Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 146

 

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1951 volume:

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AE 2 sf' 1 , IR 'M M' r' - 1,..12B., - "" fx' , 1- M- -if r Q 04,-eg ., 1 15 H., 434, M v' .sf i . W- -' if .u TW J. wffkfif 'f L, ..,,,.Q,5 , 'f 'T 'M ' N x 4, . 5 miffii Q I DEDICATION 5 l l BOARD OF TRUSTEES Back Row: Gerald Richardson, Treasurer, Chauncey Somes, Secretary, Horace Bucklin, Chairman of School Board. Front Row: Roy Salisbury, President, Arthur McCrae. SUPERINTENDENT PAUL J. BROWN We, the members of the class of l95l, wish to dedicate this first edition of Norumbega to all those people who have unstintingly and generously given of their time and effort that we and our successors may enjoy the very abundant facilities of Mount Desert High School. Par- ticularly do we wish to honor Superintendent Paul Brown, the Trustees, the Superintending School Committee, and all the good citizens of Mount Desert who have given fi- nancial and moral support to the construction of our very fine educational plant. 5 f W, u rn .. L ,. . , ,k . .V .,.H,..1 wgz ' ,va 'V Q ' Q "1 H 'I L? 'A ,gt , gk , vw. V N. f, 'Y g- Vi 1 V " . xg , , ' , rn I .,: v' 4 if ,lkqkav x.,, 4 XXX qi--I-"" X, M. X . , 1 . 5 X CARL E. KELLEY GYMNASIUM ,4'.- DEDICATION DAY .. , . CAFETERIA SCIENCE ROOM xfjksyw X 1 1 . . ..w.:..o . V. ,...., 5 53 4 fs .ii Q A, r . gf? 1,3 L11 4' .'f+..-V92-.J , Www ?4,n': j ,urs-.,. An I V: 1 1, -i 3319 i .Kg . Y AL: f wx UESAGQLULLLN B12 +int 'Zvi img RAYMONQ W. ERNEST, BRINCIPAL SUZANNE WOOD Fiology, General Science. B.S. Girls' Physical Educ tion,B.S. University of Maine,Courses at Sargent College of Bbston Uh, Boston University, Colulnbiaa iversity M.A. University of and University Of' Maine- California in Berkley. DON F. COATES WILLIAM mrnmo . 4 if MafE.,5Fiver Trainmg, Baseball a ema cs, ,N ch, g Qw,Un1v- Coach. Bess CO11C-350 , erbsitsr of e -years Courses at the UniversityofMe. study at Long lin2wCol1ege. H.xRLAmJ CARTER GR,1CF HERRI History, Governmen , A B. Bow- EHEITEETN a Wh O hmm d0i1'1 College. U55-Versitl' of B..1. Colby Co , Cour es at Maine. the Universit, f Maine. . CFCIL CARTWR CLARA WING CiZZ?MA"g?C4! T!Tf1's'I?:','T3iS. University of Neb- raska, Eastern School of Music 7' f' ROY SALISBURY, SY5jTfGorEam as ate Teac ers College, Course atthe Univers- ity of Maine. 1-:Lemon STINCHF'IEL1fK""J Home Economics,B.STfFarmington State Teachers College,Courses at University of Maine. MARILYN RYDER Commercial, Husson College French, English, B.A. Middl - bury College. ' CHARLOTTE RRESSEY ' Guidance, Social Studies 7 8: 8, B.A. University of Maine,C0ur- ses at Boston University. RARLE JOWDRY Eoys' Physical Education, Hus- son College, Hobart CoJ.lego University of Maine. f ff! Aff JEJLNNE WALSH ffm 1' ' Art, E.S. Boston Univsrsit jg-yy fwyr' WALK NORM! Dnummoim wwf - Speech, Dramatics, English, BJZLM University of Maine d5L4bn4 YEARBOOK STAFF This year the yearbook staff was not selected exclusively frmn'the senior class, The staff is composed of sephomorcs,jun- iors, and seniors ce-operating together to produce what is hoped to be a good yearbook, A literary contest in the school was sponsored by the staff for which prizes were awarded for the three best pieces of lit- erature, the winners of which, and their selections appearin tho literary section, Since we are in the new school this year, we could not very well retain the yearbook's former name, A suggestion bex was placed in the library for those who could think of a pessino new name for it, The name NORUMBEGA was chosen by the staff. It is an old Indian name meaning the "hidden jewel", This may not be applicable to this yoarbook,' but it does have a pleasing sound, The members of the staff are: Editor in Chief ----------- - ---------------------- -Donald Freeman Assistant Editor ---------- -------------------- Sturgis Turnbull Literary Editor- ----------- -------------- - ----- ---Janet Freeman Exchange Editor ----- Alumni Editor---- Club Editor- --------- Drama Critie-- ----- we Photography Editors.. Art Editors--v---- Humor Editors-------- Sports Editors------- -sues-un-nun-:cult slnnnus- -1 us-n- - ----------------Barbara Blanchard ---Delores Coombs ---Robert -------Lillis Joy ------Jean Graves John Smallidge ----Norma Cousins Marilyn Robinson -------------------Robert Doritty Helen Robinson ------Nancy Allen John Walls Co-Business Managers. -- ---- -Jwilliam Kimball Ida Beale Advertising Manager-- Assistant Advertising Advertising Staff-N-- su- 0--ln-0-sus un-nun.--.Q-1 Manager -a-nn-.--qun-n- as-Q.--una--. -------Lillis Joy -Frank Manchester ------Anno Foster Barry'Woed Nancy Allen ---- P------------Barbara Blanchard Marie Gott Shirley Kelley Pauline Tracy Maurice Murphy Eleanor Reynolds TO OUR FACULTY We think our faculty is just about Ntopsn and to give you an idea of what they are like, here is just a short description of each. First of all, there is Mr. Ernest, our principal, whose idea of heaven is camping at his camp near Moosehead. He's quite a sportsman, we hear. Then, of course, there's Cecil nSqueakn Carter. CAsk him where he got that nickname.D He used to be a member of a hill- billy band, but he is now our music supervisor. We're glad he decided to be a music teacher instead of staying with his former nbandg. ' And there's Mr. Coates, let's not forget him and his nSopho- more Delightsu. COf course the rest of the school doesn't call them that.D He's had some pretty wild rides in Driver Training Class and he deserves a lot of credit for his unending patience. And we have Miss Walsh, our beautiful redhead, who might be Rembrandt's sister. She keeps Mt. Desert High gayly decorated, Also we have Mr. Redmond, Mount Desert's eligible bachelor. He keeps the girls sighing, our basketball team rolling, and we're wondering how much longer he can keep that Pontiac rolling. H. H. Carter is still with us and so far no one has been able to make him permanently forget his beloved Friday tests. But, tests and all, we'd hate to lose him. Mrs. Stinchfield is still nQueen of the Kitchenn. She's doing a good job of making cooks, seamstresses, and baby sitters from Mt. Desert girls. And then there's Mr. Jowdry, building the boys into Charles Atlases like himself. And there's Miss Wood who manages the girls in the field of physical education and she is well liked by everyone for her un- derstanding and fairness. A And Miss Ryder who is leaving us next year. It seems she has found a greater interest than Mount Desert High and has de- cided to have a June wedding. As nKing of the Workshopn we have Mr. Salisbury. We hope he never cuts his fingers off as some of the boys tried to do. Mrs. Herrick is still trying to teach us to say UI wash and uYou weren. The author of our English books ain't got nothing on her. This year we have Miss Drummond, our actress who really helped our Dramatics Club put over some good shows this year. Miss Pressey is also leaving us for outside interests, that is, she is leaving to become a Mrs. Miss Wing is leaving us, too. Where are we going to find another French teacher as good as she has been? FACULTY Front Row: Seated: Norma Drum ond, Suzanne Wood, Harland Cartag Raymond Ernest, Grace Herrick, Eleanor 'Stinchfield, Clara Wing. . Second Row: Standing: Marilyn Ryder, Char1otte3Pressey, William Redmond, Cecil Carter, Earl Jowdry, Don Coates, Roy Salisbury, Jeanne Walshy YEARBOOK STAFF Front Row: Seated: Janet Freeman, Sturgis Turnbull, Clara Wing, Advisors Donald Freeman, William Kimball, Ida Beale, Lillis Joy. Second Row: Standing: Barbara Blanchard, John Walls, Frank Man4 chester, Robert Doritty, Anne Foster, John Smallidgq Dolores Coombs. . . . . Third Row: Marilyn Robinson, JNhnma Cousins, Barry Wood, Jean Graves, Nancy Allen. Poem When God made male and female He made the mgle the stronger, And then to made amends, Made woman's tongue the longer. Gordon Gray Kln deep anguishbz Ulf you don't marry me, I'1l blow my brains out.H Nancy Allen: UThat would be a joke on father. He doesn't think you have any.U FACULTY YEARBOOK STAFF NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The National Honor Society was organized by a committee apoointed by the National Association of Secondary School Prin- cioals in 1921. Its primary purpose was to stimulate interest and to reward scholastic or academic interest in secondary ed- ucation. Leading educators felt that there was a definite need for oromoting higher ideals of citizenship than were being re- alized by the athletic and social organization of that time. After analyzing the needs of training forgood citizenship, those responsible suggested four standards which they oroposed should be the basic qualifications of a high school honor .society-- Character, Scholarship, Leadership and Service. This society at Gilman was never active to the extent of ever having participated in the formal induction ceremony. However, later in the year we hope to have such a ceremony for the new members and to try to make the society a more functioning group, even though our members will still be few. To be a member of the National Honor Society is considered one of the highest honors paid to an American high school boy or girl. William Kimball is the only active member, having been elected in his junior year. Those chosen for the year l95l-- Seniors: Ida Beale, Jean Graves, and Lillie Joy. Juniors: Anne Foster. STUDENT COUNCIL At the first meeting of the Student Council, the following officers were elected for the school year: President,John WiDs3 Vice-President, Ida Bealeg Secretary, Lillis Joy, Treasurer,Billy Kimball. The Student Couhcil is sponsoring the sweater program. Each senior who has enough points will receive a sweater. The money to purchase these sweaters was earned by selling potato chips, popcorn. hot dogs. and soft drinks at the basketball games and other activities. Two joint Student Council meeting were held during the year, One washeld at Pemetic High School and the other at Mount Desert High School. Schools attendingthese meetings were Pemetic High School. Mount Desert High Sohool,and Ellsworth High School. Problems of the student council werediscussed at thtle meetings. It is planned to hold these meetings regularly next year. A coke machine was purchased by the Student Council for use in the cafeteria. John Walls '52 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Seated: Jean Graves, William Kimball, Ida Beale. Standing: Anne Foster, Lillis Joy. STUDENT COUNCIL Seated: Dolores Coombs, Porsis Cunningham,Ida Beale,Jehn walls, EiIIIs Joy, Mr. Ernest, William Kimballa Second Row: Jean Graves, Raymond Smith, Anne Foster, Frank Man- choster, John Smallidgo, Robert Doritty, Patricia Jordan, Miriam Hows, Maurice Murphy, Sandra Adams. ' ' Third Row: Donald Freeman, Lester Smallidge, Robert Fernald, Peter Smallidgo, Barry Wood. Joke Bobby Dodge: Nlf Mr. Ernest doesn't take back what he said this morning, I'm going to leave sohooln. Dorris Nickerson: nwhat did he say?n , Bobby Dodge: nHe told me to leave school.n NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY STUDENT COUNCIL zjf., 5 Q YEL. r, fafifcvzm A The Effect of Over-taxation For many years, we have been told that the government should nsoak the richn. The supporters of this type of taxation say that taxes should be based upon Uabilitytolpayn. WThe rich can afford to pay the taxes for all of usn, they chant. UWhat's another million to the Rockefellers?U at first glance, this seems to be a reasonable tax policy. After all, a million- aire could nay a thirty-thou- sand dollar income tax more easily than most of us could pay thirty dollars. And even if it lisn't exactly fair, shouldn t the middle and lower income groups supnortthis pro- gram?' Let us see who favors soaking the rich. First and foremost, there is the politi- cian. He wants to get the most tax revenue from a minority of the voters. He expects the lower income sroups to keep him in office outcm'sratitude. Also, the very low income vot- ers favor Utaking it out of the richu simply because they want to reduce everybody to their own level. The social- ists favor taxing the rich out of existence. Today, our tax orosram is in between thatcH'our 1900 tax fvery low taxes for richJ and England's present tax system fvery high' taxes for, richl. Let us suppose that we yielded to 'the labor leaders and socialists and really soaked the rich. what would happen if we taxed away 991 of every- thing over Sl0,00C? This wouldn't be a hardship for ihe rich. You can still live com- fortably on 3l0,000e:year, and most of us do not make that much money in two or three years. One of the first things to happen would be a stock market crash. This would re- sult from the sudden lack of capital. The income over ten thousand is that which is invested fin stocks and bonds and mortgages and lent to small businessmen. This extra income is normally put to work providing jobs and products and services. - So we should all go about happily with our tax money jingling in our pockets? We could buy more things, and we could .laugh at the rich who could no longer afford to run mansions and yachts. Ne should indeed by very happy -- for a while. But then the day of reckoning would come. Someday you might want to borrow money to start a business. Without venture can1tal,you1would have to wait until you had saved up all the money yourself. Indust- rial progrcss would have to stop. Progress takes genital, and capitml means capitalists. When the tools wore out, and the factories needed new smokestacks, who could afford to replace them? You guessed it -- the government. when the president of the corporation sees .his 3200,000 salary dwindle to 811,900 after taxes he begins to wonder why he's knocking himself out to manage a whole -corporation when he can get Sl0,000 for a job with a fraction of the worries and responsibility. Another effect of this radical tax program would be the reduction of all salaries to the level of ten thousand dollars. Since hisher salaries would offer practically no increase in real wasfs, cor- porations wouldn't pay them, and executives wouldn t demand them. Thus the government would get no revenue at all from income taxes. Here in a resort area, we can feel the pinch of Usoaking the richu taxes more painfully than in many areas. When their taxes are high, they don't have so much to spend freely. This hurts every businessman and wage earner on the island. Anotherincidental feature of a tax program such asllhave outlined would be theimmediate retirement of all successful movie stars, baseball players and other high-income enter- tainers. They would rather retire on' their fortunes than work for 510,000 a year. Roy Rogers and Trigger would hang up their boots and saddles forever. No, soaking the rich is not the answer to our tax pro- blems. Nhether we like it or not, in our way of life there must be the opportunity to make moneyg as much money as anyone has energy and talent to earn. When you discourage wealth, you encourage poverty. Donald Freeman Editor-in-chief Truman-Acheson Politics The recent oustingof'Gen- eral Macarthur as supreme com- mander of the forces in Korea was purely a political move, motivated by Dean acheson and carried through by Harry Tru- man. Tthaslong been Acheson's goal to remove all those per- sons from his path who might serve as obstacles to the ful- fillment of his present polit- ical aspirations. He and Tru- man and the rest of the Demo- cratic clique in Washington are no more than politicians, completely uninterested in what the american people want. They serve as the puppets of England, France, India, and several other European coun- tries too weak kneed to stand up to the communists. They think that they can appease communism. Have they not com- mon sense enough, after two world wars, to realize that they cannot appease dictators. Then only way to make the world safe from communism is to des- troy it and its adherents. Now that General MacArthur has been removed, Acheson has a free rein in determining our Far Eastern policy. He can do practically as he desires. He and the Washington clique who refuse to believe that the Far Eastis of any sreat importance may now proceed to forget all about Korea, the ten thousand Americans d'k1lled there,,and the many thousands who