize
Speaking 1, 25 Play 1: Class Rings
25 Committees 1, 2: Milo High
School 3, 45 Historian 45 National
Poetry Award: Student Council 45
Junior Exhibition 3: Junior Play
35 Senior Play 45 Breeze 4: Beacon
4: Girls' State 3: National Honor
Society 3, 45 Committees 3, 45 Vale-
Sometimes I "sets" and think and
sometimes I just "sets",
Volleyball 1, 25 Senior Class
President 5 Field Day Meet 15 Maga-
zine Drive 1, 25 Pop Salesman 45
Ice Cream Salesman 35 Izaac VVal-
ton Club 1.
Oh, why should life all labor be
Varsity Basketball l, 2, 3, 45
Boys' Glee Club 15 Pop Salesman 35
Ice Cream Salesman 35 Field Day
Meet 15 Social Committee 15 Outing
glabl 15 Ticket Salesman: Base-
In school she's quiet and dcmurc,
but out of school we're not too sure.
Senior Play: Home Ee. Club 2, 3,
45 F. H. A. Club 45 Class Historlan
1, Old Town Jr. High: Social Com-
mittee 1, Old Town Jr. High: Class
Great men have died, and I feel
Boys' Glee Club l, 2: Patrol Boy
l, 2, 3: Junior Exblbitlolu Fresh-
man Reception Committee 25 Out-
ing Club 15 Harvest Fair Commit-
tee 15 Pop Salesman 15 National
And that smile like sunshine darts,
into llllllly Il sunless heart.
Cha-4-rlesullng 1, 2, 3, 4: Softball 1:
Cleo Club 1, 2: Junlor Exhlbltlon:
Junlor Play Cast: Breeze Board 45
Flu-ld Day Meet 2: Home Ec. Club
l, 2: Clans Rlng Committee 3:
Soulul Commlttee 1, 2, 3, 4: Fresh-
man lu-ca-ptlon Committee 2: Class
Hong 3: llurvest Fall' Committee 1.
2, 3: Nutlonal Poetry Award 4.
Ulllf why to face difficulties is to
turn um-'s buck to them.
Volleyball 1, 2: Senior Play 4:
Field Dny Meet 27 Magazine drive 1?
Ticket Salesman 1: Social Commit-
tee 2: Photography Club 1: Izaac
lvalton Club 1: Pop Salesman 4.
I do not what I ought to do,
What I ought not to do, I do.
J. Y. Basketball 13 Boys' Glee
Club l: Volleyball 1: Field Day
Meet: lee Cream Salesman 3: Pop
Blow, trumpet, blow
J. V. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Volley-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 2, 3:
Boys' Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4: Fleld
lluy Meet 2, 3: MHSIIZUIB Drive:
Tlvket Huh-smnn: Social Committee:
lhu-vest Falr Commlttee: Photog-
raphy Club 1: Izaae Walton Club
I: limu-bull 2, 4.
"Surely, surely, slumber ls more
sweet than toll."
Patrol Boy 1, 2: Glee Club 1, 2:
Social Commlttee: Outing Club 1.
I count only the sunny hours
J. V. Basketball 1: Volleyball 1,
2. 3: Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3: Class
Vice President 3, 4: Junlor Play
Cast: Social Committees: Pop Sales-
man: Prom Committee: Music Fes-
tlval 1: Beacon Staff 4: Breeze
Board 4: Field Day Meet 1.
This man will go fur,
For he believes everything he says.
Volleyball 1, 2: Boys' Glee Club
2: Junlor Exhlbltlon: Senior Play
Cast: Field Day Meet 2, 3: Class
Rflng Committee, Chairman: Prom
Committee 3: Social Committee 1, 2,
3: Photography Club 1: Izaao Wal-
ton Club 1: Pop Salesman: Ice
Cream Salesman: Ticket Salesman.
Nothing is impossible to a
J. V. Basketball 1, 2: Varsity
Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 8, 4:
Cross Country 2: County Spelllng
Contest 1: Junlor Exhibition: Coun-
ty SD0aklllK Contest 3: Junlor Play
Cast: Senior Play Cast: National
"YVorth makes a man"
East Corinth Academy
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 43
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Play 1,
43 Junior Play 2, 3g Junior Prize
Speaking 39 Class President 1:
Halloween Social Com. 3: Future
Farms of America 1, 2, 3, 4: Future
Farms of America., Basketball 1, 2,
Milo High School
J. V. Basketball 4.
Ho knows not when to be silent.
who knows not when to speak
J. V. Basketball 1, Baseball 3:
Student Council 3, 45 Junior Class
President, Junior Exhibitionp Breeze
Board 1. 2, 3, 4, Class Wlllg Beacon
Staffg Dirigo Boys' State 8: Prom
Committee 3: Freshman Reception
Committee 29 Photography Club 19
lzuac Walton Club 1.
The success of your aim may
depend upon your target
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Class
Historian 13 County Music Festival
l, 29 Social Committees 1, 2, 3, 45
Ring Committee 2g Freshman Re-
ception Committee 2g Student Coun-
eil 45 National Honor Society 3:
National Poetry Awardg Junior
Play Committee 35 Senior Play
Cast: Beacon Stall' 4, Art Editor,
General Singing 35 Name Card Com-
mittee 43 Harvest Fair lg Class
Song 1, 2, 3g Graduation Ball Com-
mittee 3p Class Prophecy.
Happy um I: from care I am free.
lVhy are-n't they all contented
Yolley Ball 3, 4, Milog Ticket
Salesman, Milo: Amp and Reel Club
l, 2, Houltong Red Cross 1, 2, l-Ioul-
tong Treasurer of Red Cross 2.
lloultong Ice Cream Salesman 3,
Milog Social Committee 3, Milo.
Her worst she kept: hor best
Class Secretary 1: Class Historian
33 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Home
Ev. Club lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43
State Music Festival 1, 2, 35 County
Music Festival 3g Junior Exhibi-
tion 3g County Speaking Contest 3,
Play Prompter 4, D. A. R. Candi-
dates Property Manager 4: Usher
3, 4: Beacon Statfg Assistant Editor
of Breeze 39 Editor-in-Chief 43 Ring
Committee: Harvest Fair Commit-
tee: Librarian 3g National Honor
"Genius is only patience"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior Play:
Beacon Staff, Home Ec. Club 1, 2,
3: F. H. A. Clubg Social Commit-
tiesg Howland High School.
NVc see her from day to day always
the same in her quiet way
Home Ec. Club.
S0lIlC'iil'l! short and some are tall.
But 1t's my good fortune to be
Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
Vice President 1: Class Secretary
4, Dirigo Boys' State 3g Photog-
raphy Club lg Social Committees:
Freshman Reception Committee 2:
Harvest Fair Committee lg National
Poetry Award 4.
His friends they are many,
llis foes--ure there any?
Vnrslty Basketball 1, 2, 8, 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 45
Class President lg Beacon Stall' 45
Dlrlgo Boys' State 35 Senior Fare-
well Address 3: Marshal 8: Student
Connell 2, 3, 45 President of Stu-
dent Counell 45 Prom Committee 35
Harvest Falr Committee 25 Ralfle
Committee 43 Business Manager,
Senior Pluy5 Address to Under-
To hm- good is to he happy.
Ushers 3, 45 Social Commltteo 1,
2, 35 Assistant Manager 35 Manager
4: Gleo Club 1, 2, 3, 4: State Festi-
val 1, 2, 35 Home Ee. Club 15
Prompter 3, 45 Harvest Fair 35 Ice
Cream Salesman 3.
Tho poor man's friend in need.
The gc-ntlomnn ln word and deed.
J. V. Basketball 1, 25 Boys' Glee
Club 1, 25 Junior Play Stage Mana-
nerg Senior Play Stage Manager:
Breeze Board 45 Beacon Sta1f5 S0-
elal Commltteesg Prom Commlttee:
Baseball Manager 8, 45 Basketball
Manager 3, 4.
RODNEY PERRY JR.
Slow and steady does lt
Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 45 CBl'llDCl'llff
Club 15 Fleld Day Meet 1, 25 Dlrlgo
Buys' State 3.
Be silent und safe-silence never
Her ways are ways of gentleness.
and all her paths are peace
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Social Com-
mittee 1, 35 Harvest Fair 1, 2, 85
County Festival l, 2, 3, 45 Muslc
Committee 4: Beacon Stal! 43 Home
Ee. Club 15 General Singing 85
Junior Play Prompter 35 Senior
Play Program Committee 45 Breeze
Board 45 State Festival 1, 3, 4.
Keep your face toward the sun-
shine and you cannot see the
J. V. Cheerleader 15 Majorette 1.
2g Majorette Leader 3, 45 Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club President 45
State Festival 1, 2, 3, 45 Class
Secretary 2, 35 Class Treasurer 45
Junlor Play: Breeze Board: Dlrlgo
Girls States Home Ee. Club 15 Prom
Comml!.tee5 Social Commlttee5 Claes
Song Committee 1, 2, 85 Harvest
Falr Committee 1, 2, 35 Class Gifts:
National Poetry Award 4.
True merit, like a river, the deeper
it ls, the less noise it makes.
Baseball 2, 35 Volleyball 1, 2, 8, 45
Patrol Boy l, 2, 35 Field Day Meet:
ilutlng' Club 1: Izaao Walton Club
Ile is cute, he is shy,
But there's mischief in his eye.
Volleyball 1, 25 Patrol Boy 1, 25
What l think, I say.
Junior Play Castg Senior Play
Cast, Breeze Board 43 Social Com-
A comrade blitlle and full of glee,
Who dares to laugh out,
loud and ifree.
Glee Club 1, 2, 4: Home Ee. Club
l, 2, Basketball 1, 2, 35 Softball 1,
25 Field Day Meets l, 25 Student
Council l, 2, 3, 4: Vice President of
Class 2: Graduation Ball Committee
33 Social Committees l, 2, 3, 4,
Social Sanz-tion Committee 2, 3:
Class Ring Committee 2, Orchestra
l, 25 Band 2: Usher Junior Prize
Speaking 2: Junior Prize Speaking
3, Breeze Board 45 Beacon Staff 45
Dirigo Girls' State 3: Magazine
Drive 3, Class Captain, Class Colors
2, 3, Raffle Committee 4: Harvest
Fair Committee 1, 2, 3: Class Song
to the Seniors 15 Class History 4.
GAIL VAN DYNE
Work is the key to success
Junior Play 35 Senior Play 43
Breeze Board 4, Editor of Beacon
49 Dirlgo Girls' State 3: National
Honor Society 4, Home Ec. Club 15
Pop Salesman 45 Ice Cream Sales-
man 35 Name Card Committee 45
National Poetry Award 45 Prophecy
WEDNESDAY EVENING, IUNE 4, 1952
PROCESSIONAL Class of 1952
SALUTATORY Charlene Kelley
VALEDICTORY Flora Brown
AWARDING OF MEDALS Principal Ioseph H. Bragdon
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS Superintendent Reginald Dority
RECESSIONAL Class of 1952
CLASS ODE Class of 1952
"THE LADY AND THE DOG"
As I stepped off the train I was aston-
ished to hear such a racket as I had never
before encountered, coming from farther
on up the station platform. As I hurried
to join the throng of curious excitement
seekers which had already started to
gather, I noticed the cause of the rumpus.