will be maimed for life. Just how are the soldiers fighting there soing to feelwhenTruman tries to make peace with China? By making peace with China, if such a thing is possible, Tru- man is signifygng that the United States has lost the war in Korea. If he makes peace with China it will mean that we will have to reorganize the Chinese communist government. Recently it became known that England has quietly been insisting to our State Depart- ment that it let China in on the Japanese peace treaty and also turn Formosa over to the Rode and allow the communists a seat in the U.N. The americans have no in- terests in the Far East except from the standpoint of Demo- cracy, whereas England has large investments in Asia. Englrnd would much rather see a stalemate in Korea than an open war with China. We have over 200,000 troops in Korea. They have l3,000. We are bear- ing the brunt of the war, and yet do wedo as we think should be done? Of course notg we let England tell us what to do. We supposedly are fighting under the banner of the United Nations. They are not united, and they will not asreecnmwhat to do about China, whether to blockade it, or to impose ec- onomic sanctions. They persist in believing that they can successfully appease China. The very name is paradoxical. It's the most divided group of nations in the history of the world. When General MacArthur was made U.N. commander in the Korean War, he started out with one hand tied behind his back, and when he spoke out against it, he was dismissed because his policymms contrary to that of the government, but it certainly was not contrary to the peoples policy. It was simply contrary to. left-wing Europe. N The American people are unfortunately burdened at this time of world crisis by the most greedy, egotistical eroup of politicians inthetwentieth century, who lack both the morality and the brains to manage our great country pro- perly. The removal of General Macarthur was typical of our Ucocperate with the Redsu policy. We have not one real red blooded american in the high positions of government who dares to oppose the Reds. On Formosa Chaing-kai-shek has 900,000 troops with which he could start a second front in China, relieve prfssure on the American troops, and liberate his homeland. But President Truman said recently that any such thing might hastena third World war. what stupid reason- ing! If Stalin intends to start a war, then the invasion of China would not affect it one way or the other. Certainly in 1952 the peo- ple will be wise and fortunate if they get rid of the weak kneed Truman - Acheson admin- stration. H. Sturgis Turnbull Assistant Editor Lines Written on the Fine Art of Political Debate Those who debate en politics, And laws and taxes too, Remind me of the animals That jabber in the zoo. They start out diplomatically, But as arguments go hy, They wish that theirantagonist Would just curl up and die! Lillie Joy TO THE SENIORS.... As the hour is drawing near for you Seniors to graduate, you are about to assume responsibility. I would like to leave with you the following thoughts: UThe Things Money Can't Buyn Money can't buy real friendship- ---- friendship must be earned. Money can't buy a clear conscience---square dealing is the price. Money can't buy the glow of good health---right living is the secret. Money can't buy hapoiness--happiness is a mental atti- tude and one may be as happy in a cottage as in a mansion. Money can't buy character ---- -character is what we are when we are alone with ourselves in the dark. ff-Wgewwak Princ al N ai ' a . . 1 Y . Q V 4 Fl Q 1, . 'ft rw r .1 4 . U 5 , 1, fl x , ggi- ,LL In nj' -:Z-I .. 55,155-Q: C25Q.,.' 1.15: 1' . -iff "' A QZEZT'.a.-':zi1g?-ffm, '7":"'!'1-.L .' 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' ' x . lx 51 GRADUATING CLASS OF 1951 CLASS ons 1 KTuno of Harbor Lightsl The time has finally oomo ' For us to be upon our way 'J To leave our friends behind And teachers kind and true We entered Gilman High We knew it wouldn't be to stay And finally we knew Our three short years were through Our year in Mount Desert has been so full of fun That it is hard to realize that it is done To the people of Mount Desert we extend our great appreciation We hope we make the best of all yeulve given us, A REFRAIN We have to leave you new We hope that you will not forget us We know that all of us Will be remembering you. Good-bye to high school days The memories which we hold so dearly We will remember them throughout the coming years We always knew that we would leave someday But new that time has come and we would like to stay Good4bye to faculty We owe so very much to you To all the friends wo've made ' We bid our fend adiou, Class Flower: White Rose Class Mettof Seientia potentia ost CKnewlodge is Pewerl l Class Colors: Wine - Grey GRADUATING CLASS Maurice Coombs, Dolores 3057, Tr Pauline lley, Ke ley ir Sh W! Ro Front 'U 7-4 cr! ,C o CI :U .--4 411 cd S-4 CU ,O F-4 cd ID KD GJ D CU S-1 CD C cd CD '1 Ox r-4 F-4 2 E -f-4 bd William IP: 12 Q. in 25 2 Lillis Phyllis Gray, Frazier, Ruth isorj , dv CA rter Ca Mr Row: ond Sec -LD 4-5 O CD CD -r-I S-1 cd E CD r-I sri 1 A cv KD CU 'U r-4 Q O PJ John John Jordan, John Fernald, Crocker, Clayton Third Row: r-I r-1 3 .D CI S4 5 E-4 U2 -r-4 E10 L4 53 -D UD C O E fri Q CI O 'U v-I CD .CI CO CD E10 'O -1-I r-4 v-4 Cd E UD Freeman Janet and Freeman Donald T12 take W3.S Ile tu pic when Absent A 4' -aw .-5 v f",5jA fl. :wif-V - , M H 2, 1 pm 'T -:W - " L 14, . 3' 2 -:Af 3.1. 4, Q . 1.3- if , li. ? xx. 74.2 a!,, .,,,v 'Z :AQ ffl fb lu. ,gg Q , 1,4 . U ,. ,QL ff ,K - Y 9 MAURICE EUGENE MURPHY nS1ugger I E Y NThe man of wisdom is the man of year n,jb East Hartford High School 1,23 vioo-Pr s-'fu ident 33 President 43 Student Council 3,43 Q Senior Play 43 Dramatics Club 43 Treas-My urer of Commercial Club 43 Variety Show 43X Minstrel Show 43 School Paper staff 43 O.A. T. Typing Test 334. General WILLIAM LEWIS KIMBALL nB1llyH nLet every man be master of his timeu Basketball l,2,3,43 Student Council 2,3,4j Sec. Student Council 43 Jr. Speaking3 Class Marshal 33 V. Pres. 43 Pres. Intra-Sports 43 Senior Play 43 Dramatics Club 43 Co-Bus. Mgr., Yearbook3 Variety and Minstrel Show 43 Natl. Honor Soc. 3,4. College Valedictorian DOLORES MARIE COOMBS HS1sH uEvery woman should marryu Band 1,23 Glee Club l,2,3,43 Alumni Editor of Yearbook3 Dramatics Club 43 Variety and Minstrel Show 43 Secretary 43 Student Council 43 Senior Play. College JEAN ELAINE GRAVES I lf Apyy ,NJeanH nGolden opiniiggjfr a I o peoplen Sec. 1,32 Tre s L, or Carnival Queen 33 Basket I l' r asketball 33 Pres. of F. H. A. 3 as. of Camera Club 43 V-Pres. of o .f lu Aj Co-Photo. Mgr. of Yearbook3 Student Council l,2,3,4. Industrial Salutatorian ,lf MVR IDA LENORA BEALE ,X -'L "Ida" XA. . Ci, By the work one E?bwsZtbe-orkmihfilttelw dn. so. Portland High Basketba ba 1 2,35 Cheering 23 Head Cheerleader 3,43 Pres. Student Council 43 Student Co ' 2, 3,43 Class Sec. 23 Jr. Speaking 33 Sec. f Dramatic Club 43 One Act Play 2,33 Sr. Pla 43 Co. Bus. Mgr. Yearbook 43 Variety Show 43 Minstrel Show 43 Natl. Honor Soc. 4. College ' BARBARA JEAN BLANCHARD uBarbu HI won't budge an inchn Pres. Commercial Club 43 Dramatic Club 43 Future Homemakers of America 43 Yearbook Staff, Exchange Editor 43 School Paper 43 Minstrel Show 43 Glee Club l,2,3. Commercial CLAYTON EATON CROCKER nClaytonn nHold the fort! I am coming.u Dramatic Club 43 Minstrel Show 43Base- ball l. Manual Arts SHELDON LEROY DAMON NSnickH nF1gure that one out.n Basketball l,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,3,43 Sr. Play Committee Advertising 43 Dramatics Club 43 Class Marshall 23 King Candidate 33 Outing Club 43 Baseball Captain 33 Variety Show 43 Minstrel Show 43 J. V. Captain 2. Industrial Arts PL 'LJ A5 YN gy. QM , nf JOHN SOMES FERNALD nJohnnyH nThey always talk who never thinku Manual Arts V. . . ' F : 1 ,'- xg RUTH JOAN FRAZIER HRuth1eN 'jE 4HpXseems go near, and yet so farm :K B jkegpal AEQ43 Softball l3 Varsity Cheer- lg derX2 4 Samior Play 43 Variety Show 43 Dramatib ,Cl:? 43 Future Homemakers Club 43 Minstrel Sho 43 General DONALD ALLEN FREEMAN HDonn I know everything but myself Senior Play 43 Variety Show 43 Dramatics Club 43 Minstrel Show 43 Class President 13 Glee Club l,2,3,43 Band 3,43 Student Council 43 Magazine Drive-Manager 43 Captain 33 Sour- wood Mountain 43 Editor, Yearbook 4. College JANET LOUISE FREEMAN nJanetH uKnowledge comes, but wisdom lingersn Basketball l,2,3,4j Girls' Basketball Man- ager 43 Honor Essay 43 Senior Play 43 Liter- ary Editor Yearbook 43 Girls' Outing Club 43 Dramatics Club 43 Art Club 4. College BEULAH MARIE GOTT nM3T16H HSilence is sweeter than speechn Basketball l,2,3,43 Assistant Basketball Manager 43 Commercial Club 43 Future Home- maker's Club 43 Art Club 43 Dramatic Club Aj Steering Committee of Outing Club 43 Drivers Training 43 School Paper 4. Commercial PHYLLIS MAE GRAY HPhyln Nvariety is the spice of lifeu Glee Club 13 Student Council 33 Future Home- maker's Club 43 Camera Club 4. General JOHN EVERETTE JORDAN JR. "John" nGod helps those who help themselvesn Glee Club l3 Camera Club 43 Minstrel Show 43 Dramatic Club 43 Senior Play 43 Variety Show 43 Audio-Visual Service 1,2,3,4j Mgr. Magazine Drive 3. College LILLIS JEANNETTE JOY NLill1sn HA little nonsense now and thenn Glee Club l,2,35 Band 13 Class Treas. 33 Jr. Speaking l,2,3Q Carnival Queen Candidate 33 One Act Play 2,33 Sr. Play 43 Camera Club 43 Variety 3 Minstrel Show 43 Sec. Student Council 43 Pres. Dram. Society 43 Ad. Mgr. Yearbook 43 Natl. Honor Society 4. College R at V5 gf, A' ii ,gf 1 ' : Rv F, , 1 gf Q ,,j,i',?2f'5 2if'?' ff . rwx F --as I A 3. 'ul ,Q H Qffi r?,gSfg,1,Lf ffl v". , .ff 5 , ' '- sw L - 3 . 5, R55 . -an-1,,iA 5555:- iw 1521 Tx "2 , W! N .Q S1 M , In SHIRLEY LOUISE KELLEY nSh1rleyn nI'll speak in a monstrous little voiceu 'Glee Club 2, 43 Dramatics Club 43 Commercial Clubfnj Minstrel Show 43Future Homemakers Club 43 School Paper 4. Commercial JOHN IRVING SMALLIDGE HT1ngN HI've lived and lovedu Basketball l,2,3,43 Baseball 23 Candidate for Carnival King 2,33 King of carnival 33 Vice-President 23 Student Council l,2,uj Outing Club 43 President of Camera Club 43 Co-Photographic Manager of Yearbook. College PAULINE MARIE TRACY nPO1IyH Nwith tooth and nailu Glee Club l,2,33 Commercial Club 43 School Paper Aj Dramatic.Club 43 Minstrel Show 4. Commercial HOWARD STURGIS TURNBULL, JR. nSturgn HStolen sweets are bestn Assistant Editor Yearbook 43 District Award, World Order Essay Contest 33 Delegate to Dirigo Boys State 3. College THE SENIORS FAREWELL adly fear The time has come, we s To talk of many thingsg ' Of schools and jobs and colleges, And even wedding rings, Of whether we will make the grade, Out in the cold and cruelg And whethnr we will profit by The things we learned in school. We've studied English grammar, And history, and sewing: And the way we've hit the books each nigh It's a wonder we've kept going, And we have all joined many clubs, And acted many plays, We've done our best to improve ourselves In extra-curricular ways. But of all the fun we've had this year, The best was our trip to Bostong D All we can say of that'fabulous place, Is, HA wonderful town to get lost in.' We'll miss our ncareless schooldaysn At Gilman and M.D.H,S., , But we know the things we've learned here Will help us toward success. t C'fL5:4 N- M151 AVC! TESTBX-we AT ' f We, the class of 1951 of the school of Mount Desert High, ty of Hancock, and wn of Mount Desert, Ceun , Northeast Harbor, To H State of Maine being of sound minds and memory, do publish and declare this our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking, an- nulling, and declaring any and all wills null and void by uslmme- tefore made, th to Norma Cousins, Janet Freoman's knack for f 1 We bequea h does as well as Janet. writing, and hope s e We bequeath Sturgis Turnbull's wavy hair to Isky, and hope he will be as proud of it as Sturgis is. We bequeath to Malcolm Merchant, John Smallidge's physique,l and hope he will carry it as well as John does. i We bequeath to Helen Robinson, Jean Graves's jovial manner i and hope sho will always be as happy as Jean is. ' ability to play We bequeath basketball, and we know Bo next year. iarjorie Gilley, Phyl make everybody laugh, Rx laughing . v We bequeath to Sheila Graves, h ity to argue with Mrs. can stand another year of it, 5 to Bob Doritty, Snick Damon s b will use it to a good advantage lis Gray's power to We bequeath to L and we're sure Marge will keep 'em Maurice Murphy's abil- Herrick, and we hope Mrs. continued Herrick I I X KH 4 -.,.. .gg 'x X 4 , .Z X "X , xg! E X ,131 XQsi l 3v.d I E gl Cllr CWNT Lf Nga? UEQV We bequeath to Hattiemae Allen, Dolores Goombs's figure, 'ihoping she can use it to good advantage as Sister has. ff We bequeath to Rudolph Mufaettl, Marie Gott's quiet manner, jg and hone Rudy uses it as well as Marie does. X f we bequeath to Anne Foster, Billy K1mball's dancing talent, K and we nope it will keep her stepping. f i We bequeath to Billy Wallace, Shirley Kelley'S PhYSiQue, but 5 f we suppose Bill had rather stay small. ' ' We bequeath to Harland Walton, Clayton Grocker's love of men-W Q tal work, and hope Harland catches on as quickly as Claytondidf Q We bequeath to Barry Wood, Ida Beale's ability to keep Mr. N W Carter going, and we know Barry will do all right next year. E X We bequeath to John Walls, Polly Tracy's ability to be a -: f good sport, and we know Johnny always will. 'Q E We bequeath to Rodney Smith, Ruth Frazier's good looks,and Q we hope he'll take good care of them. X We bequeath to Bob Fernald, John Fernald's Ford, and hope X he will go a little slower up on the cement. . We bequeath to Wilmer Merchant, Lillie Joy's singing abil- ill use it well. ity and we're sure Billie w Blanchardls ability K 3 We bequeath to Sylvia Leland, Barbara N 2 170 type. and hope- she does as well as Barbara has. 5 We bequeath to Richard Kelley, Jack Jordan's way of wink I Z ing at the girls, but we know Richard does all right on f his own. hereof we here unto set our hands on this f In witness w Q our Last Will and Testament of Northeast Harbor, this June xxff 15 A.D. 1951, c rev.- ,,. ,.... l,lnl .... -ul-M.mWlmlhe-QlaasmQilL95l N. whm-v 1. 2. 3. lr 5 6 7 8. 9. 10 ll 12 13 lla 15 16 17 18, 19, I . 1 .-I fl I .N I rgb ff? ,fq' X so 4.1 .iv NAME Ida Beale Barbara Blanchard Dolores Coombs Clayton Crocker Sheldon Damon John Fernald Ruth Frazier Donald Freeman Janet Freeman Marie Gott Joan Graves Phyllis Gray John Jordan, Jr. Lillis Joy Shirley Kelley William Kimball Maurice Murphy John Smallidge Pauline Tracy 20. Sturgis Turnbull, Jr, NI CKINI.'LI.TET nBca1iCn nBarbn nSisterU nCroeku nSniekn nJohnnyn uRuthien !lDOn!l llJanH nGottn HJ.E.G.n "Plrfl" HJackn HLeen nShirln HBillyn Lay HSluggerH uTingH nPollyn NSturgN Of ADVICE Settle down Hold that temper Get Something old and new Keep away from Ellsworth Hang on to Persis Gotta woman Join the Wacs Leave Ida alone Get married Pass those speed tests Make up your mind Buy a Ford Buy your own nrojector Come down to earth Get some heels off the studying and gum Stop trading cars Stop telling jokes Stay away from the rink Go to the moon B. 2. 3. 57 7 7975 795,75 EXPRESSION nlf I don't get a letter tonightn nWouldn't you wondern HBil1 Says-H M. uCensoredn - S. UF-F-Figure that one out-N 6. NWhere's Tommy?n 7. nStevie Says-N 8. HIS that so?N 9. HWhere's Jack?M 10. HI wondern ll. uFruitn 12. uFreshn 13, HThe film broken lh, nOh, dear' 15. nCrickettn 16. ult isn't nice to say but-U 17, HIS that right?n 18. HI don't believe thatn 19. HDrop deadn 20, HI won'tn n SELF ESTIMATION UNLIKELY FUTURE nThey don't come bCttGTu nI'll get byu any Bubble Dancer Phys, Ed. Teacher nNothing but the bestn Scrub woman uI'm tryingn Minister nPPGttV soodn PTiI6 fighter uNone bettern Bigamist nSteVi0 likes ibn Old maid nPretty goodu Fisherman nSinking fastn Hopda-long Cass- nHard tellingn idy's WifeOrator nNet badn Boat builder nEasy does itn Fish packer USitting prettyn Undertaker HCureer Girln Baby sitter HCareer Girln Singer 08th. Grade hearthrobn Janitor nI'l1 get byn . ' Husband UI don't known Math. teacher " Chene e for improvement Di te h-digger GOSSIP COLUMN SENI ORS We notice Phyllis Grayhas a knack for cooking hamburgers and we wonder where she has learned this trade. Many people have reverted that they have given Snick a ride home from Somesville cor- ner at late hours. We wonder if he'd he interested in the estahlishment of a busline. Weell know John Smallidge plans to attend the Maine Mari- time Academy and we would like to give hima little parting ad- vice. Remember to stay out of trouble,John, while in Castine, as the friendly lawyers livein Ellsworth. Since Lillis has returned from her Boston trip,she seems Can this be especially happy. staring fever? Y.'.'e'll keep a close watch of her on the sen- j.O1" tripo Acertain senior got her lic- ense this year and seems to be making good use of it. Jean, why is it we see the "sixty" Over around the "Westside" so much? Better going? As everyone k'1ows,Billyis a great dancer. It seems he has found himselfapartner, a pop- ular lassie from the"Sophomore Delights." After all these years to- gether, Jack has discovered an interest in our own class.Does this mean youfll he 'making fre- quent :trips to the Freeman hme. Jack? It seems that Don has some trouble in catching the girlhe wants. Tell us, Don, can'tyou keep up with her or isn't she very co-operative? Tell us, Polly,what is at the roller skating 'rink that entertains you so completely? Some of us have heen there,but we don't see any future in just going around in circles. Is it just the skating? Why is it we sec Ruthie and Sis at the mail every night? Everyone knows they've got their men. Those letters must be worth waiting for. It seems that there .are a couple of seniors interested in the Westside. It's the same family too. I wonder if Jean fixed Johnny F. up over there, or if that's just a friendly family. ' I According to all resorts, Shirley K. has been seen rid- ing around with a certain "Crockett" frcrm Southwest. Now Clayton seems to be spending most of his time around Ellsworth. What seems to be the attraction, "Croc"? Since Marie got her license she has been driving all the time. " .l'. e would suatgest that she watch out for policemen, especially in Southwest. Barbara seems to like the bowling alley pretty well. We sometimes wonder if it's just the bowling. 'Jfe hear Sturgis likes to watch the stars. I don't be- lieve he can be doing it all by himself. Do you ever get any help, Sturgis? 1 Q 1 fW 'fP3VC ,Ei K9 SWG U r ,K bxofs 7: X .,"ur as .xii 6 8 M 4 X SL ,Qf E ,fb nl-, ':. no Dig' ,X i V 1 1 FX XM.-J hx . N n P QXWNXG I 9 ya , V' I 6--MJ fqffm' 'A A ' if X X I fl 5 lin Wi ', -......--fi ' 'ff 'H ' . . 4 -. . 'L 1 A fl KH' ' 5 5 "lf W , NS' ' 1 5 32. Q f Q ' I ' 4 f' D. . N 5 , R ' I I i U Q 2 ' fl 'i""'X ' xx W 'Ll-:J I-,y I O! Q 'X X w..Qg,.V..w M '-f-' -75. -- jj, Ili f .x M..- 1 ' " -'-- J " - 2 . if , , ff- '25 X! v l f f --4--f ',.,--A-f ,',,.. ff, fwmx .uf--' ef 6 e f.-,f-ff" "' N 'Mi I 'I V f ,,f' ..-" 3' ff 2' J, -' ,4 p ii A 4 ,Z F ' .3 ,vm , ,eff- ff . ...haf 4 ! ,4 ff coss1P COLUMN' JUNIORS Rodney Smith hasbeen seen in Seal Harbor lately.Whsthere any truth in that article in the Februaryissue of thesohool paper, Sylvia? What has happened to Anne and Sonny? Maybe she talks ab- out Ticky A. too much, We can't decide who Nancy Allen really likes. Is it Gor- don or Snick, Nancy? Maybe Snick is justthe official note carrier, Norma Cousins has developed an interest for Southwest Har- borx Could his name be Dick S.? Richard Kelley's favorite hang-out is the Freshman room. Have you made upyour mind yet, Dick? Is it Martha or Nancy? Rumor hasit thatfhttiemae Allen has been writing lots of letters lately. Who is the lucky man, Hattiemae? Helen Robinson'sinterests all lie in the service but we don't know if it's the Army or the Navy. John Walls has developed an interest in thefbller Rink. What's the reason, John? Barry, how are your all night parties and why doesn't anybody come to school thenext day after you have them? Who is the 1LovsreBoy the Junior class? Right now seems to be Bob Doritty. of it Bobby Fernald has lots of interests and they all lie in Otter Creek so we hear.Is that right? Another one has beenadded to the ones who hang aroundthe postoffice. How does he like the service, Sheila? We are all wonderingwhere Marge went on a certain nnonn hour when Rat appeared home. That would be telling wouldn't it, Marge? Now who does Isky like? Whoever it is, he keeps it a deep dark secret. SOPHOMORES So Jean-Pat has taken the road to Bar Harbor. Take it easy, Jean. Someone said that Pop thinks it's pretty good loving up in the Balcony of B. H3 movie theater. How about it, Pop? Blaine Haynes must like the drive to Beech Hill, as his car isseen parked in front of Lenora Wallsvg house almost every night. Now we know why Clara Kelley always likes to go to school on the bus. Ronnie Musetti is quite popular up at the Sound. Bobby Dodge's legsnust be getting weak from walking to Somesville so much. We suggaw that Doris buyfa car, Bobby. A little birdie told us about this new romance in Seal Harbor. Pat Jordan and Tom y Conary. 4 What attraction do you Who isit that keeps study rind in Menuet, laloniev In it Donnie Uoed's good build or what! what is the attraction at the west Side? We hear Marilyn singing USonny Boy' all the time now. Whatis it that the Junior girls have get that the others haven't, Peter? I wonder if Sheila and Marge could tell us any thing about it. Vcnnie must be one of the roving kind. We don't know if she prefers Ellsworth or Bar Harbor. Mr. Redmo nd certainly gets around. Every time we see him he is with a different girl. It seems that t h o u g h French is dull,and a hard sub- ject to learn,Persis has lear- ned a let about the romantic Frencrn1no15g5uq11y , Snick, we hear she'd like a honeymoon in Paris. Gordon must have a lot of business at Al1en's Mill. He's always up there. How about that, Nancy? Whose picture is that you wear all the time, Jeanette? I guess maybe Paul could give us some information. FRESHMEN Nancy is the changeable type. First it was Brownie, then Oliver Spear, and then Eddie Paine. who will it be next, Nip? I when the year started, Jane and Dwight were hitting it off O. K. what happened, Jane? Helen,why did you sudden- ly change your affections from this high school to Bar Harbor High? who will you like next year, Helen? He graduates from Bar Harbor High this year. Say, Tommy, why don't you get yourself a girl friend from Mount Desert High? We know a couple of girls who like you quite well. They say they like your pretty eyes. Louise, we hear you have quite a crush on Vaughn Mit- chell. Is that right? hall in an uproar 5th periods? We don't know if Teta likes Gordon or Snick or if she is Just having a good time. It seems that Mus Pressey likes Studebaker trucks. In fact she's leaving us next year for the driver of one. lhat is certainly too bad,1sn't it, Barry? Miss Drummond is certainly the changeable type. Maybe Mrs. Herrick could tell us about her, or how about you, Bobby? Many of our teachers are leaving us. Bangor must have something special. Is that right, Miss Ryder? GONE WITH THE WIND v uBr1ng me another sandw 1 c h, please.U 'Will there be anything e1se?W 'Yes, a paper weight, the last one blew away.' Add in local paper: Car for Sale, Pontiac, Fair Condition, Low Price. ' Mr. Redmond: Usay, that sounds like mine. Most Most Most Best Best Best Best Popular Likely to Efficient Dressed Looking ,, 4, senioa PoP'ULAR1:l-Y CONTEST L Succeed Disposition Dancer School Wit Most Dignified School Baby Moet Stubborn Biggest Jester Noisiest School Flirt Heartbreaker Best Line Teachers' Headache School Cut-up Best Athlete Musical Talent Jean Graves lag Beale Jean Graves Phyllis Gray Jean Graves Jean Graves Ida Beale Lillie Joy Barbara Blanchard Shirley Kelley Barbara Blanchard Lillie Joy Ida Beale Ida Beale Jean Graves Ida Beale Ida Beale Lillie Joy Ruth Frazier Lillie Joy . n,,t an X wx, - Qing . . -,YK , ,, 'ik Q. 'il S liidl lu A John.Smal1idge Billy Kimball ' ' Billy Kllnball Billy Kimball John-Smallidge N Jack Jordan Billy Kimball Clayton Donald Billy ,Daiadd Clayton Clayton Donald Crocker Freeman Kimball freeman Crocker Crocker Freeman John Smallidge Donald Freeman Clayton Crocker Clayton Crocker John Smallidge ' Q Donald Freeman JUNIOR PQPULARITY CONTEST Most popular Most Likely to Succeed Most Efficient Best Dressed Best Looking Best Disposition Best Dancer School Wit Most Dignified School Baby Most Stubborn Biggest Jester Noisiest School Flirt Biggest Heartbreaker Best Line Teachers' Headache School Cut-Up School Athlete Musical Talent Anne Foster Norma Cousins Helen Robinson Norma Cousins Anne Foster Wilmer Merchant Helen Robinson Anne Foster Helen Robinson Sylvia Leland Norma Cousins Anne Foster Nancy Allen Nancy Allen Wilmer Merchant Kilmer Merchant Anne Foster Nancy Allen Nancy Allen Anne Foster Wilmer Merchant Frank Manchester Frank Manchester . A -Johnwalls John Walls John Walls Bobby Doritty Rudy Musetti Frank Manchester John Walls Frank Manchester JimmyyHarria Richard Kelley Bobhy Fernald Prank Manchester Frank Manchester John Walls Bobby Doritty .Barry Wood Bobby'Farna1d Frank Manchester John Walls Frank Manchester Most Popular Most Likely to Succeed Most Efficient Best Dressed Best Looking Best Disposition Best Dancer School Wit Most Dignified School Baby Most Stubborn Biggest Jester Noisiest School Flirt Heart Breaker Best Line Teachers' Headache School Cut-up Musical Talent Athlete SOPHOMORB POPULARITY CONTEST Persis Cunningham Eleanor Reynolds hleaner Reynolds Marilyn Robinson Persis Cunningham Persia Cunningham Jean-Pat Doritty Barbara Hibbard Eleanor Reynolds Clara Kelley Valerie Merchant Barbara Hibbard Barbara Hibbard Jean-Pat Deritty Jean-Pat Doritty Joan-Pat Doritty Barbara Hibbard Barbara Hibbard Virginia Wakefield Eleanor Reynolds Peter Smallidge Raymond Smith Raymond Smith Raymond Smith Langell Stanley Raymond Smith Richard Walls Bobby Dodge Raymond Smith uangell Stanley Bobby Dodge David Hyde Bobby Dodge Gordon Gray Peter Smallidge Peter Smallidge Bobby Dodge Bobby Dodge Langcll Stanley Gordon Gray FRESHMEN POPULARITY CONTEST Most Popular Most Likely to Succeed Most Efficient Best Dressed Best Looking Best Dispestion Best Dancer School Wit Most Dignified School Baby Most Stubborn Biggest Jester Neisiest School Flirt Heart.Breaker Best Line Teachers' Headache School Cut-Up Musical Talent Athlete Marilyn McKay Helen Fernald Helen Fernald Sandra Adams Martha Smith Gertrude Hamblen Nancy'Loland Marilyn McKay Martha Smith Sandra Adams Gloria Wright Marilyn McKay Marilyn McKay Marilyn McKay Martha Smith Martha Smith Louise Gott Marilyn McKay Miriam Hows Leah Blanchard Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidge Wayne Smith Tommy Harkins Lester Smallidge Milton Walls Lester Smallidge Wayne Smith Austin Walls Wayne Smith Lester Smallidge Wayne Smith Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidge Wayne Smith Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidge Lester Smallidgo MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED BEST DANCER SCHOOL WIT MOST DIGNIFIED SCHOOL BABY MOST STUBBORN BIGGEST JESTER NCISEST SCHOOL FLIRT HEARTBREiKER BEST LINE TEACHERS HEADACHE SCHOOL CUT-UP MUSICAL TALENT BEST DISPOSITION FINAL POPULARITY Norma Cousins ---- Anne Foster ---- Lillis Joy ------- Barbara Hibbard Barbara Blanchard Clara Kelley ----- Anne'Foster ---- Barbara Hibbard-- Barbara Hibbard-- Jean Doritty--- Jean Doritty ----- Jean Doritty ----- Barbara Hibbard-- Barbara Hibbard-- Lillis Joy ----- Helen Robinson--- -William Kimball -William Kimball Frank Manchester ---Raymond Smith -Langill Stanley ----Robert Dodge Frank Manchester Frank Manchester ------John Walls --Robert Doritty -----Barry Wood ----Robert Dodge Frank Manchester --Donald Freeman -----Jack Jordan The yearbook staff has compiled these statistics asa public service to you, our readers Calthough the advantage of knowing who merits these sometimes flattering, sometimes less flattering titles is not always clear to us.J We wish to state, however, that we are not responsible for the opinions herein expressed- you did the voting! We have already received some complaints from teachers who say they have had worse headaches than those caused by Barbara and Bobby, andfrom students who feel that they should have been allowed to vote for the teacher with the worst disposition. However, you ean't please all the people all thc. time,so hereis the votcas we countedit5don'tblameus forthermndxsb Q19 sag BE ST LO WHL E sr DRESS P GQYXUON Egg-'LIS PNB GRM MOST POPULAR AY -'fflqi' QOSYYER MBALL 01036 To ST LIKE JEA N FRA NK GRAVES MANCHESTER L UQCEEDY Qgagliwm 3W:,LL1D BEALE KBILL Y QUNNXNG IMBALL :C 4. wi- 1 7-1135 f ,Q JUNIOR CLASS At the beginning of the school year, twenty-three students were registered in the junior class. We were sorry to lose two members of our class during the year. Donald McKeown moved away, and Harold Halton went into the armed forces. At the first class meeting'neelectcd the followingfiiicersz President --------------------- John Walls Vice-President ---- ---- Barry Wood Secretary -------------- ---- Helen Robinson Treasurer ----------- ----- 1 ---- Frank Manchester Je elected four delegates to the Student Council: Robert Doritty, Anne Foster, Donald McKeown and Robert Fernald. Mrs. Herrick was chosen as class advisor. During the school year, the junior class sold candy at the basketball games, and sponsored a social. The junior boys who played basketball this year were: Robert Fernald, Robert Doritty, Barry Wood, John Walls, Rodney Smith. , Manager ------------------ Frank Manchester Assistant Manager -------- Richard Kelley The junior girls who played basketball were: Wilmer Merchant, Marjorie Gilley, Anne Foster, Nancy Allen, Drum majorettes from our class were: Nancy Allen, Norma Cousins, Wilmer Merchant, The cheerleader from our class was Anne Foster, John Walls '52 SOPHONORE CLASS On the opening day of this school year the sophomore class had an enrollment of 3h students, 16 girls and 18 boys. We are sorry to have lost David Graves. The following officers were electedat ourfirst class meetb ing: Presidcnt3Raymond Smith,Viee-Presidentg Peter Smallidge, Secretaryg Marilyn Robinson, Treasurerg Eleanor Reynolds,Student Councilg Persis Cunningham, Patricia Jordan. Mr. Coates is our class advisor. Students who went out for basketball from our class were as follows: Jean Pat Doritty, Valerie Merchant, Eleanor Reynolds, Dwight Carter, Gordon Gray, David Hyde, David McFarland,' Peter Smallidge, Raymond Smith, Langill Stanlcy,Eurnham Wallace, Rich- ard Walls. Persis Cunningham and Marilyn Robinson were chosen from our class as cheerleaders. . Yvonne Cousins, Jean Pat Doritty, and Dorris Nickerson ser- ved as majorettes from the sophomore class. This year the class has sponsored the Freshman Initiation, Sophomore Hop, One-act play, and a social. In addition to the above to increase ourclass funds,we sold pencils on which was printed the baseball schedule of Mount Desert High School for the season of 1950-51. . Raymond Smith 'S3' JUNIOR CLASS First Row: Wilmer Merchant, Norma Cousins,Frank Manchester,John Walls, Barry wood, Nancy Allen, Sylvia Leland, Mrs. Herrick. Second Row: Marjorie Gilley, Anne Foster,Rudolph Musetti, James Harris, Richard Kelley, Hattiemae Allen, Sheila Graves. Third Row: 'Rodney Smith, Malcolm Merchant, Hilliamwallace, Rob- ert Doritty, Harland Walton, Robert Fernald, SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row: Thomas Conary, Robert Dodge, Langill Stanley, Gordon Gray, Gerald Baker, David McFarland. ' Second Row: Yvonne Cousins, Virginia Wakefield,Eleanorfbynolds, Don Coates, Raymond Smith, fPEter'-Smillidge, Marilyn Robinson, Lenora Walls, Clara Kelley. ' Third Row: Jeanette Music, Hester Croeker,' Valerie Merchant, erson, Patricia Jordan,Audrey Leach, Jean Pat Doritty, Persis Cunningham, Barbara Hibbard, Ellen'Gonza1es. ' Fourth Row: Blaine Haynes, Dwight Carter, Burnham Wallace,Invid Hyde, Richardwalls, Paul Bucklin, John Eisinger, Austin Young. Louis Harkins,was absent when the pictures-were taken., JUNIOR CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS ' A ,,'2f.,, ,- - , , 4-0 ,,'. L . . 5:2 4-. 