There on the platform laid an elderly
lady in her late sixties, I should say, and
planted very firmly on her middle sat a
large Great Dane. The dog looked gentle
enough but every time the lady would try
to move, the dog would only plant him-
self more firmly than ever and quietly con-
tinue to watch the curious crowd. Many
of the onlookers tried time and time again,
but in vain. to move the stubborn beast.
Finally after two and a half hours of
effortless schemes to remove the animal,
which, by the way, must have weighed at
least three hundred pounds, the old lady
fainted from exhaustion.
At last a police squad came to the res-
cue with a long pole, and hanging at one
end of it was a loop of rope which they
carefully slipped over the dog's neck and
then tightened. Then after much coaxing
and tugging they removed the dog from
Upon taking the lady to the waiting
ambulance, they found on the platform
where the strange pair had laid their little
episode, a very small field mouse. It was
a very messy sight indeed, for the mouse
had been squashed to death.
But no one knows who had been more
scared of the innocent creature. The old
lady or the dog. And none know how
the dog got the upper berth.
It just goes to show that a little crea-
ture is sometimes more feared than a
THE FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL
Oh, boy! I was starting school now.
lust what I had been waiting for. Now
I would be a big bc-y like all the rest. The
first day was great with every girl and
boy dressed up in nice clean clothes. I
remember one little boy in particular, who
had a new bright green shirt and very
light green pants, pressed just right. He
was clean and his hair parted perfectly
in the middle. The teacher had a pretty
red dress with a nice flower in her hair.
The teacher got us all together and
gave us seats. We liked her very much.
She read to us from a story book. Then
we went out to recess. Out on the play-
ground everybody had a good time run-
ning and playing, Then all of a sudden
everybody began to run over to one cor-
ner of the yard. The teacher seemed to
have changed. She was not nice as be-
fore, and the smile on her face had dis-
appeared. She was dragging two boys
over to the school house. One was the
boy I described before. He now was all
dirty, and his clothes were ripped and
mussed up. The other boy look-ed all
right. The teacher wasn't fair about it at
all. She made them both stay after school.
I thought it was mean and told her so.
Then of all things she made me stay after
I live in the southern part of Piscata-
quis County, in the small town of Milo.
We are neighbored by a number of small
towns, of which, Dover, Dexter, Guilford,
Brownville and Greenville are the largest
and most important. All of these are
crowded in the southern part of the
If we ventured farther north, we would
THE BREEZE 13
come to Moosehead Lake, the largest in
Maine. Greenville is situated at the very
southern tip of this lake. At the lower
end of Farm Island, the largest in the
lake, Mount Kineo, a beautiful and scenic
peak, is located.
If we had the right equipment, we could
travel far to the north of Moosehead and
make the famous canoe trip down the
Allagash Stream. People from far and
near travel deep into the woods, just to
make this beautiful and adventurous trip
over Maine waters.
If we traveled to the northeast of Milo,
we could climb Mount Katahdin, Maine's
highest peak. At the summit of this peak,
the famous Appalachian Trail starts its
winding course down the Alpine Range to
Georgia. Around the base of this moun-
tain the state has built Baxter Park, where
we could stay for as long as we wanted,
for a very small fee.
These are a few of Piscataquis County's
wonders of nature. If we traveled through
the vast miles of woods we would find
many more interesting and scenic things.
This shows a person does not have to
spend a lot of money and time traveling
to see beautiful and interesting things. All
he has to do is go traveling in his own
We have springtime which is my
favorite season. The whole world looks
so fresh and clean. Worries just seem to
banish. The trees blossom with buds and
then with leaves of green.
We have the summer, which is a child's
time for fun and laughter. It is a time
for swimming and for running about in
the cool grass. It is a time for vacations
at some quiet resort where the lakes seem
so blue and the mountains so tall.
We have the fall. The leaves turn such
lovely colors as they surround the branch-
es on the tree tops. The leaves loc-k so
pitiful as they turn to brown and 'then die
as the first cold wind of winter nears.
Finally we have the winter. The snow
falls so quietly and lightly in the night.
The frost makes majestic patterns on the
Mother Nature is indeed wonderfull
AN INTERESTING HIKE
THROUGH THE WOODS
It was a hot sunny day in june when
daddy, my two brothers, my sister and
her husband and I started on our way
to a small mountain named Barren. Bar-
ren Mountain is approximately six miles
over a very rc-ugh back road from our
home on Borestone Mountain. We went
as far as we could by car and from there
we walked. We had to go a short way
through the woods from the road and
cross al small stream at the foot of the
mountain. We jumped from rock to rock,
at times nearly missing and falling into
the rushing waters.
Our journey up to the top of Barren
and back was very enjoyable. At one
place the face of the mountain was so
steep that in order to climb it we had to
zig-zag back and forth. This particular
place was about a quarter of a mile in
height and when we reached the top and
looked down it made us a little dizzy. We
sat there and rested a few moments taking
the liberty to gaze out at the beauty be-
low and around us. The valley was
bathed in gc-lden sunshine that made the
tiny stream glisten and sparkle with all
the glory that Nature had bestowed upon
After a few minutes rest we continued
our ascent up the mountain. At one place
14 THE, BREEZE
was the remains of an old log sluice where
woodsmen had stripped the proud moun-
tain of its birch and spruce and sent it
hurtling down to the valley below to be
taken to the mills.
At the top of Barren was evidence of
a long ago rock slide. For a half-mile
down the mountain we could see rock
piled upon rock with no trees or grass
around. In our imaginations we saw the
great rocks as they plunged down the
mountain taking vegetation and animal
life with it to destruction.
Here we also found a large dark crevice
in a cliff and, on dropping a rock down
to find the depth, we could hardly hear
it as it hit the bottom many seconds later.
We stood for a while and admired the
beautiful countryside, the lakes, ponds,
streams, farms and all other things God
has given us. We then began our descent.
On the way down my sister and I
counted the different kinds of moss that
we saw. We counted about twenty-four
different kinds, some light, some dark,
some soft and some stiff and dry and
wiry. I never realized before how inter-
esting a piece of moss could be, but after
comparing each new kind we found we
were fascinated by the many different
structures and formations.
A hike in the woods with nothing but
wild things growing can be very inter-
esting and educational.
I don't believe I'll ever understand the
way a woman does her shopping. She
will read in the paper about a bargain
sale and then rush downtown to be half
slaughtered by a wild bunch of women.
She will spoil a good dress, a hat, and a
pair of nylons just to save a dollar on a
new hand bag. Is it worth it? She seems
to think so but does her husband? I
should say not. Tomorrow she will want
a new outfit to match the bag she got at
the bargain sale. What does she do?
She hits her husband for the money early
in the morning, while he is half asleep.
to buy the clothes with. She leaves early
in the morning so that she will be home
in time for dinner. The first store has
almost the exact outfit she had in mind
but she thought it might be cheaper some-
where else. So she goes to all the other
stores and, then, about supper time, de-
cides the first place was as good as any.
Another case is the woman who does
the shopping for her husband. He asks her
to get him some socks but what does she
come home with? A nice, new pair of
shoes that she got at a big bargain. She
says A'You really don't need socks, I can
darn your old ones."
I guess men just weren't made to under-
stand a woman and her ways, especially
ARE GOOD MANNERS
In the course of everyone's life there
is a period when he is constantly prac-
ticing goc-d manners, whether he knows
it or not. I think this time is around
the high school age.
This is one of the best times to prac-
tice: before you go out alone in the world
and start meeting people of all degrees.
Some people think of manners as only
table manners. They are so wrong. Man-
ners consists of your everyday doings.
Almost everything that you do, you are
using manners in one way or another.
When you start out alone you want to
know the correct way to meet people and
the correct way to introduce people with-
out the feeling of embarrassment.
You also want to know the correct
manners when eating with strangers so
THE BREEZE 15
that you can go about your business in
an easy carefree manner and not look or
feel awkward when doing it.
there are many others.
one of the
family life is like you should be able to
teach yourself good manners, for as
everyone knows, they are very important
if you intend to succeed.
Having good manners is
most important parts of our
live correctly. No matter
AN IMPORTANT DECISION
The dusk of evening was on us as we
were all lying around on the damp, cold
ground: waiting, hoping, and praying for
a miracle to happen.
There were twenty of us American
soldiers in Korea, just at the point of
being ambushed by Koreans from all sides.
What were we to do? Everyone of us
wanted to get out of that impossible place
alive. Should we wait there for them to
close in on us, one by one? That decision
would be impossible for us, fc-r we twenty
men didn't have enough ammunition for
four groups of enemies.
We didn't know if there would be six
or sixty men in each of their groups.
While we were going to find c-ut, it
seemed like hours before something hap-
pened. All of a sudden a heavy fog fell
on us. It was as if God had heard our
prayers and answered them, which he did.
We had to hurry to get out before the
fog lifted. We headed in the direction
where the rest of our troops were. We
had to crawl on our stomachs most of the
way trying to hurry but yet holding back
at the same time. The nearer we ap-
proached. the louder the sound of guns
were. Were they Americans or Koreans,
we wondered, but we had to take the
chance of going through. The rest of
our troops were meeting us half way,
thank our Lord for that.
Escaping from there was like coming
back from the dead.
Small, tall, skinny or fat-it could be
any of those. That is the chance you are
taking on a blind date, but on the other
hand the date might be a very shapely
blonde. In the following I will try to
tell you the pros and cons of blind dates.
Now if your date happens to be ugly
you have already had a bad start: also
the possibility of her being overweight
arises. If she is overweight you would
be embarrassed to take her anywhere in
public. Of course the other extreme is
just as bad. Bad manners should be
watched by both, the girl and boy, very
closely. They make things so unpleasant.
Now for a loc-k on the bright side of
the picture. Good looks help a grcat deal
but are not essential for a good time. A
good personality is most important for a
boy and girl to have a good time. If you
and your date can dance well it is a great
Since you have seen both sides of the
picture let's draw a conclusion. If you
are lucky you can have a good time. In
many instances things have turned c-ut
well, but the chance is too big for me to
take. How about you?
MY MOM HAS A SON
Bobby was a cute little fellow when
he was born. He had dark hair and blue
cyes. Then as the years passed he grew
to be a son a mother could always be
proud of. Mom certainly was proud of
Then Bobby was five, old enough to go
to school. He was a big boy now and
16 THE BREEZE
proved it by going to school all by him-
self. This was the day Bobby was proud.
Before Mom realized it Bobby was in
high school, then entering college. He
got his diploma at twenty-one.
One night back home Mom was listen-
ing to the radio and a news broadcast
came over it announcing about the Korean
war. She knew in her heart what this
meant. Bobby would soon have to go in
the service, and she would certainly not
try to hold him back if he wanted to join
to help fight for his country.
Sure' enough the next morning she re-
ceived word from her son that he had
joined the marines.
After a short time in the service he was
sent to Korea. From then on Mom
worried constantly. Bobby wasther only
She prayed every night that he would
come home safely. Bobby had been gone
about two years when he was missing in
action. Mom kept saying "My son is safe
in God's eyes if not in my own."
Bobby was missing about a year when
Mom received word he died heroically in
Yes, Mom was sad but she realized
that if it weren't her son, it might have
been millions of other sons. He did die
heriocally. She said another prayer for
him leaving him to rest in peace by the
A MEAL AT A QUICK LUNCH
I'm sure that everyone at some time has
stopped to get a meal at a quick lunch
counter. lt often happens that during a
day of shopping it suddenly dawns on you
that you're hungry. So, gathering up
your numerous bundles and boxes, you
enter a department or five and ten cent
At noon it often seems that all the
seats are full, so you decide to wait until
someone gets up. You lay your boxes on
the floor by your feet, lean your shopping
bags against a counter, get everything
settled for a ten minute wait, and a group
of three or four people leave. Grabbing
up your packages, you make a wild dash
for a seat, only to find that someone else
got there before you.