1 Q :UF 83, If ,, F'Rl3SI-IHAN CLASS At the beginning of the year,al1 the Freshmen were in- itiated by the Sophomores. Soon after, the class officers were elected as follows: President, Lester Smallidgeg Vice-Pre s- ident, Kartha Smithg Seeretaqg Helen Fernaldg and Treasurer , Jane Drown. Student Council Members chosen wereg Sandra Adams, and Hiriam Hews. Miss Ryder is the class advisor. Class meetings have been held on Thursdays during Activity Period. Those from the Freshman Glass who reported for band early this fall were.Eme Brown MirLam Hews, Steve iiiller, Martha Smith and Lester Small- idge, Those who went out for Glee Club this year were Jane Brown, Martha Smith, Sizeve Miller, Catherine Wakefieldznd Lester Smallidge. During basketball season our class was well represented on the Jayvee squad by Thomas Harkins, Steve Miller, Lester Smallidge and Wayne Smith.Help- ing them on to victory from the sidelines were Uilmahhlls, Sandra Adams and Nancy Leland, members of the cheering squad. Those on the girls' basketball squad were Marilyn McKay, Jane Brown, Leah Blanchard, Joyce Richardson, and Miriam Hows. Over half of the Freshman Class belongs to the Dramatics Club and took pant in the Min- strel Show, The Freshmen put on a one-act play for'which.the cast was as follows: Sandra Adams, Martha Smith,Leah Blan- chard, Thomas Harkins, Steve Miller and Lester Smallidge. Steve Hiller was our only representative on the baseball team. During the month of Feb. ruary the class sponsored a successful food sale to raise money for the class treasuryg Program planning for the ann- ual Christmas assembly w a s done by the Freshman Class, EIGHTH GRADE At the beginning of the school year of 1950-19 51, forty-one boys and girls were enrolled in the eigkith grade class. Peter Hickeyleft early in the fall, but we ex- pect him back in the spring, We regret that Janet Senliett is no longer with us. At our first class meet- ing the following offic ers were elected5President, Helen Cameron, Vice-President,Mary Grantg Secretary, Nancy Jen- kins, Treasurer, Carol Grant, Miss Wing was chosen as our class advisor. The follow- ingenghth-graders played bas- ketball this soasong Rolnert Smallidge, Brian Graves, Er- nest Coombs, Ronald Husetti, Donald Phillips, Gilmore St- anley, LeRoy Walls, Gary Tyl- er. Nancy Jenkins, Betty Mae Earls, Judith Jordan, Sandra Holmes, andlkuen Cameron were chosen from our class to be cheerleaders. Helen Cameron SEVENTH GRADE At the beginning of the school year, the seventh grade had an enrollment of 27 boys and girls, We were all very happy to have four newcomersg Hilma Hodgdon, Wilson Hodgdgbn, Joel Atwood, andAlioe Durham, At our first class meeting the following officers were elf octed: President, Donald Cousinsg Vice-President, DuancJbnkins, Secretary, Dorene Kimball, Treasurer, Elaine Higgins. Miss Pressoy is our class advisor and homeroom teacher. We decided to sell candy at noon to the students to make money for the class. 'The boys who played basketball were: Duane Jenkins, Robert Wood, Jimmy Smallidgo, Elbert Richardson, Marshall Taylor, and Malcolm Taylor. Donald Cousins FRESHMAN CLASS Front Row Seated: Martha Smith, Sandra Adams, Jane'Brown, Miss Hyder, Lester Smallidge, Wilma Walls, Helen Fernald, Catherine Wakefield, Miriam Hows. ' ' ' Second Row: Louise Gott, Leah Blanchard,Gloria Wright, Gertrude Hamhien, Joyce Richardson, Barbara Grindlc, Marilyn McKay, Nancy Lolind. ' ' " Thirdgggyi Austin Walls, Wayne Smith, Thomas Harkins, Milton Walls, Stephen Miller. ' M . EIGHTH GRADE Front Row,Left to Ri ht: Gilmore Stanley, Alton Gross, Lee Pat- terson, Ernest Coombs, LeRoy Walls, Brian Graves, Stuart Jordan. Socondwgoyi Audrey Davis, Sonya Stanley, Judy Jordan, ' Nancy Jenkins, Miss wing, Mary Grant,Iblen Cameron, Carol Grant, Janet Sennott, Pauline Kelley, Nancy Hibbard, ' ' Third Row: 'Sandra Holmes, Natalie Grindle, Maxine'Harkins,Sally Scarborough, Betty Mae Earls, Betty Lou Manchester, Claire Lunt, Marguerite Ashley, Faith McKay, Judy Hamblen, Hazel Hamblen. Fourth Row: Earl Moore, Stanley,Walls, Maynard Pettee, Robert Smallidge, Donald Phillips, Gary Tyler, Anthony Hamer, Dale Wat- son, Ronald Musetti. SEVENTH GRADE Front Row: Frederick Gott, Richard McFarland, Marshall Taylor, Malcolm Taylor, Winston Stanley, Robert Wood. ' ' Second Row: 'Dorothy Wakefield, Duane Jenkins, Elaine Higgins, Miss Prcssey, Donald Cousins, Dorene Kimball, Jackie Adams, Ida Jenkins. ' ' T rd Row: Dana Haynes, Nancy Walls,NHllie Leonard, Hilma Hodg- on, Pau a Blaisdell, Norma Richardson, Carol Wright, Elbert Richardson. ' ' ' Fourth Rowz' Jerry Eisinger, Hillard Wa1ls,Eryant Nicholson,Ron- ald FinEham,Joel Atwood,NdlsonIbdgdon, FrederickHhlls,JamosIbopen FRESHMAN CLASS EIGHTH GRADE SEVENTH,GRADE Q. 3 ,. 2 A 7 A x ' k y f , I I, , V 13 0 N' Cr F0 ,-f" . J r"' "W 'J 87, If Wx, :NN 0 Q ku ,.,. N- '-. --K " I -Aix f"F.-As'R 1. , fx! -f J? ' X. fi ' Q O' 1' sf wi 1 ' 4 ju, I NJ -H" K " ' , Q j N I . . ' ,lx v 'E I . AY... kOl"Dl:nA QD Cl uh 4 ff'--,U 'Q 1 ...J Lf- J " 'N ,QL 1 f....N :M D Y ? f f 9 'FK ' x Cf? "' - sf . MTUM Homfmwfng 4 2 of Avv-ssf11cH an A ,. -- ' AQ 5 X f an-','T:i , 55,73 LJ ' -S4 SX' ' X Q',....i is .X --,,-,V-l I ,'LN gp 5 X ' 'f1?fT, 131221 A.'f tg! . f .. ' . ' H rwg, v N. Xfx gwgfb Ovvxi-ugnc-'al ,VsfV,v Xf' lg ',.. , f C. fub f C55 C5 . 'V XJ .f -P -'X . " 4 ffsxj U .N ..,' 21. , E ,.' 'Av ,,,, ,.. .. F f' ' ' W -N If E2-4 Y QP: i Q My D ramdm f , - UT4lvf b 'Q' N . X' --' " ---X ' ,-f-""'x..-, ' - . N X H . I f'x i ' r,QEVE?D H D 3 D ed? ,Rig I ,, , Yiggkgfih Lxiig ClJ?'Sg XXJ J' 1 . 4- M LE' y Mx DQ, Q N , xx .ix I 9' " Q6 , 5 fha QQKLEJESZ - jillqw f gl .1 , U , : l 1 X xxx I ff if 1 blbu x "XFX xl A - XXyi.,R1?ffxX ,1,fil:. . n S . dy if, 1d!,wwdd,,W,, , sm1Qp1pAe11-1e.,- iesoxi-S11-1,5 T School opened today 'with an enrollment of 183 pupils. We are all looking forward to a successful year with a new building and new teachers, .0..C.t.9he3.l2 The teachers all went to the County Convention today. They were terribly missed! ocsqggr so T The 20 Freshmen who have been waiting for the reception so long were initiated into our ngang . We weren't too hard on them, October-QQ S State Teachers' Convention starts today which means a vaca- tion for us students. November-2 The seniors presented their three act play, nWe Shook the Family Treen, There was a large turn-out. .1l2wce1fiaQ.r..l.Q The first school dance of the year. The Sophomore Hop. The music was provided by nThe Coasters', Refreshments were served, yoggmber 16 The high school glee club and the 7th and Sth grades pres- ented an operetta, USourwood Mountainn under the di.re c'ti oncf Mr, Cecil Carter. November 22 The Alumni basketball game. The boys' first performance on the new floor. Alumni proved themselves better by one point. November 23 Oh, boy! Two days off. It's Thar1ksgiving time ,4g-ohN,. again. Hope those Cturkeys will never know how gf' 4 figfj good they tasted. ff"-v-Nxxx November 27 y'Q f, 1 The Hancock County round robin was held at the ' X.7A' X M. D. H. S. Auditoriu with several schools competing.g if 3 Refreshments were'served to the players by the cheer- yy N V leaders. 'Ke..,Mf' December 1 This was the date set for our first scheduled game. We beat Hampden 45-19. Let's hope we can keep up the good work. December 5 OR We played Blue Hill here. We beat them 39-26. Let's pxfij X p hope it's not just luck. Xlxffxdf December 8 We played Belfast here tonight and lost 54-51. Let's hope our spirit isn't gone. December 9 We played Dexter here tonight. It was an overtime baIIgmme. We came out on top, the score being 47-41. December 12 . We went to Bar Harbor to meet our old rivals tonight. They trimmed us! 70-40 , December 15 I We played A. C. I. here tonight and we beat them 46-57. December 16 ,M'- . The Yearbook Staff presented a Variety Show under the supervision of Miss Clara Wing, assisted by Mr. X Dt.. ing about the Christmas holidays and what "Santa has 5 in store for them. H,c . l , , Cecil Carter, Miss Jeanne Walsh, and Miss Norma 9. e.lQF! Dru mond. The proceeds were used to defray the Cigxfiiiygh yearbook expenses. -'jjbffa Tfqjgishj' It I.-1"'w'f Deco ber 21 A The Seniors held a Christmas Ball. Frost's Or- s l!1"D'X chestra provided the music. Everybody is happy think-1 J j,l? K v ,KW -47-'N' December 22 We played Milo here tonight and they beat us 47- 25. Wh at have they, that we haven't? ,X d DN Januar 5 1951 ehoo opened after Christmas recess, every- .fieggj body looking happy and ready to settle down again iid Kiss at the beginning of this new year. qaqg Januagy 5 'e journeyed to Hampden and fought in a close game 40-59, Hampden wen. January 9 Ve played Bucksport here tonight. Again we lost by orily one point, the score being 44-45. - Januar 12 We p ayed Ellsworth hero and were defeated for the tfhi rd time in a row, The score was 41-55. What is happening to our boys? Januar 16 e went to Southwest Harbor gymnasiu to meet Pemetie. They beat us. What has happened to our promising start? January 17 5 R The new cafeteria opened today. Who will bo first in J' the hot lunch lineo -fx "'f'x ' , :B ff ,,4lM is -1Qf7Jj4 5 M f 1 fig 9q4'7 , . ,N 'T,' - "' fr '-C 'W' fc X... M 'I 725- 66617 , affil W' If January 19 Moun Desert boys surprised everybody including ' themselves tonight by trimming Belfast at Belfast. The score was 46-52 . Mount Desert leading all tho way. fgL:Qj,'m Three one-act plays were presented tonight by f",2Q fg' the 7th, Sth, and 9th grade classes. The 7th grade lVjQE,,""7bfQg,5Ax class under the direction of Miss Pressoy presented 5331 -'iiy "The Little Red School House." The Sth grade class under the direction of Miss Wing presented "Wildcat Willie e e ts Brain Fever". The 9th grade class under the 'direction of Miss Drummond presented "Miss Personality Plus." January 26 Tonight was the big game night. Bar Harbor met us on our court and we B E A T them 48-50. We could hardly believe it , but we really did. Ut was the first time in years.D Januar 50 We p ayed Blue Hill here tonight and came out on top, the score being 46-42. N Fobrua 6 Pemetic met us on our court tonight and Pemetic proved dump selves the better by one point. The score: 37-68, 1 February 9 We went to Mile to meet them on their court and they beat us 64-48. This made our second less to Milo. Februar' 16 cieol let out today for the winter recess, There were many ' happy shining faces at 5:15 today. A ,OK Q Sy Qobrua 26 a 'School again! A .E .A N' JN March 2 xo' The 7th and 8th grades presented a social tonight. Many attended and a good time was had by all. March 9 THe Dramatics Club presented a Minstrel Show. There was a large crowd to enjoy the jokes of the End Men and the many spoo- iality acts. March 16 The music department presented a vocal and instrumcnzt al X fgconcort tonight. As an added attraction, the majorott os N' were featured in a drill routine, Q -T . Y 5 1 X C., X1 If' 2 F S.. ' March 30 ' The Junior Speaking Contest was held tonight, Robert Fonmnd. won first prize. April 4 , ,fl-., "One of Us", a .rxystery drama is the play that Mou nt CJ-j.J', . Desert presented in the one-act play contest at uQQmQiJf7Bar Harbor tonight. Mount Desert wen second place, 1 fist 6.44 y X A ril 6 The physical education department gave an exhibitioncf some of the work done during the year. Miss Wood and Mr. Jowdry arr- anged the program which included all boys and girls under their direction. April lQ ' hrec one-act plays were presented tonight, The Seniors presented the play, UEhLW The Juniors presented the nNew Leekn The Sophomeres presented 'Tha Professor Roars,W wfyxljig? iszirls if - Qs f- ff The Seniors gave a card party tonight. The proceeds of gif will go towards a class trip. 4 kixiff , ,s1 Avril 27 my The Senior Calico Ball was tonight. The music was Ligi- by nSonny Coombs' Orchestran. The proceeds went towards the class trip. May 4 A musical program was given by the grades from one through six by all the Mount Desert schools under the direction of Cecil Carter. Hay 8 The Seniors had a ngoulashn supper tonight, The proceecis will go towards the class trip. Nav 12 The school band, glee-club and majorottos went to Brower to perform at the music festival. Hay 15 The 7th and 8th grades presented a speaking contest tonigmn May 18 The Junior Prom was held tonight and the music was provided by Fisher's Orchestra. May 50 o school today. It's Memorial Day. .P.e-22.1.5.1 , The Seniors took their annual class trip. The y traxreled to Boston by bus. Stayed at the Statler Hotel, . June 8 'Senior Chapel. This is held on the last Friday of the school year. This program is provided by the student body and band, june 12 Graduation Ball. Seniors had their dance, Music was pro- vided bv Bob Jones, June 15 Class Day. The nervous seniors made their speeches today. Awards were given for outstanding students in various subjects. June 14 T"..qqs,XXNxx A Graduation. The Seniors marched with long Xb Nr . - f Ns sud EJ,-I! X 'rife' 5, X-for ft.- June 15 ' School is closed for summer vacation. ' 5+ff - , af. 1- tif VARIETY SHOW On December 16th thelfearbookflommittee,coached by Miss Wing, presented a Variety Show. This was the first of its type that the students had put on, and everyone agreed that it was a great deal of fun. Most of the acts took us back a few years. The show began with a Can-Can chorus with william Kimball, Robert Fernald, Robert Doritty, Barry Wood, John Walls, and Frank Man- chester. The remainder of the program included A Gay Nineties Actg Frankie and Johnnie, with Ida Beale and William Kimballg A Flicker-Flashback Movie with Lillis Joy and John WallsgA take-off' on the teachers, and to bring us up to-dateg a "North Atlantic" act with original words set to tunes from "South Pac- ific". The proceeds of this show went into the publication of the School Yearbook. MINSTREL SHOW On March 9th the Senior Dramatic Club presented a Minstrel Show. William Kimball as interlocker introduced and brought in- to the spotlight each of the six endmen. They were: Frank Man- chester as Sambog Sheldon Damon as Snowball, Robert Smallidge as Nose, Lester Smallidge as 'ashboardg v'v' John Walls as Rasters and Robert Fernald as Kingfish. They kept the audience on edge with their jokes of a few of the more hardy men about town. The students gave forth some talented acts which included dancing, vocal solos and duets, and tumbling. A chorus of about 25 of the students sang several groups of Southern songs. This show was produced and directed by the dramatic coach, Miss Dru- mmond and the proceeds went into the Dramatic Club treasury, THE FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA The Future Homemakers of America is a national organization of girls studying homemaking. The motto of Future Homemakers of America, nTowards New Horizens,W expresses the goal ofthe organ- ization---learning to live better today in order that our lives and these of our families may be better tomorrow, - For activities this year our club dressed dolls for needy children at Christmas, held a fish chowder supper, and held food sales. The officers of our club are as follows: President-Jean Graves, Vice-President-Anne Foster, Secretary- Marilyn Robinson, Treasurer-Helen Fernald,Parlimentarian-Barbara Blanchard, Club Mother-Mrs. Lawris Graves, Advisor-Mrs. Stinch- fieldg COMMERCIAL CLUB There have beeneighteen members in the Commercial Club this year. The officers were: Barbara Blanchard, Presidentg Jean Graves, Vice-President, Sylvia Leland, SecretarygMnudce Murphy, Treasurerg and Miss Ryder, Advisor. The school paper was the main project of the club. It is hoped that the profits wall be large enough to finance some type of equipment for the Commercial Department. Certificates and awards for typing and shorthand students are purchased from the newspaper's profits. We hope that in another year the club will grow both in en- rollment and in interest. ' CAMERA CLUB - The Camera Club was organized this year by Mr.Salisbury and Mr. Redmond. At the first lbeting we elected officers as followsza Presidentg John Smallidge, Vice-President, Helen Robinson, Sec- retary and treasurerp Jean Graves. Throughout the year we have held mectingsin the lab. every Thursday, We have taken up the construction of different typesof cam- eras, We have discussed extensively the precision with which expensive lenses are made and the part they play in improving photographs, Mr, Salisbury purchases the necessary equipment for pro- cessing films. He also spent a lot of time making a bench and draws in the dark room for the convenience of the club. We hope the camera clubs in the future will be able to add to the facilities in the dark room. FUTURE HOMEMAKERS CLUB Front Row Seated: Yvonne Cousins, Helen Fernald, Jean Graves, Knne Foster, Marilyn Robinson, Mrs. Stinchfiold,KAdvisorQ,Shir1qy Kelley, ' ' ' Second-Qogi Nancy Leland, Sylvia Leland, Nancy Allen,'Gertrude Hambien, Leah Blanchard, Mirjorie Gilley, Sheila Graves. ' Third How: Wilma Walls, Barbara Blanchard, Phyllis' Gray, Ruth Frasier, Marie Gott, Barbara Grindle, Norma Cousins, COMMERCIAL CLUB Seated: Richard Kelley, Shirley'Ke11ey, Miss Ryder CAdvisorQ, Barbara Blanchard, Sylvia Leland, MarjorieGilley,Maurice Murphy, Second Row: Wilma Walls, Nancy Leland, JeanPatIbritty,Hattiemae Allen, 3eanette Music, Marie Gott, Leah Blanchard. ' Third Row: Barbara'Grindle, Jean Graves, Anne Foster,Helen Fer- nald, Sheila Graves, Wilmer Merchant, CAMERA CLUB Seated: Lillis Joy, Persis'Cunningham, Jean Graves,JohnSmHlidgq Phyllis Gray, SheilalGraves, Nancy Allen, ' Back Row: Dwight Carter, Mr. Redmond, Frank' Manchester, Jack Jordan, James Harris, Mr. Salisbury fAdvisorJ, FUTURE HOMEMAKERS OF AMERICA COMMERCIAL CLUB CAMERA CLUB in 3 Q 5 -y . GLEE CLUB This year's chorus is composed of about 74.2 students from seventh grade to seniors. During the year, the chorus has stud- ied many types of music, experimenting with different tempos and rhythms The first public performance was on March l6,whenthe chorus and band gave a joint concert. During Holy Week, thechorus ser- ved as a special choir for the service held in the school aud- itorium. , On Sunday, April 8, the chorus assisted in the Program of Dedication for the high school building. At the first of the year, the singing group presented a musical hillbilly opera called USourwood Mountain.' The seventh and eighth grades assisted in this performance. On May 12, the entire chorus went to the E. M. Musical Fes- tival at Brewer and spent an entertaining and educational day with music and musicians. Under the direction of Mr. Cecil Carter, the chorus has im- proved and prospered throughout the year. SENIOR PLAY November M was the date this year for theSenior 3 act play. nWe Shook The Family Treen by Hildegrade Dolson. This is the story of a teenage girl who gets her father into trouble by giv- ing a speech in school about drunkards, giving her father as an example. Also she finds herself out of a date at the time of the big Junior Prom and her mother fixes her up with the most ridiculed boy in town. With the mixup between the Dolson and Shermer families and a robbery to boot, the excitement came to a roaring climax and after everything is straightened out the curtain closes. Those in the cast were: Lillie Joy, MauriceNhrphy,Harriett Higgins, Ida Beale, John Walls, Donald Freeman, Dolores Coombs, Geraldine Merchant, Ruth Frazier, william Kimball, Jack Jordan and Janet Freeman. Stage Managers were: Jean Graves and 'John Smallidge. SENIOR DRAMATICS CLUB The following Dramatic Club was organized in December and the following officers were chosen: President---- ----- ----Lillis Joy Vice-President --------- Frank Manchester Secretary ------- - ---- Ida Beale Treasurer--- ------ -Helen Robinson By-laws and a constitution were drawn up by the respective committees. Meetings are held every other Wednesday. - ' The club is trying to raise money to get more equipment for the stage. They have already bought a make-up kit which is also used by the Speech Class. On March 17 the members of' the club took a trip to Orono to see the University of MaineNhsque's pre- sentation of nThe Tempestn by Shakespeare. . 1 GLEE GLUB First.Row: Gilmore Stanley, Jerry Eisenger, Richard McFarland, Ernest Coombs, Lee Patterson, Stuart Jordan. Second Row: Natalie Grindle, Hazel Hamblen, Judy Jordan, Nanoy Walls, Sandra Holmes, Mr. Carter lAdvisor7,Carol Wright, Dorothy Wakefield, Elaine Higgins, Catherine Wakefield. Third Row: Jeanette Sennett, Ellen Gonzales, 'Norma Richardson, Helen Cameron, Hester Crocker, Jeanette Muise, Millie Leonard, Shirley Kelley, Martha Smith, Dolores Coombs. Fourth Row: Fred Walls, Donald Freeman, Betty Mae Earls, Dorris Nlckerson, Jane Brown, Betty Lou Manchester, Sally Scarborough, Hilma Hodgdon, Steve Miller, Dale Watson. Q ' Fifth Row: Robert Smallidge, Gary Tyler,Iester Smallldge, Frank Manchester, Donald Phillips, Joel Atwood, James Harris. SENIOR PLAY CAST Seated: John Walls, Maurice Murphy,MHlliam Kimball, Lillie Joy, Ida Beale, Miss Drummond fCoachJ. ' Standing: Dolores Coombs, Ruth T Frazier, 'John Jordan, Donald reeman, Janet Freeman. SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB First Row: Lester Smallidge, Donald Freeman,Jbhn Walls, Clayton Crocker, Maurice Murphy, Richard Kelley, Robert Dodge. ' Second Row: Yvonne Cousins, Norma Cousins, Anne Foster, Miss Drummond IAdvisorJ, Lillis Joy, Frank Manchester, Ida Beale, Martha Smith, Dolores Coombs, Catherine Wakefield. ' Third Row: Barbara Grindle, Nancy Allen, Eleanor Reynolds, Leah Blanchard, Marie Gott, Marilyn Robinson,Jeanette Muise, Gertrude Hamblen, Marilyn McKay, Ellen Gonzales, Shirley Kelley. ' Fourth Row:.Darris Nickerson, Jean Pat Doritty,Jbyce Richardson, Audrey Leach, Gloris Wright, Barbara Blanchard, Wilmer Merchant, Janet Freeman, Ruth Frazier, Persis Cunningham,Valorie Merchant, Fifth Row: Robert Fernald, James Harris, Peter Smallidge,Dwight Carter, William Kimball, Robert Doritty, John Jordan, Sheldon Damon, Barry Wood. GLEE CLUB SENIOR PLAY DRAMATIC CLUB 1 1 A ART CLUB The art club meets during activity period on Fridays. gl. though we have only ten members we have been very active. Some of our activities have been working with water colors, block prints, life drawing, clay, and paper mache.In blockprints we have made Christmas cards and wallpaper designswhiehhaveturn- ed out quite successfully. In the fall, oil painting classes wereheld for those inter- ested. These will be resumed in the spring. An art exhibit was held on February 12th atthe high school. Assisting in the displaying of pictures were Norma Cousins, and Marilyn Robinson. Pictures done outside of class were included in the exhibit. , Some of our future plansineludeleatherwork,such as wallets, comb cases,- key cases, belts, and basket weaving along with balaam wood progects,name1yjewel boxesand wooden trays. We hope to include other craft materials in this program. I For our final project we hope to hold an ikrtu Exhibit. We shall plan to display all the eraftwork that will be completedat that time. i 0 JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB . Members of the 7th and 8th grades organizedthe Mount Desert Masque in December. Their officers were: President, Robert Smallidgog Vice-President, Janet Sennettg Secretary, SEllyScar- boroughg Treasurer, Helen Cameron. Janet Sennett has since left. They meet every other Thursday. They have a membership fee of Q.25. 'At present they are working on a one-act play nPeace, It's Wonderfuln. BOYS' OUTING CLUB The boys' outing club held their first meeting in the new cafeteria early in the. school year. Movies were shown by the Club's Advisor, Mr. Raymond Ernest, Principal, andplanswere made for a fishing trip to Moosehead Lake. The Club and their advisor went to the Girl Scout Camp at Echo Lake and assisted in clearing the camp ground and in clean- ing up the Camp. Mrs. Lunt served a lunch to the boys after the work was completed. The members of the club also enjoyed the Bangor Sportsman Show, and the exhibit of fishing equipment given at one of the meetings by Mr. Ernest. ART CLUB Seated: Janet Freeman,Ibrma Cousins, Leah Blanchard, Miss Walsh lxdvisorl, Marilyn Robinson. Back Row: Louise Gott,Gertrude Hamblen, Patricia Jordan, Gloria Wrlght, Catherine Wakefield. JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB First Row: Lee Patterson, LeRoy Walls, Gilmore Stanley, Alton Cross, Earl Moore, Donald Cousins, Richard McFarland, Frederick GOttc ' Second Row: Dorene Kimball, Nancy Jenkins, Judy Jordan, Helen Cameron, Sally Scarborough,Robert Smallidge, Miss Drummond, KAd+ visorl, Janet Sennett,Csrol Wright, Nancy Walls, Pauline Kelley, Sonja Stanley, Third Row: Sandra Holmes, Ida Jenkins, Hazel Hamblen,Mill1e Leonard, Norma Richardson, Faith McKay, Natalie Grindle, Elaine Higgins, Jacqueline Adams, Nancy Hibbard, Dorothy Wakefield. Fourth Row: Ernest Coombs, Dana Haynes,Judy Hamblen, Hilma Hod- gdon, Maxine Harkins, Betty Lou Manchester, Carol Grant,Paula Blaisdell, Betty Mae Earls, James Hooper, Elbert Richardson. Fifth Row: Frederick Walls,Nhynard Pettee,Ibnald Phillips, Gary Tyler, Tony Hamor,Ronald Musetti, Dale Watson, Bryant Nicholson. OUTING CLUB Front How Seated: Robert Fernald, John Smallidge, Peter Small- Iqiijf arry: ge J Sheldon Damon,Rbbe tvDoritty3'Burnhamawallacei Standin g5,con I GrayydbhnvWal1s,ihu1 Bucklin,Franknmanuhester, Raymond Smith, Blaine Haynes, Mr. Ernest, KAdvisorD. ART CLUB DRAMATIC CLUB OUTING CLUB w 4 .S J As L, f t UTE r 1952 Lil R 2, U I? - - if ' ' fir. ' X N. at The 1 it ovary c ont fe s t sp ons ored by the NORUMGEGA this y e ar' was judged by Mr-s , Ho 1'l"iCk and Mis s Wing . The winning selec tions we rc : First Prize 155 Norma. Cous ins All In C15 ,Fc w Minutps So c ond Pri zo Q33 Donald Freeman Thouggh t :s gn Security T11 ird P ri z 0 'Bl Lil 1 is J oy R o m qrQb cr the D :1ysA? All In a Few Minutes Crash!!!! when I finally came to, I d1dn't know where I was. I looked around meg as far as I could see there was nothing except the remains of some kind of rocket. Slowly it came back to me in vague pictures, of how for months Professor Zurrell had been pre- paring for this trip to the moong of how I accidentally got trapped in the spaceship a few hours before it was sched- uled to besin this history making event. There were the Professor and his wierd look- ins companion, Dr. Finsky? I got up, dizzily, to see if they were still inthe ship. I Jumped overairock and sailed six feet into the air, coming down at my destination. I found the door and finally got it opened. I climbed in and looked around. The boxes of food, clothing, and equipment didn't seem to be badly damag- ed. Thank heaven for that! I went on to the cockpit and the sisht I saw turned my blood. This ship had landed on its nose and the front was com- pletely shattered, the Pro- fessor and Dr. Finsky still at the controls. I went out, shutting the door behind me. I was all alone! The onli liv- ing soul on the moon, 2 0,000 miles from any other human be- ing. I sat down to think. If I ever wanted to 'get out of this alive, I would have to start repairing the ship at once. AI least the back part of it hadn't been damaged. But first I'd have to set rid of the two bodies in the cockpit so I would be free to work there. A grim thought, but it had to be done. I went into the shattered cockpit again and nearly fellover'backwards. The bodies weren't there! I shut the door quickly, shaking all over with fright. Finally I composed myself and tried to think thinss out. what kind of creatures had taken those bodies? There must be some- thing around besides me. I de- cided I would wait until morn- inr before I went out asain, as it would probably soon be niiht. I looked at my wrist- watch, but it wasn't going. If I had to stay here long, it would be easier if I had some kind of order and schedule to go by. Sp I began to unpack the many boxes scattered arolnd. In one I found a couple of pillows and a variety of blan- ketsg in another canned goods, some flour, cornmeal, salt, a supply of' water, and a few fresh fruits, which would last for a few days. In another box I found a hammer, saw, screwdriver, pliers. and a few other tools, plus a dozen pen- cils and notebooks in which I could keep account of the time and my progress on the repair- ins of this metal tube which was the cause of all my trou- ble. In an third box I found some matches, flashlight, can- dles, some sort of hot plate fwhich used oil and was fill- edl, and just what I needed, the plans for runnimgthe ship, pictures and explanations, of the controls, etc. Professor Zurrell was well prepared. I wasn't hunsry so I made a fairly comfortable bed and tried to sleep. Surprisingly enough, I did. I awoke in .the morning feeling somewhat better. I hopped out of bed and went about getting something to eat. Then I wrote in my diary about the preceding night, which I had failed to do before I went to bed. I also wrote the date, from which I would be able to keep track of the time. I found apair of overalls in one of the few remaining boxes, nut them on and went out to explore. I foundtracks, suite large. I shivered and decided I wouldn't FO far a- way. Suddenly I heard some- thing. A wild screechingnoise, and then moaning. It sounded suite dfar away, but it was close enough for me. I decid- ed to work on the engine, so as to keep my 'mind' busy. I got my tools and set to work. My pounding was the only sound except for the occasional screeching and moaning. I must have worked all day, because when I set hungry and stopped workire, it was setting chilly and dark. So I picked up my tools and went into my new home and shut the door. I get some food into me, then stud- led the plans of the ensine. They weren't too comolicatedg possibly I could complete my task before my supplies ran out. I wrote in my diary and went to bed. Thus passed my first day of life on the moon, uneventful, as were the days and weeks that followed. The weeks went by. I kept account of the time and my progress in my diary. I had grown used to the strange noisesg to the fresh tracks outside my door. At last I finished the ensine. Whether it would run or not, I didn't know. I checked my supolies and found I had enough to last for a few more days. For the many, many, days I had been here I had done no exploring. I hadn't dared go very far from the ship, and I didnft want to do anything else until the spaceship was ready for its return flight to Earth, anyway. New was my time. I found a knapsack and put a few thinss into it and set out. I closed the door behind me and gazed about. Everything was perfectly still. Where were those crea- tures who had been around cvery nisht, and who had taken Professor Zurrell and Dr. Fin- sky from the cockpit? I wan- dered on, looking at the crat- ers, until finally I was out of sight of the spaceship. Suddenly, way ahead of me, I saw cueer shaped trees. I thought it funny that there should be these trees, and ab- solutely nothingazwwhere else. I kept setting nearer and nearer. When I was within six feet of the grove of trees a blood-curdling scream arose, followed by groans. I was petrified! as I stood, rooted to my tracks, the trees slowly parted, and, in the center stood ---- the Thing! I turned and ran as fast as I could. Panting, I climbed into the spaceship, shutting the door hard behind me. Pull this lever - - push that one - - push the green button - - would the ship so? - - would it land safely on Earth? It rose slowly - - four feet - - six feet - - eight feet. Thud! I was on the floor beside my bed. Norma Cousins '52 ,Thoughts on Security I think I'll go to Thomaston And live a life of easef I'd rather eo to Thomaston Than do just as I please. For in my free, unfettered state, Although I still can get up late, I must look forward to the day - When Uncle Sam will pay my way. The draft will catch me when I'm through With high school in a month or two. Do I intend to meet my fate In Russia? Ho, I'd rather wait. Across Siberia in the cold I'd work the salt mines, so I'm told, And spend the balance of my days A-learning communistlc ways. And so I'll no to Thomaston Away from martial strifeg and won't come home until I've done From twenty years to life. Remember the Days? The old yellow building beside the stone church Stands lonely, forgotten, but true. For it holds memories of school days, The days th,t we lovingly knew, Remember the first day we entered those doors? and remember the razzine we got? But when Tr. Kelley first started his jokes, We thought, UShould we laugh or not?U , The first year, of course, had its tragedies, But I think that the worst one of all Came when Hr. Carter said gently to me, nAll right, Lillis, out in the hallln During our second year at old Gilman High We began to make things pop, For we were the first class in many a year To have a Sophomore Hop. Our third year at Gilman seemed a favorite to all And yet deep underneath we all knew, T'was the last year