Finally you get a seat. By this time,
the various fragrances and aromas have
started your stomach complaining by a
series of long audible groans, and your
mouth waters spasmodically as each
fresh whiff of food greets you. Several
waitresses dash back and forth in front
of you, intent on going in every direction
but toward you.
While you're waiting in the hope of
getting your order right away, you watch
each tray of food coming in your direc-
tion, with a possessive stare. The bust-
ling waitresses, the wonderful eclairs, the
clatter of dishes and hurrying of peo-
ple, all lend a particular atmosphere to
THANK YOU MOTHER NATURE
To Mother Nature I am so very grateful,
For the many things she gives to me.
I wish to thank her for the good she provides for
Which helps me to grow healthy and strong.
I wish to thank her for the trees from which
And from which my home was built.
I wish to thank her for the air I breathe,
And for the sun which shines so brightly through
my window pane.
I wish to thank her for the Helds of beautiful
And for the rivers, lakes, and streams, which
sparkle in the sun.
I wish to thank her for the water I drink,
And for the many opportunities she gives to me.
Fo sum it all up in a few words.
I would like to say, "Thank You, Mother Nature."
THE FIRST SNOW STORM IN THE FALL
Oh! What a beautiful, beautiful sight,
The trees and field all covered white.
Snowflakes still falling clown,
Quickly covering all the ground.
In the distance we hear a duck's call
Then we hear the echoes fall,
Far off we see them in the sky,
As far, far off they all Hy.
And over the snow covered ground
Creeps the night without a sound,
The moon shines down on this pretty sight,
Of the snow covered trccs and fields at night.
There are joyful times at Hallowe'en
XV ith its happy or spooky scenes,
But the most joyful time of them all
Is the very first snow storm in the fall!
Tall, majestic, high and grand,
Mighty Katahdin makes her stand.
Wildlife wander the full year 'roundg
Over her quaint and ancient ground.
It is said by our elders, who should know it seems,
That this mountain receives old S0l's first beams.
When rising in the morn and settling at night,
He shines first and Hnal on this fair sight.
Many trout inhabit her beautiful streams
And deer in her forests prevail beyond our wild-
When looking northward and into the blue,
This mammoth will pleasantly come into your
' SNOWF LAKES
Softly, silently, came the snow
Down from the sky one night.
Its patterns on the barren trees
The streetlights were the floodlights
As the snow came fluttering by.
The ground was their ground to lie on,
And they had for a roof, the sky.
But soon they stopped, and the sky was clear,
No more came the fluttering snow.
But they left their mark as they always do,
A blanket so white and so cold.
A PHOTOGRAPH OF YOU
VVhen the evening shadows gather
After all my work is through
I can't keep my eyes from straying
To a photograph of you.
There it sits upon my bookcase,
just the way you looked that day.
It seems it was but yesterday i
When I first heard you say
VVords of love that made me happy
And made my dreams comc truc,
But tonight I am alonc with just
A photograph of You.
18 THE BREEZE
Over there amid the mud, the dirt and the slime
A soldier stands with gun in hand,
His mind alert, though filled with fear,
For every tree, every bend, every slope
Holds some unknown hidden danger.
His heart is heavy, he thinks of home
His Mom, his Dad, his sweetheart and friends.
Then suddenly through the thunder of shells
And the drone of planes, a stabbing pain.
He gave his life that we might be free.
First comes the wind,
Then a little rain,
The rivers rise high,
And the land is in vain.
The roots of the trees
Are eaten slowly away.
And the channel of the river
Serves as a slough way
The water becomes higher,
lt Hows in no certain way,
It crosses the land all about,
And journeys on day after day.
Now the rain has stopped,
The rivers are going down,
The land has new top soil
But there is destruction.
The wind blew back my puppy's ears,
And filled his tiny eyes with tears.
It blew his curly hair back straight
And turned his whiskers into figure eight.
It blew his tail out long and slim
And made him look so awful thin.
But through the tears in his big brown eyes,
He faced the wind with mild surprise.
He loved to sit there on the street
And look at all the people's feet.
He couldn't understand, no doubt,
Why they all seemed to run about.
They turned their backs, and closed their eyes,
WVhile he watched them with great surprise.
Why did they look where they had been,
When he so loved to face the wind?
The snow is gently falling.
As it lights upon the ground
A blanket of white is seen.
Everything is covered all around.
A footprint here, another there,
Children on their way to and fro,
Lightly covered with Hakes of white
As they are playing in the snow.
A drift is seen which we must wade,
Like the drifts of life now left behind,
And the many drifts yet to come.
Though deep they'Il be, a way we'll find.
Gail Van Dyne
Larry Morrill: "I didn't catch your name."
Sheila: "I didn't throw it!"
Dick Moore: "Will you lend me twenty-five
Darrell jay: "I can't. I only have twenty cents."
Dick Moore: "Okay, give me the twenty cents
and you can owe me a nickel."
Miss johnson: "Sheila how would you punctuate
the sentence: Yesterday while walking down
the street I saw a five dollar bill."
Sheila: "I think I'd make a dash after it."
Lillian: "What happened in 1809, Darrell Spear?"
'KLincoln was born."
Lillian: "What happened in 1812?"
K'Why er . . . Lincoln was three years
Darrell jay: "A fish, from the time my father
catches it until he tells about it at our next
: "Whatls the fastest growing thing in na-
Mr. Hussey: "How would you divide 'two
oranges among three children?"
Larry Morrill: "Make orange-ade."
joan Mayo: Con way home? "Am I walking too
Helen Horne: "No, but I am!"
Dearle Ingerson: "Do you think my piano playing
Betty Richardson: "Of course. Haven't you no-
ticed that Ilve stopped holding my ears when
Miss Johnson: "Haven't you finished washing the
Dick Moore: 'lNo Ma'am. Seems the more I
wash, the blacker they get."
Francis Cross: f'What's drawing the crowd down
at Karp's Clothing Store?"
Clayton Royal: "He said he'd give each customer
a cigarette lighter and a coat hanger."
Francis: "Is he really doing it?"
Clayton: "He's giving a match and a nail."
Douglass Russell: HI certainly don't like all these
Helen Horne: "You pick out the ones you like
and I'll kill the rest."
Miss johnson: "Who can make a sentence with
gruesome in it?"
Richard Pearce: "The man stopped shaving and
grew some whiskers."
Mr. Hussey: "What's the idea of having that
cross-eyed teacher for study hall?"
Mr. Choate: 'KWell, look at him can you tell 'who
he is watching?"
Stacey Lampher: '4Speeding, eh? How many times
have you been before me?"
Bryan Stubbs: "Never, your Honor. I have tried
' to pass you on the road once or twice but my
car will do only fifty-five."
Mr. Bragdon: "I don't want any callers this
afternoon, said Mr. Bragdon to Miss Cook.
"If they say their business is important,
tell them that's what they all say."
That afternoon a lady called and insisted on see-
"I am his wife." she exclaimed.
"That's what they all say,'l said Miss Cook.
Clifford jay: 'LI got into a fight last week, and
a man kicked me in the synagogue."
Wilbur Nichols: "Where is the synagogue?"
Clifford Joy: "In the temple?
Mrs. Bragdon: f'Don't you think that a man has
more sense after he is married?"
Mr. Bragdon: "Yes, but it's too late then."
Tommy Horne was so proud of his play as
a golfer that he wanted to show off, so he in-
vited his teacher Mr. Hussey to watch him. As
he started off for the first tee, he said to his
opponent: "Fm particularly anxious to make a
terrific drive. That's my teacher over there."
"Sorry, Tom," said Norm Leonard, but you
canlt expect to hit him at two hundred yards."
Mrs. Grinnell: 'ADidn't I tell you not to go out
with perfect strangers?"
Charlene Grinnell: "But mother, he isn't perfect."
M.H.S. COMIC CHARACTERS
20 THE BREEZE
As the boat was sinking john Ricker lifted his
voice to ask: "Does anybody know how to pray?"
jerry Wibberly spoke confidently in answer:
"Yes captain, I dofi "Good," declared john.
"You go ahead and pray. The rest of us will
put on life-belts. We're one short."
Mickey Chase: "Do you know what the only
thing is that can lay down on the iob and get
Damon Carter: "No, what?"
Mickey Chase: "A chicken!"
T. Hersey: "What on earth is this broth made
from? Surely it isn't chicken broth?"
Miss Howard: "Well, sir, it's chicken broth in its
infancy. lt's made out of the water the eggs
were boiled in."
Miss McLaughlin: "Quote a verse from scrip-
Arthur Hamlin: "judas went out into the garden
and hanged himself."
Miss McLaughlin: "Good, Now name us another
Arthur Hamlin: "Go thou and do likewise."
Charles McSorley: "Have any of your childhood
dreams been realized?"
Mel. Kitteridge: "One of them. When my
mother combed my hair, I used to wish I
didn't have any.
Mickey Chase: "Honestly, now you would never
have thought this car of mine was one I had
bought second-hand, would you."
Max Burry: "Never in my life. I thought you
made it yourself."
Mr. Choate: "How many zones has the earth?"
Wayne Artus: "Five."
Mr. Choate: "Correct. Name them."
Wayne Artus: "Temperate zone, intemperate,
mail, no parking, and O."
Phil Paul: HP. S. is so conceited, that do you
know what she does?"
Jimmie Foss: "No, what?"
Phil Paul: "Every time she looks in the mirror,
Helen Horne: "To err is human, but when the
crasers wear out before the pencil, look out."
PLACES OF INTEREST
Daggett's Drug Store
Dr. Burry's Oflice
Estes Gas Station
Elm Street Perry Clark
Clinton Street Mr. Hersey
Brownville Danny Morrill
Pleasant River Road
Little Lulu: Nancy Comeau
Dagwood: Mr. Choate
Blondie: Miss Johnston
Grandma: Bertha Perkins
Riddles Barlow: Chester Witham
Maggie: Miss Howard
jiggs: Mr. Hersey
Cookie: Glenda Cowing
Frecklesz johnny London
Myrtle: Audrey Hackett
Little Miss Muffett: Sheryl King
Flash Gordon: Wendell Gross
The Phantom: Bryan Stubbs
Steve Canyon: 'Perry Clark
Ally Oop: Calvin Brown
Dick Tracy: Bobby Herbest
Mandrake: jackie Horne
Dory: Carol Burry
Dixie Dugan: Miss Cook
THE IDEAL FRESHMAN GIRL
with the prettiest hair is Ann F oshay.
with the best looking eyes is Sheryl King
with the best shaped nose is Mary Heath
with the best disposition is Carol Burry.
with the best smile is Helen Horne.
Name Highest Ambition Favorite Expression Favorite Pastime Pet Peeve
Marlene Trickey To graduate Man O' Man Dancing School
Flora Brown Guess! Now isnlt that clever Going to Monson Havenlt got any
Merle Littlefield To graduate Howdy Sleeping Charlene Grinnell
Corinne Robichaud To graduate For corn sakes Dancing Food
Gail Van Dyne Ambition? I guess maybe Making eyes Tattletales
To be a.Wave
To be Mrs. Ireland
Receiving a diploma
To marry a millionaire
To get out of high
To get married
To get a diploma
To be an R. N.
To be a success
To join the service
To get a diploma
To get a good job
To win at Kelly
Have 31,000,000 left
To be a successful
You name it
To be a better president
To graduate from college
To get out of school
To graduate from high
To own a store
Getting out of school
To get a diploma
Well now, I guess
Oh, jumping up
I don't care
Don't feed me that
Oh come on
I don't know
Don't know do ya
Thatls my pill
Who pulled your
Pretty good cheese
What a life without
I say little girl
Think so, Huh? ,
Gee whiz, Holy cow
Riding in Mercuries
Dancing and meeting
Planning a trip
Planning a trip
Hunting and fishing
Going to Gouldsboro
Riding on back roads
with my jeep
Drinking coffee at
Sleeping and playing
To be called
Giggling and gossips
U. S. History
Getting up in the
U. S. History
Advertising in movies
Getting up in the
WVHO'S WHO IN
Class Cheer Leaders
THE CLASS OF "53"
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN TO M. H. S. IF
Phil went around without his Caddy?
Danny didn't rhyme with Tanny?
Tommy didn't sound his Home in class?
The seniors tried to do something right?
The Panthers didn't get into the tournament?
Wayne Artus came into class on time?
john Ricker didn't lead the singing in assembly?
Richy Burton didn't salute the flag to the clock?
jaunetta Parker didn't hunt Bear Brown?
The pupils had all been photographed land the
teacher was trying to persuade them each to buy
a copy of the group pictures. "Just think how
nice it will be to look at it when youlre all
grown up and say. There's Helen, she's marriedg
or there's Dicky, he's a sailor." A small voice
at the back of the room piped up. "And there's
Here's proof, said W. Hussey, that "time sepa-
rates the best of friends." 13 years ago Johnny
and Mary were both 17. Today he's 30, but shc's
M x X ., ,
0 ,. ,. . 44 wi
24 THE BREEZE
3 Our fall term began
14 Freshman Reception
12 County Teachers' Convention
24-26 State Teachers' Convention
2 Senior Play
22-24 Thanksgiving Vacation
27 Round Robin at Guilford
4 Monson, here
7 At Houlton
8 At Calais
ll Stearns, here
14 At Dexter
21 Christmas Vacation starts
1 School opens
4 Dover-Foxcroft, here
8 Brownville Iunction, here
11 At Greenville
15 Guilford, here
18 Dexter, here
22 At Dover-Foxcroft
25 At Brownville Iunction
29 Greenville, here
1 At Guilford
5 At Monson
9 At Stearns
15 Vacation starts
21-23 Basketball Tournament
25 School opens again A
14 Iunior Exhibition
17 County Spelling Contest
10 School closes
21 School opens
30 Memorial Day-no school
2 Class Day
3 Graduation Ball
6 School closes
Front Row: G. Cowing, L. Robichaud, C. Kelley, Mrs. Place, P. Doble, F. Brown, B. Perkins.
Second Row: K. Deschamps, C. Robiclmud, F. Perkins, D. Angove, M. Trickey, B. Stubbs,
Third Row: G. VanDync, L. McLeod, M. Horne, I. King, C. Hoskins, D. Hussey, B. Hall.
Editor-in-Chief ........ CHARLENE KELLEY Girls' Sports .... ..... M ARLENE TRICKEY
B ' S t ...... ...... F P
Assistant Editor ..... .... P ATRICIA DOBLE oys foot S RANK ERKINS
Art Editor ....... . ...... GLENDA COWING
Alumni """""" BRYAN STUBBS Exchange Editor ..... ..... B ERTHA PERKINS
DOROTHY ANGOVE B
Typists ............... .... G EORGIA BAMEORD
Activities Editors .......... FRANK PERKINS
Literary Editor .......... LAURA ROBICHAUD
jokes Editors .................... IACKIE HORNE
Business Manager' ..... .... F LORA BROWN
Assistant Managers .,.. .... G AIL VANDYNE
The Beacon staff is composed of
Seniors, and they have published three
editions of this school newspaper during
the year. It contains literary material,
jokes, sports, and activities. However,
the section that receives the mc-st interest
are the pages that contain school gossip.
The staff has worked untiringly, with
their advisor, Mrs. Place, to publish these
papers. Their efforts are fully appreciated
by the entire student body.
Editor-in-Chief ..... ..... G AIL VANDYNE
Art Editor .......... ..... C ARL HosK1Ns
Activities ....... ............ D AMoN CARTER
Boys' News ...... ................ P HIL PAUL
Girls' News ...... ....... D OROTHY ANGOVE
Literary .......... .....
Girls' Sports .... ..... M ARLENE TRICKEY
Boys' Sports ..... ...,..... F RANK PERKINS
jokes Editor ................ MAURICE HORNE
Business Manager ............ FLORA BROWN
Typists ........... ....
MRS. A. PLACE
. CHARLENE KELLEY
First Row: C. Robichaud, P. Paul, G. VanDyne, Mrs. Place, F. Brown, F. Perkins, C. Kelley.
Second Row: R. Hall, D. Angove, C. Hoskins, j. Horne, M. Trickey, L. Robichaud.
IUNIOR PRIZE SPEAKING
On March 14, under the direction of Dramatic-'
Miss St. Onge the Class presented the Elaine Buck ..... ...... ...... H o ney
annual speaking contest. Dawn Decker
arglihose participating and their selections Betty Heath
Humorous- Patti Sturtevant
Alice Gerrish "The Life of the Party" 1,111 Glad I 3111 all A1T161'iC3I1
Irving King ........ "Open Wide Please" Iohn Rickef Whose Side Are You On?
Donald Hussey Norman Leonard ................ Big Parade
First Row: P. Sturtevant, R. Curran, B. Heath, D. Hussey, E. Buck, A. Gcrrish.
Second Row: Miss St. Onge, J. Ricker, I. King, N. Leonard, C. Loveioy.
THE BREEZE 29
THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club was organized
this fall under the capable direction of
McLaughlin. They have
worked hard on preparing two pieces for
Festival, "My Buddy" and
The Glee Club took part in
program at the town hall.
from the club sang Christ-
mas Carols at a Board of Trade meeting
at the Dillion House this winter. Special-
ities have been presented in assemblies
and other outside programs.
Officers chosen by the members of the
club are: President, Laura Robichaud:
Vice President, Charlene Kelley: Secre-
tary, Patricia Mountain: Treasurer, Dawn
Decker: Librarian, Patricia Doble: Bar-
bara Carver has served very faithfully as
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB '
First Row: N. Comeau, W. Parker, M. Brown, D. Ingerson, M. Ellis, B. Rideout, A. Hackett,
H. Perkins, K. McLean, S. King.
Second Row: B. Perkins, B. Grey, G. Robinson, M. Trickey, P. Doble, L. Robichaud, Miss
McLaughlin, C. Kelley, P. Mountain, B. Carver, D. Whittaker, M. Littleheld, C. Robichaud.
Third Row: M. Heath, K. Deschamps, B. Perry, F. White, R. Deschamps, E. Buck, C. Harris,
C. Petrie, G. Hoxie, A. Cross, M. Storer, L. King, G. Gerrish, B. Heath, C. Grinnell,
Fourth Row: j. Monson, K. Clement, B. Gilbert, L. Prey, S. Artus, C. Estes, K. Dority, P.
Sturtevant, B. Richardson, V. Stanehfield, C. Burry, V. Gray, H. Horne, T. Amero, A.
F oshay, j. Conlogue, T. Merrow.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club under the direc-
tion of Mr. Snow has been practicing
several new pieces during each week this
year to be sung at a special program at
the Town Hall. The pieces consist of
"Bluebird of Happiness," "Make Believe"
and "Ol' Man River." They have been
working on both part music and unison.
The boys have sung at a band concert
and plan to participate in several music
programs to be held this spring.
President ........................ WAYNE SMITH
Vice-President ..... .... D ANNY MORRILL
Treasurer ......... ..... D ANVILLE I-IUFF
Secretary ....... ...... D ONALD HUSSEY
Librarian .... ..... M EREDITH GRANT
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
First Row: R. Vail, J. Paul, R. Curran, J. Foss, Mr. Snow, M. Grant, W. Smith, D. Hussey,
Second Row: M.. Clark, W. Gross, R. Bragdon, D. Huff, H. Cochrane, 1. Wibberly, F.
Bamford, R. Pierce.
Third Row: J. Ricker, D. Morrill, M. Burry, N. Sleeper, C. Lewis, R. Richard.
THE BREEZE 31
The Milo Youth Band has enjoyed a
very successful year. They now have
very attractive uniforms which they wore
at the Eastern Maine Music Festival last
spring. Six of the band members had the
privilege of getting in the two hundred
piece Composite Band led by Paul Lavalle
at the Brewer Festival. ,
The members were all sorry when their
leader, Mr. Gricius, left them last spring.
Mr. MacNamara took over the band
through the summer and he was also well
liked. The band went to his home town,
Millinocket, for an outing and concert
when he finished his job as band leader.
Now the new music supervisor, Mr.
Snow, is leading the band with much suc-
cess. The membership has increased to
nearly twenty-five and badly needed in-
strumentation will soon improve the band
since there are several young musicians
First Row: R. Ford, W. Folsum, C. Larrabee, Mr. Snow, J. Curran, J. Curran, N. Sturtevant.
Second Row: M. Tibbetts, L. Tibbetts, B. Heath, D. Treworgy, K. Dority, J. Sherborne,
Third Row: D. Hussey, G. Wibberlv, C. Lewis, J. Ricker, VV. Gross, D. Huff.
The high school orchestra has made a
great deal of improvements this year, and
has learned several new pieces which were
introduced to them by their director, Mr.
Snow. Again this year the orchestra
lacked stringed instruments, but hope that
there will be enough interest in the orches-
tra and band next year to buy the needed
instruments. The orchestra has been
greatly appreciated at various programs
during the school year.
First Row: R. Ford, L. Tibbetts, B. Carver, Mr. Snow, B. Heath. M, Tibbetts, W. Folsom.
Second Row: D. Hussey, N. Sturtevant, K. Dority. J. Ricker, C. Larrabee, A. Gerrish, D.
The Student Council is one of the busi-
est organizations at Milo High School.
It is composed of two freshmen, four
sophomores, six juniors and eight seniors.
Under the direction of Principal Brag-
don the Student Council has charge of
all school activities.
First Row: M. Trickey, VV. Artus, P. Doble, P. Paul, C. Harris, C. Hoskins, F. Brown.
Second Row: Mr. Bragdon, C. Kelley, L. Eichel, S .Hcnderson, D. Vail, -I. Gerrish, N.
Third Row: W. Nichols, D. Hussey, R. Richards, M. Horne, j. Paul, T. Horne.
In November the Senior Class presented
the play "Grandpa's Twin Sister" under
the direction of Miss St. Onge. There
was music by the High School Orchestra
Grandpa Hatcher ....... ......... A rthur Hamlin
' ......... 'Flora Brown
Louise ..... ............ E dna Clark
Edgar ..... . .......
Clara ............. . .....
Ralph Wyatt ................... ......... C arl Hoskins
Henry Collins ....................... .......... B ryan Stubbs
The Widow Williams ..............,. Merle Littlefield
Adam McPherson .......................,.... Morton Hamlin
Grandpa enjoys poor health and the
thrill of ordering people about, but he
worries over how to escape the persistent
efforts of the Widow Williams to catch
him as her fourth husband. Living with
Grandpa are Clara and her henpecked
husband, who want him to let Edgar act
as his guardian. Then there is Louise, his
grandniece, who wants his money, too,
and her prospective bridegroom, Henry
Collins, who wants Louise only if she is
to inherit the money. There is Betty, his
granddaughter, who wants only for young
Doctor Wyatt to pay some attention to
her. Maggie, the cook, wants a husband.