of learning within these old walls But it all seemed too strange to be true. Qcon'tJ we are seniors at last but at Mount Desert High. We have left you, dear Gilman, behind. We'll grieve for you not, but remember you well AB we leave here our future paths to wind. One year has sped by but the building still stands Lonely, forgotten, but true. But somehow old memories linger still Paying silent homage to you. Air The small three letter word air does not seem like very much when you first look at it. But as you think, you realize how important it is. If the air should suddenly disappear from around The earth everyone would die within a few minutes. Our engines would not run because the air nec- essary for combustion would not be there. All the air- planes would crash not only because of their engines stop- ping but because the air that holds the plane up would be gone. There would be no sense in trying to parachute out for you would come down just as fast as you would Without a parachute because the air that holds you back would be gone. Wind driven tools wouldlxeuse- less. All fires would go out immediately for lackcu'oxygen. Even if it were not for the fact that we would suffocate, all of our modern equipment would be useless, and the life we have known would be done. Rudolph Musetti '52 Julie Ells' Father The rain was beating fur- iously against the windows of the small Cape Cod cottage, located in a small village on the coast of Maine. A young Lillie Joy '51 girl was sitting by a window with her nose pressed hard against it. She was thinking and wondering. Her name was Julie Ells. She and her mother lived together in this little cottage by the sea. Her mother had gone out for the afternoon, so Julie was alone. g Julie was wondering what she often wondered, where was her father, what had ever hap- pened to him? Julie had never seen her father but she had heard people speak of him in hushed tones and when she came near to them they stopped talk- ing. Julie and her mother were very close and very devoted to each other. Julie had often asked her mother about her father, but her mother always quickly changed the subject. Julie knew her mother just didn't want to talk about him so Julie had given up asking about him. Maybe she'd tell Julie when she got older, but Julie d1dn!t want to wait, she wanted to know now. Julie stared out of the window for what seemed like hours to her. She'd forgotten about her father and was now trying to think of something to do. Suddenly she thought of some old games that she used to play with on rainy afternoons. She remembered that her mother had packed them and had put them away in the attic. So Julie hurried to the attic. This was' theffirst time Julie had been in the attic for a long time and she saw many things which she'd never known were there oefore. She was very interested and excit- ed about the things she'd found. It seemed like a game to Julie, she was having a wonderful time. Julie had found a Dig boxful of lots of different things which she was now looking through. As she neared the bottom cf the box she saw a book marked UPhoto- graoh Eooku. Julie loved to look at oictures so she hauled it out from under a bile of paoers. When she did some newsoaner clinpings flew to the floor beside her. As she oicked the clip- pings un, one caught her eye. ROBERT J. ELLS KILLED IH GUN BATTLE WITH POLICE. I Julie read on and she learned that her father had Killed a man and wounded another one while he and another man were trying to escane. They had robbed many olaces and had finally been caught. Julie was numb from the shock:H'reading about her father. She managed half consciously to put the things back in the box the way they had been. U Julio hurried downstairs because she didn't want her mother to Know she'd been in the attic. It was hard for her to believe the story about her father but ncwit all added up. She understood now why her mother didn't want to talk about him. Julie was glad she had found out the way she had because it must have been so miserable for her mother. ask Julie would never about her tether again and her mother wouldn't know that she had found out about him. Sheila Graves '52 The First Settlers Of Mount Desert Island On September 5, 1604 a big oben boft, fitted with a lateen sail and.witk1oars sail- ed from the mouth of the St, Croix, westward along'Gracoast on an exploring voyage. Aboard this shin were two famous men De Konts and Chamolain.Cn this same day Champlain and bei-lonts discovered and island which Ghamolain named UIsle des Monte Deserts.U Centuries ago,th1s beaut- iful island of rugged cliffs, mountains towering into the heavens, and waters of the ocean hurling a spray into the air was a favorite resort of the Indians. When Champlain came here there was a tribe of Abenake Indians whom he later called the W3tcheninsU, ,which meant UPeople who live in canoes.W They crme to the island on sumser fishing trips. They dug clams, and tranved Jbeaver, later returning to Penobscot. The chief olnae of the Iniian resort was at hanchester's Point at the entrance of Somes Sound. In 1613 white voyagers landed on Mount Desert called by the Indians, Pemetic. There was a settlement made at Fer- nald's Point. The site of this settlement was called Saint Saveur. Nearly three centuries ago, came the French Jesuit missionaries. The first church on the Island was organized October 17, 1792. The first known settlers were Abraham Semes and his family. Sylvia Leland '52 The Solitude of Donald Freeman I In this modern world, desert islands are few and far between, but I might just as well have been on one last summer. After school closed, I get a Job in the New England Canned Foods Division of the A and P. This is down in Con- necticut, and all the A and P canned foods are stored there awaiting shipment to the local Uhed Frontsu. My duties were simple. I was to out the canned foods into boxes and stack them in a elle. I don't know how the canned foods get in the ware- house, but ltwasfull of them, piled almost to the ceiling. As I entered theplace for the first time, the supervisor said to me, UYou can see that this is an easy job, you just keen busy andrn:one'w1llbother you. But I must warn you -- you are the third person to take over packing the cans into the cartons. The other two workers mysteriously'disappean ed.U ' I walked into the long building and began work. At ten o'clock, I had packed 7000 cans of lima beans into 250 cartons. The supervisor had left me, and I was alone in the warehouse. Since I had worked for three hours, I thought I'd go outdoors and have a smoke. Imagine my con- sternation when I discovered that I eouldn't find the door! As far as I could see there was nothing but cans and car- tons. It was easy to see that I had covered up the wall and door with full cartons of lima beans. I started moving the cases from one place to another, trying to find the door. I moved the cases and stacked them up behind me, but though I worked feverishly for a half hour, I could see nothing but more cans and more cartons. I must have started in the wrong direction, and was working my way toward the center of the twelve acre building. I get panicky, clawing at the stacks of canned goods in an effort to find the right direction and get out. My arms were tired and my back was bent with lifting the cartons of lima beans. I was wet with oerspir- ation and completely t1red.out. II I stayed in lima beans for the first week. Luckily, I carried a boy scout pocket knife with a can opener blade. Each day, I moved cans and cases, slowly methodically. The second week, I moved to eorned beef. I also ate corned beef. I now hate corned beef. I also hate lima beans. In a monthcu-two, I stum- bled upon a clever idea: I kept several cans of each food with me. This provided some variety. I also stumbled upon the body of one of my predeces- sors. He didn't have a can opener. He did have a bottle opener, however. I remarked to myself on the strange fate which gives some of us bottle openers in the midst of cans while others of us set can openers for usein a 'bottling plant. III I'm out of the place now. I'm not in the canned foods division of the atlantic and Pacific Tea Company, Incorpor- ated, in the Connecticut ware- house where all the cans go that are kept before' shipment to the Red Front stores in New England. I'm out. I'd like to tell you the thrilling story of how I escaped from- my prison, my modern desert isle. I'd like to tell you how I used my boundless ingenuity and superhuman intel- lect to device a fiendishly clever way to get out of my land-locked Alcatraz. I'd like to tell you how I thousht of my fellow humans as I lived alone all last sum- mer. I used to stare for hours at the picture of a cow on the It was the only milk cans. other animal in the place. If I owned a real cow for milk in that every can of place, I would have a lot of cows. More cows than anyone else, probably. Or at least nearly as many. The only reason I'm not in that warehouse today is the fact that even twelve acres of food docsn't last forever. I ate up all the food, flattened all the cans,wa1ked.outthroug1 the door and had that smoke that I started to have back in June. Donald Freeman '51 The Red Rose Plant rich girl Once a very received a red rose plantfbr-g It looked birthday present. very pretty,but the girl dkkvt had many care for it. She presents which she liked better: She dldn't wate1'and,look after her plant. Finally the blos- soms faded and the housemaid picked up the red flower-pot in which the rose lived and tossed.it1nto the rubbish can. Shortly afterward a man came and emptied the rubbish from the can into his cart. Then he emptied his cart on a rubbish heap outside the city. That very day a boy came to the rubbish pile, saw the flower pot and thought, UI can sell the potn, so he picked It up and took it home. when he reached home he cleaned out the not and sct it in the yard. Then hr washed the pot and sold it for a penny. New among the faded flow- ers was a ripened seed. after it had fallen to the ground the boy stepped on it and all winter the seed slept. when spring came,the seed had grown into a plant. This yard was cluttered with all k1ndscu'rubb1sh. A very untidy house stood by in which lived a boy and girl. One day they ran into the yard and saw a pretty plant growing in the yard. They let it grow and each day the girl dug around it. Then one morning they saw two beautiful red roses. They called their father, who came to see it, and as he looked at the plant he noticed all the rubbish in the yard. UHow untldy it 1ooks'herejnhe shid. The Qirl told her mother to look out the window and see the lovely rose. The mother tried to look, but the glass was so dirty she could not see through it. uwhy, I never noticed how dirty and untidy this house 1s!n she said. when the father and chil- dren came home the next night, the house was clean and bright. After supper the boy and his father eleancd un the rub- bish from the yard. From that time on the house was kept clean, the chil- dren ware clean and tidy, and the yard was kept free from rubbish. And it all happened bs- cause of the little plant with its green leaves and pretty red roses. Judy Jordan Grade 8 Maine Winter Give me the snow, the deep white snow I can erunoh beneath my feet. Give me a da a Y, when hills and Give me our sky, with a silvery me the time listen, and Give To Give We the wind Th Give I bright, bright day, horizons meet. our deep blue sky' Qull eircling near. and presence of mind, to hear. our wild Maine wind at whistles through the trees. me a lend where peoele want The natural things like these. Ruth Frazier '51 Oh, I Wish That I were the Wind! Oh, I wish that I were the wind! Now, wouldn't I have fun! I'd travel Finely everywhere, And visit Father Sun. I'd flirt with all the flowers And tell my secrets to the birds. I'd whip through every tree-top And play with wild herds. Ceon'tl I'd toss the hair of little zirls and catch the kites of boys. I'd punch the clouds all inside-out. Oh, wouldn't I have joys! Oh, I wish that I were the wind! I'd be happy all the time. I'd laugh and play and flirt all day And live in peace sublime. The Haunted House It was a dark foggy night as George Black was driving to Saintsville to have his new book published. As he neared the outskirts of the villaae, he noticed that the gas gauge resistered nearly empty, but itwas late and the gas stations had closed for the night. It was only a few miles to the next village, so he drove on, hoping he could make Saints- ville before he ran out of gas. As he drove on, the road appeared dark and the trees cast shadows across it making it appear spooky. It sent a shiver up George's back. There were street lights scattered here and there. There were no houses in sight. George, thinking of what he would to if he should get stranded on this lonely road, he pressed his foot down, the car jumped ahead, coughed, and then stopped. He was out of gas! The only thing for him to do was to start walking to the next village. It had just started to rain. He could hear the clash of thunder in the distance and knew that a big storm was com- ing up. Sally Scarborough Grade 8 ns he looked around for some kind of shelter he saw a large brown house off in a field by itself. as he neared the house he could see that no one had lived thfrc for a long time. The glass in the windows had been broken out, the wind was blowing the shutters against the house, making loud bangs. As he neared the door he saw a sign that said, UBEWARE, KEEP OUTN. He opened the door and peered inside. Then he slowly felt his way along what he thought was probably the hall- way. He came to a doorway, and then lit a matchgit cast weird shadows on the wall. All that was in the room was a huge box covered with dust. It reminded him of a coffin. as he stood looking at it, the lid slowly began to rise. At first he thought that he was just imag- ining it. when the lid flapped open, a huge man steeped out. His clothes were ragged and worn. He was thin and pale. He looked just like a ghost. He started for George but then changed his course and walked right past him and outdoors. Aft0T the door closed, George ran back into the room to inspect the box. He noticed at one end of the box a book. On the cover' was marked "Diary" . He opened it and inside it read, UI have only one more body to get before my plan-is a success.U George became frightened and startedto run. As he stood up he heard a noise. He looked. The huge monster was behind him ready to stroke him with an axe. Just as the monster made one blow with the axe and missed, he woke up. It had been only a dream. Anne Foster '52 Racing Day ,During the summer I often go to Rockend Dock on racing day to watch the contestants of the picturesque sailooat races return. The peonle look as though it were hard-work, but loads of fun. They return with red but smiling feces and wet clothing. Most of these neople are summer residents, however, some are people who assist with the sailing les- sons, or the children who are instructed. The neonle step on the dock with bundles of clothing and left over food. Most neo- ble who race stay for two or three days, sometimes more. Just as all the beautiful white sails annroach the dock it makes you think of seagulls floating through the sky.Some- times if there is enough wind, the sails tipso much you think they are going to be horizon- tal to the selashing waves. The beautiful blue-green color of the water makes a wonderful contrast with the many differ- ent roolors of the hulls of boats. Some are yellow, red, blue and many other different shades. This sight is espe- cially beautiful at sunset or when the wind is blowing very hard and the surf is stronger than ever. People who do not live near the ocean are missing one of nature's most beautiful scenes. Betty Earls Grade 8 Mother Nature Mother Nature has a won- derful and very strange way of keeping thlngs as they should be. Not only must she think of the nresentg but, more im- oortant still she must and has to think of the future. What would hannen if Mother Nature were not wiser than we? So many seemingly unimnortant thingsrmzdo Mother Nature takes care of. Think of all the trees which are cut down each year and of all the forest land which is unnecessarily burned. How much thoughtckawe