When the Widow becomes too per-
sistent Grandpa appeals to Betty for help.
They decide that he shall become his own
Grandpa, now his twin sister, Penelope,
has to learn to knit: the widow drags her
off to a Ladies' aid, where she shocks
them all with gossip about Grandpa's
Betty enjoys her plot with Grandpa
until she has to play the part of Grandpa
to prevent the Doctor from running off
with Louise, with whom he is engaged.
As Grandpa she persuades Lawyer Col-
lins to elope with Louise and signs a will
leaving Louise his heir. Clara gets sus-
picious and Betty signs a paper making
Edgar Grandpa's Guardian. Then the
Widow Williams corners Betty and she
says yes when she means no. The Widow
wants to sue Grandpa for breach of
Finally Betty and Grandpa decide tc
SENIOR PLAY CAST
First Row: F. Brown, M. Hamlin, D. Angove, M. Littlefield, A. Hamlin, E. Clark.
Second Row: Miss St. Onge, C. Robichaud, WV. Dean, F. Perkins, C. Kelley, B. Perkins.
Third Row: M. Trickey, P. Paul, C. Hoskins, B. Stubbs.
The majorettes have been under the
leadership of Miss McLaughlin this year.
They have two black uniforms for the
captain and assistant captain and seven
white uniforms. They have purchased one
new uniform and six new shakos. ln the
fall they held an exhibition at the town
hall to raise money for their equipment.
Vlfith Laura Robichaud as captain, they
have worked out new drills and have put
on several exhibitions at the basketball
Laura Robichaud, Captain
Patricia Mountain, Assistant Captain
First Row: C. Petrie, L. Robichaud, T. Merrow.
Second Row: R. Deschamps, A. Hackett, C. Grinnell.
Third Row: G. Robertson, P. Mountain, T. Amero.
The cheerleaders of Milo High have Others: Nancy Comeau Uuniorsl
done a lot of work this year in cheering.
The girls are all capable and dependable.
They do their best in everyway possible.
They are as follows:
Captain: Glenda Cowing fSeniorl
Katherine Deschamps fSophl
First Row: D. Lyford, G. Cowing, C. Harris.
Second Row: N. Comeau, j. Hamlin, Miss Howard, G. Brockwav, K. Deschamps.
36 THE BREEZE
FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
Front Row: M. Brown, M. Ellis, j. Monson, A. Hackett, P. Mayo, G. Robinson, S. Hender-
son, H. Horne.
Second Row: B. Grey, F. VVhite, R. Deshamps, K. Deschamps, B. Carver, Miss Howard,
A. Gerrish, E. Buck, A. Cross, P. Mountain, V. Wilson.
Third Row: S. King, j. Mavo, M. Heath, J. Gerrish, B. Heath, C. Lovejoy, C. Clement, C.
Hoxic, E. Chadbornc, C. Grinnell, K. McLean, B. Rideout, D. Ingerson.
Fourth Row: j.Conlogue, H. Clark, M. Burton, R. Waterhouse, C. Dunham, S. Artus, M.
Littlefield, B. Richardson, E. Clark, C. Burry, V. Gray, M. Storer, J. Curtis, T. Amero,
THE FUTURE HGMEMAKERS OF AMERICA
The Future Homemakers of America
Chapter was started at the beginning of
this year for the first time at Milo High
School. The chapter Mother is Mrs. Doris
Perry. The chapter adviser is Miss
Shirley Howard, the Home Economics
instructor. The officers of the chapter are:
President .................... BARBARA CARVER
Vice President .... ...... A LICE GERRISH
Secretary ........ ............. E LAINE BucK
Treasurer .... ..... C HARLENE BROWN
Historian ............. ..... D AWN DECKER
Parliamentarian ................ AMELIA CROSS
Club Reporter .. ROSEMARIE DESCHAMPS
Song Leader ................ GLORIA ROBINSON
chairman ................ VIRGINIA WILSON
Social and Recreation
chairman .................... FRANCIS WHITE
The F. H. A. is a nation-wide organi-
zation. The colors of this club are red
and white. The flower is an American
Beauty Rose. Before a girl can become a
member, she must pay a membership fee
of fifty cents. Half of this goes to the
state department of F. H. A. while the
remaining half stays in the club treasury.
Girls must have at least one year of Home
Economics in order to join, and must be
THE BREEZE 37
enrolled in that course at the time they
At Thanksgiving time the girls had a
big dinner at the Home Economics Labor-
atory. At Christmas time the F. H. A.
chapter from Milo had a box of clothes
and food which they all contributed gene-
rously, and gave it to some needy family
In the future the girls are working for
the convention at University of Maine
for all F. H. A. members to be held in
All F. H. A. girls had to write a theme
on Electricity for a state contest. Some
were sent in, those are the cnes who re-
ceived the little Reddy Kilowatt pin.
This group of girls helps out whenever
help is necessary and are willing to pro-
mote their time and efforts to anything
that is asked of them, There are about 51
members in the club as of now and we
hope that next year and the years to come
will bring more girls to this organization.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Each year the faculty selects a small
percentage of the junior and senior classes
to become members of the National Honor
Society. This is one of the most coveted
honors one can receive during his high
school years. These students are chosen
on the basis of scholarship, leadership,
service, and character. They are initiated
into the society at a ceremony following
the Baccalaureate Service.
Following are the explanations of the
terms scholarship, character, leadership,
and service taken from the ritual of the
"Scholarship is a preparation for
broader service to mankind. It inspires
love of the beautiful and appreciation of
"Character is achieved--not received.
It is compounded of all the finest mo-ral
and spiritual qualities such as, gentleness,
strength, cleanliness, fidelity, courage,
faith, hope, and charity. It is the product
of our daily thoughts, words, and deeds-
daily forgiveness, unselfishness, courtesy.
honor, self-control, and cc-nsideration for
"Leadership is thinking and acting for
many. The leader is one who sees and
does what is best for the group, the com-
munity, or the state, with no thought of
selfish gain or fame.
"Service is giving-not only of our
means and time, but of ourselves: not only
to our friends, but to our foes: not only to
the hc-me, but to our community, for the
love of praise, and love of fellowmen.
Real service calls for sacrifice for an ideal
for utter abnegation without material re-
Last year Flora Brown and Carl Hos-
kins were chosen for membership in the
society, and elected this year were Char-
lene Kelley and Gail VanDyne Senic-rs:
and Elaine Buck and Irving King from
the Iunior Class.
Flora Brown, Elaine Buck, Perry Clark.
Dona Drew, Charlene Grinnell, Carl Hos-
kins, Merle Littlefield, Maude Maguire,
Wilbur Nichols, Bertha Perkins, Corinne
Robichaud, Mary Royal, Nancy Stanch-
Glenda Cowing, Robert Hall, Charlene
Kelley, Laura Robichaud.
In the fall contest of the National High
School Poetry Association there were
eight pupils receiving certificates. Their
poems will be published in the "Annual
Anthology of High School Poetry." The
eight were:Flora Brown, Perry Clark,
Glenda Cowing, Morton Hamlin, Carl
Hoskins, Wilbur Nichols, Laura Robi-
chaud, Gail VanDyne.
THE BREEZE 39
The Freshman Reception was held
September 14, 1951. The Freshmen came
to school all dressed up and the Sopho-
mores had a lot of fun making them do
whatever they wanted to. The girls wore
boys' clothes and the boys wore girls'
clothes. A prize was given to the most
glamorous girl and boy, who were Francis
Cross and Sheryl King. After a day of
fun at school the Freshmen were really
initiated at the Milo Town Hall that even-
ing. A dance followed the reception.
Those serving on the reception committee
were: Rosemarie Deschamps, lean Ger-
rish, Charles McSOrly, Ronald Richards,
Gerald Wibberly and Theresa Amero.
First Row: C. Royal, R. Pierce, L. Morrill, L. McLeod, D. Russell.
Second Row: B. Rideout, G, Ogden, S. King, D. Spear, Miss Johnston, M. Clark, H. Clark,
B. Gilbert, D. Ingerson.
Third Row: xl. Mayo, N. Sturtcvant, L. Pray, G. YVcstern, H. Horne, C. Dunham, C. Clem-
ent, A. Foshay, M. Heath.
Fourth Row: S. Artus, D. jay, R. Moores, L. Richardson, H. Cochrane, B. Richardson, C.
This year is the lirst year in which the
Derby eighth grade has been included in
the high school. It has been a busy if not
too productive year for this class. Various
activities have been discussed and several
carried out such as preparations for a
fudge sale and plans for graduation.
Oflicers for the first semester were:
President ................................ BRAD PAUL
Vice President . ..,.., ..... . ALBERT BROWN
Secretary ...... ...... R OSALIE BRALEY
Treasurer ........... ...... D ELMONT STORER
Reporter ........................ PERL MORRISON
Officers for the second semester are:
President ..............,......... RONALD PETRIE
Vice President ........ MARRY YOUNGBLOOD
Secretary .................... RuTH ANN FORD
Treasurer ........ AMBER LEA MCMANNUS
Reporter .... ................. W AYNE FOLSOM
First Row: W. Hackett, R. Brown, A. McMannus, M. Youngblood, R. Petrie, R. Ford,
Rosignal, B. xVllll31llS, C. Gray.
Second Row: Miss johnson, R. Chadbournc, C. Rickcr, B. Hcrhcst, A. Morrison, S. Chcscr,
R. Brailey, A. Dencen, VV. Folsom, S. Stevens, S. Cross.
Third Row: B. Brailey, H. Burton, R. McCorrison, P. Morrison, S. Brown, A. Brown, B.
Paul, E. Monson, D. Storer, D. French.
First Row: R. Cyr, R. Vail, j. Rieker, C. VVitham, C. Brown, R. Curran, XV. Dunlmni, j.
Paul, R. Burton.
Second Row: Miss St. Ungc, A. Gerrish, C. Grinnell, j. Hamlin, D. Lyford, N. Leonard,
NV. Smith, N. Comeau, T, Horne, M. Ellis, G. Broekwav, j. Parker, Mr. Hersev.
Third Row: B. Heath, G. Robinson, V. lVilson, A. Cross, C. Lovejoy, C. Harris, Staneh-
ficld, C. Perry, P. Mountain, P. Doble, E. Buck, B. Carver, B. Perry.
Fourth Row: M. Roval, D. Drew, R. Villani, P. Sturtevant, C. Morrill, l.. Monson, N.
Sleeper, l. King, M. Hurry. D. Huff, V. Stanehfield, D. Hussey, C. Larrahee.
First Row: C. lloxie, j. London, j. Harmon, XV. Gross, D. lVeymouth, F. Bamford, D
Drew, I.. liiehel.
Second Row: Miss Howard, j. Conloguc, K. Melaean, H. Perkins, T. Anlcro, C. Richardson
C. Lewis, I.. King, K. Desehmnps, F. YVhite, R. Dcsehamps, C. Estes, Mr. Choate.
Third Row: Gcrrish, M. Burton, F. Chadlmournc, M. Brown, B. Gray, D. VVhittnker, P
Mayo, 'lenderson, DI, Monson, T. Mcrrow, iC. Petrie, A. Haekctt, G. Curtis, M. Storer
Fourth Row: V. Gray, G. XVihlmerly, R. Bragan, VV. Nutter, C. MeSorley, C. Rideout, R
Royal, C. Chadbourne, R. Robiehaud, R. Richards, A. Horne, P. Floyd, K. Dority.
IfirstHRow: S. Artus, A. Cross, P. Sturtevant, Miss Johnston, R. Waterhouse, J. Gerrish, B.
Second Row: A. Gcrrish, M. Heath, J. Mayo, VV. Stanchfield, T. Merrow, B. Rideout, B.
Third Row: H. Perkins, N. Sturtevant, H. Horne, S. Henderson, H. Clark, C. Deschamps.
The Milo Pantherettes started their
season with few experienced girls left
on the squad. B. Heath, Gerrish, V.
Stanchfield, C. Brown, A. Cross, R. Wa-
terhouse, T. Merrow were the only ex-
Despite the lack of experienced players
they did a swell job this year, and showed
great promise for the coming year. They
are under the able direction of Coach
Iohnston, who is coaching this team for
the first time. She has done a wonderful
job with them.
About the middle of the season they
lost a very able guard, Charlene Brown,
who was handicapped with appendicitis
for the remainder of the season.
The usual starting line-up was:
R. Waterhouse-C. G.
V. Stanchlield-L. G.
Other valuable players were:
S. Artus V. Stanchfield
B. Heath T. Amero
I. Gerrish Mayo
A. Cross H. Horne
Al. V. BASKIQTBALI,
first Row: l,. Morrill, R. Richards, YV. Artus, Mr. Choate, N. Leonard, R. Moores
'Second Row: D. xvCylIl0llIl1, T. llorne, D. jay, M. liurry, l,. Mel.eod, A. llerlvest, j. llir
I'hird Row: G. Rirleout, C. MeSorlcy, H. Cochrane, C. Brown.
CROSS COUNTRY TEAM
lfronr Row: R. Rielmrrls, P. Paul, Mr. Horsey, R. Moores, L. Morrill.
Second Row. M. Hurry, D. Morrill, L. McLeod.
C. Brown N
T. Merrow H
TI-IE BREEZE 43
Here's wishing the best of luck to Miss
Iohnston and her Pantherettes of 1952-
R. Waterhouse G. Brockway IUNIQR VARSITY
B. Rideout H. Clark
Under the direction of Mr. Choate the
High scorers for the season were: Vfs did a Very good job this year,
Betty Heath 182 points coming through the season with eight wins
Shelia Artus 147 points and five losses. The boys gained a lot of
Amelia Cross 92 points experience that will help them in years
The Varsity Girls won 25 lost 105 tied 1.
The V. Girls won 13 lost 4.
to come and perhaps improve the Varsity
next year and in future years.
Their record is as follows:
The games and scores are as follows: ,
mg QQ ig Qllggggge xiii? ii giflinild' 4'
Milo 21 23 Dexter MiloJ.V. 57 Dexter j.V.
Milo 16 J V 41 Dexter Miloj.V. 41 Dover1.V.
Milo 28 ' ' 28 Dover M1loj.V. 79 JUHCEl0HJ.V.
Milo 15 JV 9 Dover Milo j.V. 40 P.C.S.j.V.
M1 ' ' . Milo j.V. 41 Dexter j.V.
1 0 40 54 Brownville jct. Milo LV' 61 Dover LV.
M53 gsifflglgle Miloj.V. 56 LaGrange Varsity
. . Milo j.V. 34 Greenville j.V.
M310 21 W' 23 Gmlfofd M110 J.v. 46 P.c.s.J.v.
31:3 32 W. 12 323121 MW' 41 Mawr-
Milo 38 42 Dover lVl1loj.V. 37 Stearnsj.V.
M210 31 41 Brownville JCY- The five highest scorers were:
M110 45 39 Lagrange R. Richards 150 R. Robichaud
M110 29 42 Gullford N. Leonard 91 L. Morrill
Milo 3 J. V. 12 Guilford W. Arms 60
Milo 38 15 Monson
All in all the girls played very well this
season. They will have the same squad
next year but will lose their dependable
manager, Bertha Perkins. She will be re-
placed by Alice Gerrish who has done a
very good job as assistant manager.
Six boys came out for cross country
under the direction of Mr. Hersey.
Phil Paul and Larry Morrill were the
44 THE BREEZE
BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL
lfirst Row: M. Hamlin, P. Paul, R. Chase, Coach Hussey, I. King, VV. Smith, D. Morrill.
Second Row: I". Perkins, j. Paul, D. Moore, VV. Artus, N. Leonard, L. Morrill, D. Vail.
VARSITY BASKETBALL 1951-52
How long can Milo High School main-
tain its enviable record in Basketball? This
is the question which many opponents ask
There is no secret to success. It's just
plain earnestness, hard work, and a de-
sire on the part of M. H. S. students to
contribute their utmost to the team and
It is with the Students that the future
success of our team lies.
We would like to mention that we are
not only learning to play basketball. The
real value is the character foundation we
are laying for future living. We feel
especially proud that our team is also a
leader in fair play and sportsmanship.
We are deeply appreciative and grate-
ful to the many individuals and groups,
too numerous to mention here, who have
so generously contributed to our team's
Alumni vs. High School
The high school boys worked hard,
but the ex-Milo High stars were too
much in the first game of the season.
Alumni 45, Milo High School 44.
Milo looked good in both games as they
beat Iunction 20-8, and then beat Dex-
Monson at Milo
Monson, a new-comer to the league,
could not keep up to the fast playing of
the Panthers. Milo 94, Monson 22.
Smith got 24, Phil Paul and Morth Ham-
lin each scored 21.
THE BREEZE 45
Milo at Houlton
Milo won the second game in a row
and beat Houlton 48-24. Phil Paul
scored 12 and Chase followed with 10.
Milo at Calais
Milo won another game up river as
they beat Calais 67-26. Chase and Smith
were high with 25-18 points.
Stearns at Milo
Milo racked up another one by beating
Stearns 68-55. Chase was high with 19
points, and Smith came next with 15.
Milo at Dexter
Milo still going strong led Dexter all
the way resulting in a win for Milo. Milo
39, Dexter 26. Chase was top man with
Brownville Iunction at Milo
The Panthers did it again. Milo 63,
Iunction 35. Chase and Smith were high
with 23 and 13.
Dover at Milo
The Ponies did not have what it takes
to beat the Panthers at home. Milo 55-45.
Chase was high with 18.
Milo at Greenville
The Panthers beat the Lakers for the
first time in many years in their own hall
50-44. Chase was high man with 20.
Guilford at Milo
The Panthers still on top broke up the
Guilford attack winning 53 to 35. Chase
again taking scoring honors with '18.
Dexter at Milo
In this game Dexter did not have what
it takes to stop the Panthers. Milo 55,
Dexter 47. King led the Milo club with
Milo at Dover
Milo made it eleven in a row by stop-
ping the Ponies 41 to 39 in an overtime
period. Smith dropped in 5 field goals
and two free throws.
Milo at Brownville Iunction '
The Panthers had no trouble winning
this one. Milo 51, Iunction 22. Phil Paul
was high with 13 points.
Greenville at Milo
The first loss of the season for Milo.
Greenville 54, Milo 53. Danny Morrill
took scoring honors with 17 points.
Milo at Guilford
The Panthers came back after their loss
to beat Guilford on their own floor 36
to 30. Chase was high with 13 points.
Milo at Monson
Monson has improved since the last
time but they could not stop the strong
Panthers. Milo 75, Monson 31. Chase
and King top honors with 18 and 10
Milo at Stearns
This was another hard game for Milo,
and the second loss of the season. Stearns
64, Milo 48. Chase was high with 20
Again Milo has won the Eastern Maine
Class M Basketball Tournament.
We did it with victories over Dexter.
Limestone and Pemetic.
Milo's success can be attributed to the
hard work and line spirit of the boys.
Three of our men made the lst team
of the All-Tourney Team: Mickey Chase,
Wimpy King and Phil Paul. Wayne
Smith was chosen on the 2nd All-Tourney
Outstanding offensive player of the
tournament was our own Phil Paul.
Congratulations for carrying on Milo's
46 THE BREEZE
Congratulations Milo High! You have
left no doubt in the minds of Maine
Basketball Fans that you're the best "M"
team in the state.
Falmouth was a fine team. They had
lost only one game going into the title
match: and their year's record included a
win over the Bowdoin Freshmen. The
team was built around a couple of giants:
Iackson 6' 6" and Bjorn 6' fl", the latter
being named the outstanding player of the
Western Main "M" Tourney. It is inter-
esting to note that he is also a nephew of
our own Mrs. Place.
After a close first quarter, 13-9, Milo
gained a lead of 33-13 at halftime. Dur-
ing the second half Milo continued to
dominate the play and when the game
ended Milo had a 64-29 victory.
The outstanding feature of the game
was Milo's defense: especially the work
of Mickey Chase, Irving King and Mort
Hamlin. It was tremendous job when you
consider Falmouth had been scoring be-
tween 60 and 70 points a game all season.
Mickey Chase was again outstanding
on the boards. It might be pointed out
that since Phil and Mickey have been on
the team, Milo has won 4 Eastern Maine
Championships and one State Champion-
ship. Now they have another chance for
a state title.
This year the State Champions are in-
vited to .play the Massachusetts Class B
Champs as a preliminary to the large
schools: New England Championship
game. This will be an added incentive
Well done boys!
This year Milo High School is exchang-
ing Yearbooks with the seven following
schools. We regret that this list is so
Dexter, ' "Signet"
Dover, "Academy Review"
Mount Desert. "Norumbega"
We are always glad to swap with other
schools, because their yearbooks give us
new ideas for added attractions in our
own yearbook, "The Breeze".
Bert Pineo, Milo, Maine
Dan Christie, Milo, Maine
Blanche Hamlin Christie, Milo, Maine
Clinton Brown, Derby Shops, Milo, Maine
Elton Clement, Milo, Maine
Samuel Bradeen, Milo, Maine
Lydia Rhoda, Milo, Maine
Elizabeth Freeze Sherburne, Milo, Maine
Dana Gould, Milo, Maine
Grace Hagar Dickson, Sebec, Maine
Melvin B. Kittredge, Milo, Maine
Charles Mills, Milo, Maine
Flora Wiley Wingler, Milo, Maine
Mary Ingalls, Milo, Maine
Agnes Day Sawyer, Teaching in Medford
Forest Dean, Bangor, Maine
Helen Freeze Sterling, Milo, Maine
Alice Gould Rowe, Milo, Maine
john Rowe, Milo, Maine
Carl Dean, Milo, Maine
Helen lngall Shawe, Milo, Maine
Lora Danforth Gagnon, Millinocket
Bessie Davis Clark, Milo, Maine
Lawrence Doble, Milo, Maine
Ruby Page, Milo, Maine
Perley Wells, Milo, Maine
Stella Day Dean, Milo, Maine
june Freeze Dasha, Milo, Maine
Neal Daggett, Milo, Maine
Oscar Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Paul Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Virginia Brackett Monroe, Milo, Maine
julia Campbell Dumphey, Milo, Maine
Paul Day, Milo, Maine
Gertrude Downs Cook, Milo, Maine
H. Allan Monroe, Milo, Maine
Maxine Stanchfield Scanlon, Milo, Maine
Pearl Morrill Hamlin, Milo
Albert Daggett, Milo, Maine
Gertrude Packard, Sebec, Maine
Percy Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Lillie Sturtevant, Milo, Maine
Maurice Knowles, Milo, Maine
Windsor Alexander, Derby, Maine
Manley VVoods, Derby, Maine
Myrtle WVeir Wiley, Milo, Maine
Janice Moores Burton, Bangor, Maine
Sidney Cook, Milo, Maine
Thelma Mills McEacherm, Milo, Maine
Nora Ramsdell Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Etta Sturtevant Cookson, Milo, Maine
Arthur Peakes, Milo, Maine
Alta Clement V alente, Milo, Maine
Hazel Greenough Monroe, Milo, Maine
Chauncey Monroe, Milo, Maine
Lorin Howe, Milo, Maine
Stanley Weir, Westbrook, Maine
Bertha Perkins Davis, Bangor, Maine
Edith Buzzell West, Milo, Maine
Thelma Rand Holmes, Bangor, Maine
Bertha Chapman Howland, Milo, Maine
Maude Dean Henderson, Milo, Maine
YV. Gerome Strout, Houlton, Maine
Ervin VViley, Derby, Maine
Richard Mayo, Milo, Maine
Arden Cooley, Mass.