give to reforestation? Look at our beautiful island which was ravaged by fire a few years ago! Isn't Mother'Nature trying hard to make up for man's thoughtlessness? Mother Nature has many ways in whichshexnay reforest. One useful little helper is the squirril, Particularly the grey squirrel. He is some- what like a dog. He buries his over sunoly of seeds, acorns, and nuts. Very often, he does not find his food again or perhaps he never comes back to it again. The seed stays in the ground and new trees will grow. The grey squirrelis a builder of trees, even if he never knows it, These are just Q few examples of Mother Nature's alertness. How thankful we should be. Robert Fernald.'52 What Time is it, Anyway? The students all filed into class, I, dejectedly, came in lastg The electric clock said it was half-past According to my clock, that was three minutes fast. I knew very well, that my clock was right Because I listened to the radio, that very same nightg So why should I change my clock and make it wrongg When I knew that electric clock was wrong all along. Two days went by, two times I was lateg I gust couldn't make lt, 'till half east eight. Finally Mr. Ernest set the clock straight, And saved me, from a DETENTIOH fate. Maurice Murphy '51 Sad But True The year has come and almost done. We'll miss the scolding as well as the fun. We've had one year of this school so new. with the same oroud colors ofvfhite and blue. Carter has had us four years to be sure. After all this time he still has no cure. But I'll bet in Terry's eyes, We're all good pirates in spite of the sighs. Our joyous school days are almost done, 'Cause June fifteenth is bound to come. You've probably heard us say ve're glad, But in our hearts you know we're sad. Ida Beale'51 r'f 'X rr-N A I .al .,, V, f ,nun v N 1 ::-- ' -- Q ll keg :ig Ill J ll .K lu X-X XXX X I Fi. Q xx V X bil' V-"K J M f . ,A1, 1, :ff ff Wx ' x xxx Jfvffwfg BASEBALL 1951 With a brand new diamond waiting for them,thirteen boys reported for baseball practimx For the first time in many yearsballs wiD.bounee straight there will be no rocks at 2nd base and all the outfiolders will be in view, We are sorry that our short right :Mold trees are gone since over half of our players are swinging from the right side. All the boys returning are veterans oven though only one is a senior. The schedule includes ganmos with Bar Harbor, B'uc1cspert, Ellsworth, Southwest Harbor, Belfast, and Sullivan, T110 following boys are participatb ing: Seniors: Sheldon Damon, Juniors: John Walls,' Barry Wood, Robert Fernald, Frank Manchester, 'Rgbert Dorit ty, Rodney Smith, ophomores: Burr- ham Wallace, Peter Smallidgo, Gordon Gray, David Hyde, John Eisingor, Freahme n: Lester Smallidge. COACH REDMOND SPEAKS J The 1950-51 basket ball season ended with a record of 7 wins and 10 losses. On paper this record doesn't appear to be very good, 'Howovor, taking everythink into consideration, I firmly believe that the team improved tremendously and did much excellent playing during the latter part of the year, We defeated two of the strong- est teams in Eastern Maine by beating Belfast andBarHarbo I' after having suffered fr-om their onslaughts the earlier part of the season, Many factors should be taken into consideration as far asthe season was concerned, First of all, we have a large new beautiful gym, which, at the first of the year, was as new to us as to the visiting team. Next season this hand- icap will not be evident, See- ond, the team was young, -with only two seniors matheroster, John Smallidgo co-captain and an outstanding rebound nan,and Snick Damon, who was onecf the better players on the squad, Sniek would have been of un- questionable value to the team had he not wrenched his knee early in the year, This fact was evident in the first Bluep H111 game whenho was only able to compete in one quarter, at which timewo were leading L5-5 With Sniek out Blue Hill ro- bounded 10 points to our three for a 16-13 half time score, Most of the boys on the squad are Sophomores and the rest Juniors. Juniors w he played good ball were J o11n Walls, truly a forward butoon- vorted tozivery superior guard John should really roll next season. Bob Doritty, a fast improving center was hot and cold all season and should be mostly het next season. This is only Bebfs second year at basketball. Barry Wood :and Bob Fornald were as unpredict - able as the weather. Barry started eff doing a good Joh in his guard position but ltill needs a little polish. Bob Fernald, a scrapper from the word ge, performed very well throughout the season but will improve with the passing o f time, Rod Smith camo out for the team late and should give the squad much needed support in the forward wall another season, Sqohomo res on the team me Gordon Gray, Peter Smallidge, Pep Wallace, Ray Smith, and David Hyde, Gordon should have two great years ahead of him. His height handicap is easily overcome by his accurate shoot- ing. Gordon averaged over 16 points a game this season and will do better next. The other Sophomore regular, Peter smauf idge, got off to a slow start but proveds his adeptness for ball handling and performed smoothly from his guard post. Peter and John should be noth- ing less than spectacular next season. Ray Smith, Pop Wall- ace and David Hyde all played well and with some much needed poise will give the squad a great boost.- Freshman, Lester Smallidge will give a few of the upper class players much competition in another year, Perhaps another factorthat should be considered is the change from the miniature gym with fish nets to the spacious new gym. During the earlypart of the season the boys didn't drive in for layups due to so many practice sessions on the Neighborhood floor. This fanpr should be no handicap when an- other season rolls around. All in all, I truly believe we had a successful season. The boys always played each game for all they were worth, which is all one should expect. How- ever, next season with goo1d luck we'll be rolling mOI'6 baskets through that 18 inch ring. My sincere thanks to Man- ager Frank Manchester and to Assistant Manager, Dick Kelley for their find and thorough co-operation through.out the season. Each performed his duty in a loyal manner and I'm sure this is truly appreciated by the squad members. Coach Redmond THE MUSTANGS OF MOUNT DESERT HIGH We started basketball practice the last of October in preparation for the opening game. Our new coach,B1ll Red- mond greeted us eighteen boys in our spacious new gym. Our season opened with a round robin. Competing in the event were Bucksport, Ellsworth, Pemetic, Bar Harbor, Stonington Brooklin and Mount Deser-t.Th1s was a good way to get acquainted with the other teams in our county.It was very successful. We started our schedulem November 28, Hampden Academy the opponent. The new gym was broken in the right way with a U2-26 victory. Our ncxt game was with George Stevens Academy of Blue Hill. We played one of our better games that night both defensively and offensively. When the final buzzer sounded the score stood 30-26 with us on top. ' The next game showed us with one of the better seams. we played all year. A fast and accurate Belfast team hande d us our first loss, 58-29. Our third victory of the season was over Dexter. In order to win this one we had to play an overtime period. In the overtime John Smallidg e poured in 5 points to pull the game out. I+?-Nfl. The next game we journeyed to Bar Harbor, only to be bad- ly defeated. It seemed a s though the Bar Harbor boy s couldn't miss as they piled it on 70-I-LO. We entertained Aroostook Gentral Institute ofMars Hill. This was a new school on our schedule. We took the game 46-37. At this point we hit a mid-season slumpbylosing five games in a row. Milo 47-25 Hampden UO-39, Buexepert 145-uf: Ellsworth 41-35, Pemetlc NQ4EL This Just about ruined our tournament chances. A determ1ned'hnmh of boys headed for Belfast to see if something could be done about the one sided U-7 record. We succeeded in beating Be lfast 48-32. Still hot from the Belfast victory we pulled one of the greatest upsets for many years. We took Bar Harbor High School 48-30. Everyone in the town of Mount Desert got a thrill out of this. Still pushing our luck we traveled to Blue Hill and came back with a hard fought game, 46-42. Almost a thousand people flocked to the crucial game with Pemeticg this one of the closest and hardest foxzght games on our schedule. It was a tough one to lose. The final score was 38-37. The last gameof the seaan was the return game a Milo. The eastern Maine cham ions gave us a shellacking, 6ELh8. Our final recordof 7 vic- tories and 9 defeats was not good enough to Het us a tourn- ament berth. John Walls '52 BOYS' BASEBALL Seated: RobertFernaHq Sheldon Damon, Barry Wood, Rodney Smith, David Hyde and Peter Smallidge. Standing: Mr. Coates, coach, John Walls, Frank Manchester, Robert Doritty, Burnham Wallace, Gordon Gray, Richard Kelley, manager. , VARSITY BASKETBALL Seated: Robert Fernald, Sheldon Damon, Peter Smallidge, John Walls, John Smallidge, Robert Doritty, Rodney Smith. Standing: Mr. Redmond, ooeohg Gordon Gray, Barry Wood, Raymond Smith, Burnham Wallace, David Hyde, Frank Manchester, manager. BASEBALL SQUAD VARSITY BASKETBALL -ff X, ' V , x 55 is F2 CHEERLEADERS A y Eight Cheerleaders made up the M. D, pepperettes this year. The two varsity members Ida Beale and Marilyn Robinson were acc- ompanied by Ruth Frazier, Anne Foster, Persis Cunningham, Sandra Adams, Wilma Walls, and Nancy Leland. It was decided that a girl once elected to the squad should automatically be a member as long as she is in school. The peppcrettes wercclad ins appy new uniforms of blue wool skirts and white sweaters with the initials M. D, on the front. New mcgaphones were also boughtthis year. They wish to thank the spectators for their co-operation. BATON TWIRLERS This year for the first time the school had a corps of drum majorcttes. Miss Ann Whitley from Bangor instructed the girls. The girls made their own uniforms, with the help of Mrs. Stineh- field, and had them finished in time for the last two games. The following girls were with the majorettes all year: Nancy Allen, Ellen Gonzales, Norma Cousins, Yvonne Cousins, Doris Nickerson, Marilyn McKay, Wilma Merchant, Jean Doritty, Marilyn Robinson and Leah Blanchard joined later in the year. Nancy Allen was elected drum majorctte for the band. Jean Pat Doritty Head Majorette BAND The band has shown remarkable improvement since its organ- ization last year. We have added several new members and play much more difficult music. This year the band played for all home basketball games. s This was greatly appreciated by the spectators. The band also played for the majorettes at several basketball games. On March 16 there was a combined concert of the band and chorus. At this concert,the advanced band, composed of the more skilled players, played several selections. The band played for thededication of the school on April 8, and for the one-act plays on April 13, and January 19. At present there are 32 members in the band: 13 brasses, 13 woodwinds and 6 percussions. On May 12, the band went tcB ewer to theEhstern Maine Music Festival. Therewe marched andpdayed in the parade with our staff of majorettes. We alsoperformed before the judge, on thereview- ing field and in the auditorium. The members of the band wish to thank our director, Cecil Carter, for the effort and skill which he has put into training and directing the band. CHEERLEADERS Kneelin : Persis Cunnindham Marilyn Robinson Sandra Adams fda Beafe. , , ' , Standing: Wilma Walls, Anne Foster, Ruth Frazier, Nancy Leland. BATON TWIRLERS Left to Risht: Yvonne Cousins, Ellen Gonzales, Marilyn McKay, Bonds Nickerson, CLeaderD Jean Pat Doritty, Nancy Allen, Norma Cousins, Wilmer Merchant, Miriam Hews. Front Howl Malcolm Taylor, Marshall Taylor.' Second'Rowi Winston Stanley, Sandra' Adams, Judy Jordan, James Hooper, Gary Tyler, Bryant Nicholson, Richard McFarland, Sandra Holmes, Nancy Walls, Gilmore Stanley. Third Row: Jerry Eisenger, Miriam Hews, Elaine Higgins, Norma Richardson, Mary Grant, Jane Brown, Joyce Richardson,Mil1ie Leonard, Natalie Grindle, Martha Smith. Fourth Row: Dale Watson, Ernest Coombs, Steve Miller,Donald Freeman, Lester Smallidge, Donald Phillips, Hillard Walls, Brian Graves, Earl Moore, Anthony Hamorf CHEERLEADERS BATON TWIRLERS BAND 33 ,Q U GIRLS' ATHLETICS F' This year CD fifteengirls 9x v' reported for XX baslcetbau m J, I, practice in fzji al 'the new gym: jQ" Nb ffiuthie Frazier , ,' Anne Foster, Mar- Zi ,jorie Gilley, Val- J, !orie Merchant,Mar- THynMdhy,Marie .fgf Afeotu,ri1riam Hews '47 'Oand Jane Brown fo r Qgforward positions: Elea- nor Reynolds, Wilmer Merchant, Joyce Richardson, Leah Blanch- ard and Nancy Allen-for guar d positions. Anne Foster wasel- ected captain and Janet Free- man manager with Marie Gott as her assistant. We opened our season on December l3, by playing South- west. The Pemetic girls beat us on their floor 56-MY. On Jamuary h, we traveled to Ellsworth, only to meet up with more trouble. They beat us S6-38. The next day, Jan- uary S,Pemeticcame to try our new floor. They went home with top honors, 38-27. January 2h,EHlsworth also took hone honors when theybeat HS 37-19 We .were rather discour- aged but our hopes were lifted when, on over the February 2, we wcbn Alumni- with a score of 32-15. To close our, season on February 9, we played Winter Harbor on our floor and came out on tOP 37-15. Anne Foster washigmscorer for the season with a total of 112 points. , We are looking forward to a more successful scoring season next year. H ow e v er, we consider this'eeasQnZa very successful one in terms of fun and sportsmanship shown by every- one. At the time of this writ- ing it is expected that time M.D.H.S. girls will be repres- ented in an island softlaall league, I I f Following the completion ofbasket- six , ball season,elimina- QV X tion tournaments in 7 XD basketball, volley ball, badminton and fff' R softball was carried QZEEE I on by all the girls .f from classes seven th- L: 1' rough twelve. Xr"An outing club was start- ed the first of this year by Miss Wood. The membership in this includes all the girls in the school. Organization and administration of the activit- ies is guided by representat- ives from each class. Tire NSteeringH committee includes, Marjorie Gillcy, Presidezitg Anne Foster, Secretaryg Jane Brown, Larilyn NcKay, Jean Pat Doritty, Janet Freeman, Marie Gott, Marilyn Robinson, Nancy Allen, Judy Hamblen, Eleanor Reynolds, Elaine Higgins. The outing club sponsors overnight hikes, bike hikes, climb3.ng mountains, and cook outs. The girls of Mount Desert High wish to extend theirtmmks and appreciation to Miss Wood, their coach and Physical Educ- ation Director, who has given them so much of her time, pat- ience and effort. Nancy Allen UAYVEEB The Jayvees this year get off to a slow start, but aftcar losing to Hampden, Blue Hill, Belfast, Dexter, and Bar Harber,we beat Hampden, Buekspert, Ellsworth, Pemetic twice, Belfast, and Bar Harbor. The boys who played were: Captain Billy Kimball, Langill Stanley, Lester Smallidge, Wayne Smith, Dwight Carter, David McFarland, Tommy Harkins, . Richard Walls, and David Hyde. During the second half of the year, the J.V, Squad was aided by a few Varsity players, Sheldon Damon, Burnham Wallace, Barry Woed,Red- ney Smith, and Raymond Smith, William Kimball was elected Cap- tain for the year and Richard Kelley was the Manager, Front Row: Second Row Third Row: Front Row: Second Row GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Eleanor Reynolds, Marjorie Anno Foster, Ruth Frazier, Marilyn McKay, Marie Gott, Richardson, Janet Freeman, Jean-Pat Deritty, Valerie Leah Blanchard, JAYVEES Gilley, Wilmer Merehart, Nancy Allen. Miss Weed, Coachg Joyce Miriam Hews, Merchant , Jane Brew Dy David McFarland, Dwight Carter, William Kimball, Captain, Lester Smallidge, Wayne Smith Mr, Redmond, Ceachg Stephen Miller, ThemasHarkins, Richard Walls, Langill Stanley, Richard Kelley , Manager, GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM JAYVEES uk .Ava PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR BOYS There is no question that the boys of the Town of Mount Desert realize how fortunate they are to have the facilities now