VValter jones, Milo, Maine
john Rowe, Northern Telephone Co.
Ethel VVallace Perry, Milo, Maine
48 THE BREEZE
Hilda Barden Gerrish, Milo, Maine
Leola Genthner Stubbs, Mass.
Alice Lovejoy Ogden, Milo, Maine
Violet Allen Ricker, Milo, Maine
Murray Littlefield, Milo, Maine
Clara Owen, Millinocket, Maine
Monda Rollins Wood, Milo, Maine
Maiorie Town Brockway, Milo, Maine
Emma Hoxie Heath, Milo, Maine
Lester Brockway, Milo, Maine
Luthan A. Crosby, Milo, Maine
Lott. S. Harmon, Milo, Maine
Roscoe Hoskins, Topsham, Maine
Warena Christie, Brownville junction, Maine
Ervin Hussey, Milo, Maine
Thomas Douglas Barker, Milo, Maine
Arthur Lovejoy, Brockton, Massachusetts
Donnelley Smith Dean, Augusta, Maine
Leroy Sturtevant, Milo, Maine
Ernest Horne, Milo, Maine
Ruth William Fletcher, Milo, Maine
Ella Masterman Ruland, Sangerville, Maine
Arthur Lewis, Milo, Maine
Lona Mitchell, Milo, Maine
Stewart Dean, Augusta, Maine
Paul Nutter, Derby, Maine
Wilson Sherburne, Milo, Maine
Francis Young, Milo, Maine
Annie Waterhouse Morris, Derby, Maine
Ivan Brown, Milo, Maine
VVoodrow Decker, Milo, Maine
Rachel Prescott, Milo, Maine
Virgil Larouche, Milo, Maine
Roy Monroe, Milo, Maine
Leon Moores, Milo, Maine
Kenneth Pullen, Milo, Maine
Walter Lutterell, Milo, Maine
Harold Angove, Milo, Maine
Elsie Mayo, Milo, Maine
Robert Warren, Milo, Maine
Claude Trask, Milo, Maine
Pamelia Canney Hussey, Milo, Maine
Beryl Grant, Kittery, Maine
Carl Hoskins, Milo, Maine
Allan Horne, Milo, Maine
Dayton Vail, Houlton, Maine
Dwight Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Harry Carey, Milo, Maine
jane Hoxie Nichols, Milo, Maine
Theodore Lovejoy, Brownville, Maine
john Foulkes, Milo, Maine
Olga Artus Pinnett, Milo, Maine
Sidney Bragg, Milo, Maine
F. Davis Clark, Milo, Maine
Carl Lutterell, Milo, Maine
Jeanette Pinettc Murphy, Derby, Maine
Francis Vail Roberts, Portland, Maine
Raymond Artus, Milo, Maine
Eugene Carver, Milo, Maine
Thelma Carver Howard, Milo, Maine
Clyde Chamberlain, Millinocket, Maine
Richard Doble, Milo, Maine
Louis Harris, Milo, Maine
Charles Horne, Milo, Maine
Woodrow Harmon, Milo, Maine
1Vard Shaw, Milo, Maine
Glennis Stanchfield Maguire, Connecticut
Goldie Stocker, Gordon College, Boston, Mass
Kenneth Beals, Milo, Maine
Nelson Bragg, Boston, Massachusetts
Mersner Burton, Milo, Maine
Kenneth Davis, Milo, Maine
Margaret Dunham Hoxie, Milo, Maine
Margaret Gillis, Milo, Maine
Iris Mayo Davis, Milo, Maine
Gardiner Osgood, Milo, Maine
Corinne Paddock Gary, Orono, Maine
Mahlon Salley, Milo, Maine
William Strout, Milo, Maine
Henry Williams, Milo, Maine
joyce Comeau Bailey, Milo, Maine
Malcolm Davis, Derby, Maine
Carl Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Arlene Hamlin Hawthorne, Milo, Maine
Margaret johnson Strout, Milo, Maine
Olive Knowles Swazy, Milo, Maine
Aubrey Mallett, Sebec, Maine
Nelson Scoog, Bangor, Maine
joseph Bradeen, Milo, Maine
Mona Bragg Stratton, Southwest Harbor, Maine
james Buck, Limestone, Maine
Perley Buck, Utica, N. Y.
Edward Byther, Eddington, Maine
Althea Conary Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Benjamin Doble, Milo, Maine
Wilbur Hall, jr., Quantico, Va., U.S.M.C.
Lloyd Hamlin, Ukien, California
Albert Harmon, Milo, Maine
Garfield Harris, Guilford, Maine
Liston Lewis, Milo, Maine
Annie Parker Leavitt, Milo, Maine
Alden Parker, Boyd Lake, Maine
Ines Ricker Richardson, Connecticut
Gertrude Stanchfield Perkins, Milo, Maine
Lawrence Willinski, Milo, Maine
Kathleen Allen Osgood, Milo, Maine
Joyce Bundy XViggin, Providence, R. l.
Shirley Grant, Connecticut
Sylvanus Hoxie, Milo, Maine
Eleanor Knowles, Milo, Maine
Helen Leonard Mulharren, Milo, Maine
Esther Philbrook Parker, Boyd Lake, Maine
Frederick Rhoda, Milo, ,Maine
Lucille Russel Pinette, Fort Kent, Maine
Charlene Stevens VVillinskie, Milo, Maine
Elsie Strout VVarren, Milo, Maine
Ida Vail Donal, Milo, Maine
Angela Valente Byther, Eddington, Maine
Barbara Weymouth McLean, Milo, Maine
Everett Black, Milo, Maine
Norman Barden, Milo, Maine
Hope Buzzell Rideout, Dover, Maine
Ernest Campbell, Milo, Maine
Alasco Carey, Milo, Maine
Frances Carlton Decker, Derby, Maine
Laura Colline Halley, Norfolk, Virginia
Charles Decker, Derby, Maine
Fatima Duty Danis, Ornville, Maine
Harry Fowler, Connecticut
Arnold Gould, Milo, Maine
Rose Hoskins Carlson, Derby, Maine
Margaret johnson Strout, Milo, Maine
Rita Lapointe Moores, Derby, Maine
jean Leonard Villani, Milo, Maine
Dana Livermore, Sebec, Maine
Mary Lutterell, U.S.N.
Edna Lyford Bradeen, Milo, Maine
Eldred Morin, U.S.N.
Norman Pinette, Derby, Maine
Pauline Smith Stone, Guilford, Maine
Muriel Stubbs, Milo, Maine
Hazel Thompson, Milo, Maine
Frances Carver, Milo, Maine
Ralph Villani, Dallas, Texas
Ava VVaterhouse Strout, Milo, Maine
Evelyn Wood Nason, De,by, Maine
Eleanor Young Livermore, Sebec, Maine
Marian Young Tobin, New Britain, Connecticut
jarvis Buck, Limestone, Maine
Ernest Buzzell, Dover, Maine
Robert Hamlin, Milo, Maine
George Morrill, Derby, Maine
Arthur Philbrook, Milo, Maine
Edward Ricker, Milo, Maine
james Russell, Bristol, Connecticut
Annabelle Smith Titcom, Bangor, Maine
Roger Stanchfield, Milo, Maine
Barbara Stevens, Connecticut
Aubrey Strout, jr., Milo, Maine
Robert Tobin, New Britain, Connecticut
Georgia Valente Hall, Bristol, Connecticut
joseph Villani, Milo, Maine
Shirley Waterhouse Barker, Milo, Maine
Robert Hamlin, Milo, Maine
Ruth Collins Nordman, Hialeah, Florida
Robert Bunker, Milo, Maine
Philip Carde, Milo, Maine
Arthur Carey, Milo, Maine
Anna Carlson Hoskins, Missouri
Eddie Cyr, Milo, Maine
Frank Day, Milo, Maine
jerry Hoskins, Virginia
Gertrude Gilbert Johnson, Milo, Maine
Muriel Larrabee, Rumford, Maine
William Paul, jr., Corpus Christie
Vivian Skoog Brown, Milo, Maine
Gloria Stubbs Lutterell, Milo, Maine
Corinne Cyr Gero, Derby, Maine
Edward Hackett, jr., U. of M.
Perley Grant, Connecticut
Bertha Hoskins, Milo, Maine
Gayle McLaughin, Milo, Maine
Helen Savage Fowler, Connecticut
Thais Stevens Sromboli, Milo, Maine
Harold Tourtelotte, Milo, Maine
Harry Treworgy, Orono, Maine
Paul Trcworgy, Milo, Maine
Constance Amelia Chadwick Kealihcr, Kokadjo
50 THE BREEZE
Elanor Black Clark, Derby, Maine
Norman Bowley, Texas
Jane Doble Annis, Dover, Maine
Donald Eichel, University of -Oklahoma
Kenneth Foster, Derby, Maine
Harold Gould, Sherman, Maine
Perley Grant, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Edward Hackett, U. of M.
Jane Houston Landry, Dexter, Maine
Catherine Kittredge, Ellison, Maine
Barbara Mayo Clukey, Sangerville, Maine
Murray Mayo, Milo, Maine Q
Conrad Perry, Bangor, Maine
Ella Ricker Thomas, E.M.G.H.
Beulah Robinson, Houlton, Maine
John Scripture, Hartford, Maine
Mary Strout Philbrook, Milo, Maine
Charles Warren, Milo, Maine
Joyce Buck McDonald, Skowhegan, Maine
Charles Collins, Gardiner, Maine
Cyril Comeau, Milo, Maine
Herbert Dunham, Milo, Maine
Richard Foster, Derby, Maine
Teresa Gilbert Thomson, 'R. I.
William Hamlin, Sebec, Maine
David Hamlin, Delaware
Cecelia Hoskins Stevens, Bangor, Maine
Christina Hoskins Howard, Milo, Maine
Pearl Hoskins Johnson, Bangor, Maine
Lewis Hoxie, Brownville Junction
Joanne Landers Coy, Milo, Maine
Mildred McDonald, Milo, Maine
Patrick Pinette, Hartford, Connecticut
Shirley Smith Clukey, Portland, Maine
Geraldine Stephens Comeau, Milo, Maine
Denice Stephens Robertson, Milo, Maine
John Willinski, Jr., Derby, Maine
Dale Jenkins, Milo, Maine
Marilyn Buck Grindale, Rhode Island
Rachel Buzzell Smith, Milo, Maine
Estelle Byther Dyer, Connecticut
John Hackett, Derby, Maine
John Clement, Milo, Maine
George Harmon, Milo, Maine '
Audrey Hoxie Walker, East Corinth, Maine
Avis Mitchell Stanchfield, Milo, Maine
Ramona Smart Hamlin, Sebec, Maine
Lawrence Ricker, Milo, Maine
Priscilla Stevens Chase, Milo, Maine
Lorin Strout, Milo, Maine
Lewis Valente, Milo, Maine
Althie Buck Burke, Milo, Maine
Wilfred Burke, Milo, Maine
Muriel Carter Strout, Milo, Maine
James Comeau, U.S.A.
Roscoe Gilbert, U.S.N.
Mary Paddock Hackett, Milo, Maine
Helen Collins McKenzie, Houlton, Maine
Bruce Brown, Savannah, Georgia
Helen Brown Lyford, Milo, Maine
Evelyn Hoxie Taylor, Sebec, Maine
Kenneth Jaques, Milo, Maine
Robert Morrill, Connecticut
Lorraine Robichaud Gilbert, Dexter, Maine
Gerald Smith, Milo, Maine
Catherine Strout Hall, Dover, Maine
Henry Valente, U.S.N.
Alice Wilson Inman, Milo, Maine
Helen Cook, Milo, Maine
Beverley Artus, Portland, Maine
George Hoskins, Milo, Maine
Marilyn DeWitt, Milo, Maine
Edwin Treworgy, Bangor, Maine
Margurette Buck, Presque Isle, Maine
Jane Chase Doble, Boston, Massachusetts
Merle Chase,4Milo, Maine
Vaughn Clapp, Milo, Maine
Katherine Davis Trickey, Milo, Maine
Mildred Ellingson, Connecticut
Elinor Grinnell Cyr, Milo, Maine
Shirley Harmon Ellingson, Milo, Maine
Florence Lyford Brown, Georgia
Merna Mitchell Dunham, Milo, Maine
Gertrude Ogden Demers, Milo, Maine
Frances Perry Chamberlain, Milo, Maine
Florence Russell, Milo, Maine
Robert Trickey, Milo, Maine
Myrna Angove Ricker, Milo, Maine
Winifred Barker, E.M.G.H.
Carolyn Brown VanTassil, Milo, Maine
Herbert Carey, Florida
Joanne Carter Daggett, Milo, Maine
Joyce Lyford Carlson, Milo, Maine
Wendell Perry, Milo, Maine
Gloria Mitchell Hoskins, Milo, Maine
Maxine Pierce, Milo, Maine
Robert Richardson, Connecticut
John Rowe, Millinocket, Maine
Leona Stubbs Newman, Washington
Claire Taylor, Bangor, Maine
THE BREEZE 51
Gloria Angove, Boston, Massachusetts
Patricia Burton, Milo, Maine
Maxine Chase Hanson, Bradford, Maine
Nancy Cook Chadbourne, Connecticut
Theda Cowing Hussey, Milo, Maine
Mary Dean, E.M.G.H., Maine
Martha Doble, Boston, Massachusetts
Reginald Dority, Old Town, Maine
Geraldine Drinkwater Harmon, Milo, Maine
Laura Fisher, New Jersey
Catherine Gerry, Milo, Maine
Shirley Hall Bragg, Milo, Maine
Mary Hood, U. of M.
Marion Kruck, Milo, Maine
Joan Ladd Hamlin, Brownville, Maine
Marilyn Larrabee La Point, Milo, Maine
Prudence Maguire Blair, Brownville, Maine
Olive McLean Parady, Connecticut
Roger Petrie, Milo, Maine
Philip Robichaud, Bangor, Maine
Maxine Stanchfield, Philadelphia
Joan Harris, Milo, Maine
Betty Jo Stanchfield Chase, Milo, Maine
Phyllis Dean Treworgy, Providence, R. I.
Thelma Parker Small, Etna, Maine
Patricia Gerrish, E.M.G.H., Maine
Carolyn-Brown Reynolds, Bangor, Maine
Carolyn Royal Young, Bangor, Maine
Audrey Sleeper Randall, Milo, Maine
Elizabeth Henderson Weston, Boyd Lake
Mulraine Carter, Moody Bible Institute
Bessey Chessa Burke, Lincoln, Maine
Albert'Hacket, U. of M.
Rodney Maxim, Naval School
Joyce Kelley, Bangor, Maine
VVilbur Severance, Milo, Maine
Douglas Robinson, Presque Isle
Charles Vail, Milo, Maine
Jean Hamlin, Connecticut
Stella Gerrish, Dow Field
Catherine Saucier, Orneville, Maine
Harold Grinnell, Milo, Maine
Elaine Pelkie, Boston, Massachusetts
Barbara McCorrison, New Britain, Connecticut
Donald Wibberly, Moody Bible Institute
Marilyn Baker, Connecticut
Vesta Ellis Merrill, Milo, Maine
Patricia Curran, Husson College
Carl Ricker, Milo, Maine
Shirley Murchison, Husson College
Paul Hamlin, Pennsylvania
Florence Murchison Lyford, Old Town, Maine
Roger Clapp, Milo, Maine
Lorraine Crabtree, Husson College
Robert Worster, Massachusetts
Carolyn Horne, Becker Junior College
William Brown, Bowdoin College
Marian Cooley Harriman, Boston, Massachusetts
Joanne Owen, Westbrook Junior College
Marilyn Dunham, Boston, Massachusetts
Carol Cudhea, E.M.G.H., Maine
James Ladd, Bowdoin College
Gilda Marks Howlette, Milo, Maine
Phyllis Cudhea, Husson College
Lois Treworgy, U. of M.
Patty Micue, E.M.G.H., Maine
Carolyn Bradeen, Farmington, Maine
Helen Dean, Massachusetts
Ronald Amero, Milo, Maine
Edith Burton, Hartford, Connecticut
William Buzzel, Milo, Maine
Herbert Chadwick, U.S.N.
Everett Cook, U.S.N.
Carolyn Daggett Carrigione, Connecticut
John Decker, Boston, Mas. achusetts
Robert Floyd, U.S.N.
Esther Gould, Milo, Maine
Irene Burton Pelkie, Limestone, Maine
Mary Hackett, E.M.G.H., Maine
Richard Hamlin, U.S.N.
Leone Handy, WACS
Shirlene Harris, Milo, Maine
Janice Houston, LaSalle Jr. College
Harry Hughes, Milo, Maine '
Marvin Karp, Yale University, Connectciut
Lorraine Kealiher, Farmington, Maine
Paul Lewis, LaGrange, Maine
Kenneth Lovejoy, U.S.N.
Jean Mayo, Milo, Maine
Diane Milner, E.M.G.H., Maine
Ronald Mooers, Ricker College
Annie Nutter, Boston, Massachusetts
Franklin Smart, U.S.A.
Clara Stanchfield, Milo, Maine
Patricia Stanchfield, Philadelphia
Charles Stevens, U.S.N.
Fay Stevens, U.S.N.
Jean Stevens, Bridgeport, Connecticut
Della Storer Swazy, Hartford, Connecticut
Clarence Strout, Milo, Maine
June Taylor, Old Town, Maine
Orrin Valente, Milo, Maine
Louis Villani, Millinocket, Maine
Gerald XVaterhouse, Milo, Maine
Phyllis VVest, E.M.G.H., Maine
Betty VVillinski, Milo, Maine
Julia YVilson, Connecticut
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Main and Water Streets Telephone 96
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COMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY
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ll Main Street Machias, Maine
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MEATS and GROCERIES
Milo, Maine Cyril Comeau, Manager
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56 THE BREEZE
Main Street Milo, Maine
BANGOR HYDRO ELECTRIC CO.
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H. M. PULLEN CLOTHING CO.
Mallory Hats Curlee Clothes
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Timken Oil Burners and Winkler Low Pressure Burners
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DIS TINCTION VALUE
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CLASS RINGS AND PINS
CLUB INSIGNIA-MEDALS 63 TROPHIES
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60 THE BREEZE
ARTUS SELF-SERVICE MARKET
PINE TREE STORE
FANCY MEATS, GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
-We Solicit Your Patronage-
Special Attention to Out-of-Town Customers
Hay and Grain Horses and Cattle
Telephone 130 Milo, Maine
Howard Artus, Proprietor Mail Orders Filled
ARTUS HARDWARE C0.
BUILDING MATERIALS FISHING AND CAMPING EQUIPMENT
CARY ROOFING AND SIDING EVINRUDE MOTORS
Ll. S. GYPSUM INSULATION AMMLINITION
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Compliments of P- F-
T 8. K CASH STORE
Telephone 134 Derby, Maine DOVQPFOXCIOH' Maine
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Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association
BROCKWAY'S DAIRY FARM
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M I L0 AUTO COM PANY
DEALERS FOR CHRYSLER CORPORATION
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Carl M. Hamlin Percy L. Hamlin William B. Hamlin
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MAINE'S LARGEST NEW ENGLAND'S FINEST
DAKIN SPORTING GOODS COMPANY
28 Broad St.-Bangor, Maine
also Waterville, Maine
FISHING TACKLE-PHOTO SUPPLIES-CAMPING EQUIPMENT
CONVERSE FOOTWEAR-CRAMER CHEMICALS
ALL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT
COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION SERVICE
Phone 180 Milo
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE CAPS AND GOWNS
CHORAL AND CHOIR GOWNS AND APPAREL
UNIVERSITY CAP 81 GOWN
486 Ando-ver Street
CROSBY'S SUPER SERVICE
BEAR WHEEL ALIGNMENT AND BALANCE
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THE BREEZE 65
Thank You For Your Patronage
STADIUM IACKETS-for MILO PANTHERS
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FREE! names embroidered and Milo emblem
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55 Pickering Square, Bangor, Maine
CHRISTMAS RUG Co. BANGOR FURNITURE CO.
Broadloom Rugs and Carpeting
COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHERS
NEW LOCATION! 29 May Street 84,88 Hammond Street
in rear of Bangor Ho-use
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THE MILO HOTEL
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All home-cooked food service
For REAL ESTATE-
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Telephone 322-l 1
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FOX 81 GINN, INC.
12 Howard Lane
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NEW ATLANTIC RESTAURANT
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66 MAIN STREET
T. D. Mourkas, Mgr.
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THE BREEZE 67
LOUIS VI LLANI
JUDSON C. GERRISH
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Featuring A. G. ROBINSON'S
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HAIR CUTTING AND STYLING BARBER SHOP
Also Machine-and Machineless Main St' Milo
A. M. CARDE, M. D.
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Phone 65 Milo, Maine
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ALBERT E. BLANCHARD
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
Telephone 93 Milo, Maine
H. C. BUNDY, M. D.
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70 THE BREEZE
E. W. TOWNE
RANGE OIL, FUEL OIL, COAL
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Service Tel. 275
H. C. COWING RICKER'S DAIRY
For Daily Delivery
BARBER SHOP of
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BILLINGS HARDWARE CO.
HARDWARE AND BUILDING MATERIALS
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Elm Si. MII0, Maine
GENERAL REPAIRING AND ACETYLENE WELDING
Telephone 183-2 Willard Batteries
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Member Federal Reserve System
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THE BREEZE 73
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N, L, Hoskins, Prop. INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
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Tel. 124 Milo, Maine Telephone 58-4
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74 THE BREEZE
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