avail- able to them. As we go along it is hoped that we may add the parallel and horizontal bars, which are great body builders, as well as a great deal of fun to use. There seemed to be a keen interest in intramural sports this year, and with another year coming, we may be able to arrange our time so that all who want to may participate. The year's program has consisted of conditioning, testing and such seasonal sports as softball, baseball, touch football, volleyball, basketball, and soccer. During the winter, the boys made good use of the new gym with apparatus work, stunts, tumb- ling, games, relays, and combatatives, as well as indoor sports, and ballroom dancing with the girls. Mr. Earl Jowdry PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR GIRLS q The physical education program for girls has been organized and undertaken with emphasis first upon those activities and sports designed for the individual girl, and secondly, upon those activities and sports involving the group. Every girl has had an opportunity to obtain some measure of skill in the following inf dividual activities: golf, tennis, archery, apparatus work, bad- minton, shuffleboard, social dancing, and square dancing. In add- ition, all girls have had the opportunity to participate in team games, such as basketball, softball, and volleyball. There has been an intramural as well as a varsity basketball and softball program. Healthy mental and physical diversion, as well as skill in performance have been the outstanding aims of the Mt.Desert girls during this year of activity in physical education, In addition, however, they have sought and found a better understanding of the meaning and practice of tolerance, integrity, and sportsmanship, Miss Suzanne Wood PHYSICAL EDUCATION EXHIBITION On Friday evening, April M, students from all classqs pres- ented a physical education exhibition. The girls and the boys held separate programs, each one being divided into three partsg group exercises, demonstration of the use of the gym apparatus, and sports, i The girls marched in firstto martial musiq and went through precision exercises, led by Misslwood physical education instruc- tor. After the girls had left the floor, the boys ran onto the floor, and demonstrated the workout that they do each day at the beginning of their physical education classes. Then the girls displayed the usecM'the flying rings, travel- ing rings, and horse. After they had finished, the boys gave a tumbling exhibition, which consistedof forward rolls, headstands, head springs, and high diving. . The firls then played badminton and volleyball, and the boys played basketball. - The good work done by the students reflects the excellent training which they have had from Miss Wood and Mr. Jowdry, William Kimball ..... uw...- X! ff w I " f X1 fl .ff X X ff? NX jx jf xx nf f X XXX if N 'Z O 7 A a ' Q Q X X 1 X f I ! I lf y , fb RM X 5 W il Y HQ X f X X If fi is WHAT WE AIN'T GOT We've got a Sister but no Aunt We've got a Snicker but no wrapper We've got Coates but no hangers We've got a Drummond but no Bulldog We've got a Tommy but no gun We've got Joy but no sorrow We've got Cousins but no Uncles XNWe've got Buttons but no bows ' N e've got a Wing but no plane' We've got a Teta but no saw-horse We've got a Squeak but no souawk We've got a Ryder but no horse , We've got Graves but no corpses ' We've got a Putt but no engine 4 We've got an Austin but no Jeep fn 'five-3,1 ,f5rwi'41f'9 lL? ,'2?A "'61,N7.':U I WHAT THE SENIORS WILL MISS ' Mr. Redmond's CBI' Miss W1ng's trouble with the French I class Sheila Graves's liking for the Wwestsideu Nancy Allen-Gordon Gray romance The Freshmen girls' admiration for Bobby D. Mr. Carter's prejudice for the Seniors Jean-Pat's flirting Isky's corny jokes Mr. Redmond and Mr. Carter joking with each other Gordon Gray's basketball ability ygdwuu l . 4' 1 Vgiiglxnmm M. D. H. s. WILL MISS Q,-T' fu" .3-e'a'n"s personality I pf' John Smallidge's good looks j ,X uf' L1llis's sense of humor 6,5 f KW Janet's art ability 'Y?' ' Snick's expression uF1gure that one ou U Cb Ida's flirting with Donald Po11y's fondness for the rink O arbara's typing ability 0 Donald's arguments with Mr. Carter Jack's winkins at all the girls Sturg1s's neatness Dolores's wedding plans John Ferna1d's bragging about Fords B1lly's good rank con't Ruth's talking about Marie's ouietness Stevie Phyllis's goodvlooking clothes C1ayton's jokes Maurice's good disposition Shirley's smallness WOULD RIPLEY'S COLUMN STOP IF-- Gordon did his homework ' The Seniors stopped bragging Jean Graves stonoed flirting with John Walls and Hr Redmond Isky couldn't think of any miseoracks Bobby Dodge d1dn't feel sorry for himself and Dorris Detention got out five minutes early Milt Walls didn't tease Austin Marjorie spoke out of turn There was no boys' basement Barry stopped throwing partiesa Anne didn't get another fellow John S. would give the girls a break Tata didn't lose her instrument Miss Wood stopped looking for Pop Wallace Peter Smallidge had to walk to school Miss Drummond changed to Mrs. Snick lost his foolish grin The Soohomores got passing marks Bob Fernald forgot his pills Mr. Redmond bought a new car Mr. Carter forgot to give a test Billy Kimball didn't get all A's Clayton lost his teeth Rodney Smith wore a necktie Jean-Pat wasn't fickle Mr. Ernest forgot his keys Billie N. didn't go to the rink Marilyn Robinson had no rings to show off Marilyn McKay stopped giggling Squeak quit basketball Hr. Coates stopped teasing Sheila Nancy Allen lost her bloodhound Helen Fernald wasn't boy crazy Hot Lunch had turkey asain ouiet day at school stopped beating each Miss Pressey spent a Helen R. and John S. Helen R. uYou remind me of the ocean.n John S4 Uwild, romantic, restless, huh?U Helen R. UNO, you make me s1ck.U other up Behind the Wheel- Ain't she sweetl- So Serious ----------- ------ - ------ ---Ida THE ELITE f This page is full of us The class of fifty one Who some of us may cuss We know it's all in fun They may glorify our hair Or reveal above the knee But not one of us can bear This fine photography. THE ELITE ------------- -------Marie Gott ---- ---- - --- --------Ruth Frazier Beale and Sister Mother's Little Ange1--- --- ------- ----John Fernald Handsome --------- Knee Deep -------- Little Innocence- Tubby ------------ Posing --------- Gazing Around ---- Actors are we---- Watch the Birdie! But a baby am I-- Freckles ------- High-ho Silver--- Don't Fence Me In All Dressed Up--- In the Nude ---- -- ------ William Kimball ---John Smallidge -------Lillis Joy --- -------- --Jean Graves -------------Janet Freeman -----Barbara Blanchard ------Senior Play - ---- Phyllis Gray - ------ -Pauline Tracy -------Pauline Tracy --- --- ----- ------- Sturgis Turnbull ----- ----- --------- - ------- Donald Freeman -------- -----------Dolores'Coombs ---John Smallidge THE ELITE vs., .-gsqms-M ""'---...,,,- 'K lin ,A 2-ri' S ,4 O ,gh I X, ,mwmfx 1 ,, 'Nu WF? C11 +1 7""'7""""---..--.. f,ff 'b M "' M'--N-A---- Z W S M, fn, fl? xg' W5 .?"s' -if V , fam-N ' ,iff sway uf - y fx., "1 ,-' Y? If f pxljtf. ff N .r' S' Q, l'I"!A?X.,,,f if iz f Q' -xx NQQKCEMJ ,.,.-,s H? 1 -.,, if f ,ff M H f k jk? 'V Y 1 bv!! 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Rf L I X M x fa - OH A 4 f'X f fl' 1 'E' m-W.-w.H,mQH-,m.,m-qn, ,,0 Y A W,,,, ,? , ,,,, 7Tm,,,,nn,-uWm,,,.M fn-, WH Fx:: 2Qf 39911 , 1' " ,, ,f-K f 1fvw'f'Qv-+'f L7 111 ' Q X. ,X feixyw . C? , F7 W m!,. j I Q'm "E' ' f 2 2 13 E ff "L f 'f if Us : 3 I , 3 0X'j 4V,! XKQLLJYSX Zif ,iff iff J-A,,, -M ..,. .,--W.---,-., v--.t Q 1 NV' aouffwn dog ' sxaawg wif - uomuq uopfeqg ' SUIML JOIKBL ' uosuiqog UQIIJQH ' pfuuaeg uafag ' sauieg auiefg ' o8poq qiaqog ' swupv eapung ' .uwpgwp Q95 ' 1030055 UDQKUIQ ' DIQTJGHEM KUUIQ ' puoumnaq Sain ' ssqwog 'JN ' pooM XJJQQ ' , , , ,. ..,.---. - GE 62 92 LZ 92 Sz UZ CZ ZZ Jaqaug 'JM uosplwqopg ookof ofpuiqg eanqauq gueqoaom mfvofem BTTUM UOQTTN unpaop jeep meqiuxuung stsaag SIIUM Kuuqof pocM suogguq DUUUDGH IIIT GOWTTUM KITTH guuqoasw GIJOIBA SGAQJQ uuwp ' KOBIL H1105 pfuuaag QJQQOH TZ OZ 61 QI LI 9T .1223 ,f . x 1:j1f.x k2RCf! f14?k ff? Czla fi J-1 AW J ig' gg .1 Mrs. Carter: HThat nice Mr. Coates alwayskisses his wife before he goes to work. Why canlt you do,that? ' Mr. Carter: Now listen, dear, I don't even know the woman. Mrs. Herrick: Now, Bobby, donft tell me you don'teven know Lin- coln's Gettysburg Address. ' Bobby D.: Honestly, Mrs. Herrick I didn'tpoven-know- he lived there. Upon eating at a Senior turkey supper, Austin Walls was offered more stuffing.' ' UNO, thank you,n Austin replied and then added,u and I don'tsee why the turkeys eat it either, Mrs. Herrick: Barry, what 'is the matter with you lately?' You haven't been doing any'work, I guess you haven't any spunk. Do you know what spunk'is, Barry? ' Barry W.: Why sure, it's the past tense of spank. Young John Walls was lost once in Bangor, nThere, there,n said'a passing lady, nTell me your name and I will tell your mother.n Then John cried all the harder, HCome now dear,H she said, nWhy won't you tell me your name, so I can tell your mother?n ' nThat won't do any good,U he sobbed, nShe already knows myrame.n Frank M.: Ulfm often'compared with Gregory Peck.u John W.: That's'nice.U ' ' Frank: Not very, it's my girl friend, she much prefersGregory.u It isn't that Mr, Ernest is worried abouthis past, it'sjust that there is so much of it. Mr. Coates says that he once knew a boy who was a driver that liked to weave skillfully in and out of traffic on Sunday after- noon. He was,a good boy, a fine neighbor, .and will be greatly missed. Some authority on good taste says wellqreared women do not wear slacks, but according to our observations, theyare just the ones who do wear them. ' c One day Snick Damon came to school with his hand bandaged up. Clayton asked what had happened. ' ' UI was sitting on the sofa,n said Snick, ntalking to Persis,when some kids threw a'stone right through the window, and it hit her right in the ribs H Clayton: 'Did it hurt her?n ' Snick: UNO, but it broke three of my fingersen 3 7 QgEiQQ2YfNlINAAIQQiI.QIIAIEI.'QI-,AQQIQ7'yTIg IifQgffII1 -A 1 L-I "' f-Ter-I""'7S " 'R ig '5lfffQ.RQ T -g....j I SONG HITS WORDS OR TITLES 80 LONG IT'S BEEN GOOD T0 KNOW YA ------------------ - ---- SENIORS YOU'VE BEEN GOOD TO ME ------ MR. COATES TO SENIOR HOME EC. GIRLS WHAT'S THE USE OF WOND'RIN ---------------- PUT YOUR ARMS AROUND ME HONEY HOLD ME TIGHT My HEART GEIES Fon you - ----------------- 4 IDA - SWEET AS APPLE GILES ---- - ---------- RACING WITH THE MOON 4 --------------------- I'LL SAIL My SHIP ALONE ------------------- STARS IN My CROWN ------------------------- THE CHURCH IN THE WILDWOOD ---------------- SUGARFOOT RAG ----------------------------- I WANT TO BE LOVED ------ - ---------- - ---- I WONDER, I WONDER ------------------------ DON'T HOLL THOSE BIG BROWN EYES AT ME ----- I'LL GET BY ------------.------------------ ROYING KIND ----------- - ------------------ BEWITCHED ---------------.------- - -------- WHERE IN THE WORLD ------------------------ IQM A BIG GIRL NOW ---------.-------------- THIS IS MY NIGHT TO HOWL -------------------- ALL MY MYSELF I GET LONELY ---------------- AIN'T:IoU COMING ouT TONIGHT -------------- ---------- JEAN GRAVES -------- PHILLIS GRAY --------- RUTH FRAZIER ------- DONALD FREEMAN CLAYTON CROCKER -------JOHN SMALLIDGE STURGIS TUHNEULL ------- DOLORES COOMBS -------- BILLY KIMBALL ------------ IDA BEALE S-----S--- LILLIS Joy --- JACK JORDAN --------- JOHN FERNALD --------- SNICK DAMON ------- PAULINE TRACY ---w- MARIE GOTT - SHIRLEY KELLEY - ---- MHURICE MURPHY -- SHEILA GRAVE! -- DWIGHT CARTER WHEN THE ROLL IS CALLED UP YONDER I'LL BE THERE ---- GORDON GRAY EAST SIDE NEST SIDE-- -.---- - .---- - ---- --- ------ -MARILYN ROBINSON WANDER'IN-- MONA LISA-- ALWAYS --.. - nnnucczaancansuxen --------- -------------JEAN DORITTY ,--- --------- -BARRY WOOD ---------------------- -------------rPERSISLCUNNINGHNM SURRY WITH THE FRINGE ON TOP ------- -- ----- ------------MR. REDMOND HOMECOOKING Qu--vpn Qs nu Q one-:nn gn IF I HAD THE WINGS OF AN ANGEL---- ---- ---- -- ----------- MRS..STINCHFIELD ----BOBBY DORITTY -----SENIOR TRIP SENTIMENTAL JOURNEY ----------------- OLD SOLDIERS NEVER DIE------ BE A CLOWN- I ascsnucaocnnnns " ' 'A '--.'. - '--"" lim a H 0 ----- - -------FRANK MANCHESTER EvERYwRERE:YoU GO --.--.---------- ----- --------- LENQRA AND ELAINE THE BIG BASS DRUM GOES BOOM,BOOM,BOOM ------ ---- ---- NILLIB LEONARD SONNY BOY -------------------- --------- ----------- - ---- ANNE FOSTER THEY'RE EITHER TOO YOUNG OR TOO OLDu.--.----- ---- ---BOBBY FERNALD M. D FISH fsa1t7-- ---- MR. REDMOND POSSUM----- APE---- SNAIL---- OSL rhhhuvhvirv PARROT ..... MULE ...... CANARY ..... WOLF -----. - LOVE BIRDS- WOLVERENE-- BEAVER .... EEL ....... -SQUEAK MILLER ---Pop WALLACE ---Son DORITTY HELEN ROBINSON -----TETA SERS --RDDNEY SMITH ----LILLIS JOY JOHN SNALLIDSE -ELAINE HAYNES A LENORA WALLS -----IDA BEALE ---JEAN GRAVES ----NR. ERNEST ZOO TIGERSQ- ------- -- ----- SENIORS PIG-- -------- - ---- SNICK DAMON LEAP Face ..--- :SKY MANCHESTER OCTOPUS ----..------ BARRY woon LAUGHING HYENA .--- LOUISE GoTT MooSE.- ---------- BILL WALLACE FLEAQ ..---- ---cLAYToN cnocxnn MONKEY --------- GILLEY STANLEY WILD GOOSBw .------- JOHN WALLS ANT ----- ----.-- RICHARD KELLEY MUSTANG -.----- PETER SMALLIDGE GIRAFFls-- ---HARLAND WALTON BoXER---- --------- --DAVID HYDE Mrs. Herrick: nYou seem to have a little difficulty with your Shakespearean lesson, Clayton. What did Juliet say to Romeo in the balcony?n ' Clayton: 'She said, nWhy didn't you get orchestra seats?n A motorcycle cop stopped Peter S. nWhat's the idea of driving 60 miles an hour?n he said. ' Peter: I couldn't have been driving 60 miles an hour. Ihaven't been out an hour yet.0 Marilyn M. to Jean Pat: HI hear you had a blind date.n Jean Pat: HYes, He's just what the doctor ordered.n Marilynst nAnother pill you mean?N John S.' nWhat's the name of that book you're reading?n Snick D. nwhat Twenty Million Women Want,n ' John S. NOh, let me see if they got my name spelled rightau Anne Foster applied for a job as a stenographerand they gave her a test in spelling nHow do you spell hississippi?n she was asked, , Anne: nThe river or the state?n Bobby F. NI had an operation and the doctorleft a sponge inne.n Barry W, nGot any'pain?n Bobby F. HWNO, but, boy, do I get thirsty.N Richard K. nHave'you heard of the new household appliancc?n Mr. Redmond: UNO, what is it?U ' Richard: UIt's a compass for grapefruit. It tells you which way the grapefruit is going to squirt.H On the Senior Class trip Clayton C. wanted to use the telephone. He saw for'the first time a dial phone. nI've gotto get another telephonen, he said to Mr. Carter. Mr. Carter: NWhy,what's the matter with that one?n Clayton: uIt's got holes in 1u.H Frank M. wants to go to Venus in a flying saucer. The saucer will be made of steel with rivets on the outside and one loose nut on the inside. Mr. Carter: NI heard the best after-dinner speech of mylife to- night Mr. Redmond: Uwhat did the speaker talk about?u Mr. carter: nAbout one minute.u Dolores C. had a horse with big'lumps on his foreleg. HHey, Dolores,n said J. Freeman, nWhat's thenatter with thehxse?W 'There's nothing the matter with'himQsaid Dolores. 'Then what's the big lump on his foreleg?n nOh, that's nothing,u she replied. NYou see one leg was longer than the other so I put a knot in it.U 19 2: 3. H. 5. 6. 7. 8. 99 lo, lla 12. 13, lk. 15a 16. 17, 18, 19. SOMETHING'FORLLAUGHS' .. .-- yy On this here page some pictures you see Maybe one of you or maybe one of me Or if there is any doubt Just inquire to the staff as to whom it At Old Gilman ------ might be. SOMETHING FOR LAUGHS 1 . ""' Helen R., Ronald D., Pauline Hollywood Glamor ----- -- --------------------- Nancy L, Surprisetll -------- ---- ---- I ----- - --------- f-Nancy Allen Gay 90'S ----- --- ---- ------ - -------- 'Sheila G. Big Joke ----- Brrrrrrllxl ---- A-fishing we'l1 Buddies ------ -- Hold that tiger The Gang ------- Beauties are we Bright Eyes ---- Charles Atlas-- Family Portrait I thought I saw Smile prettyL-- Home James--- What posture--- Chums ------- f . 1 Jean, Helen, John, Marilyn, Jack ------- ------------ -----------Jean Pat gO an 3 -------The'Boys -----Persis, Valerie, Janet u -sinus:-qulhctbhht ' """""' FQ Somesville Play ----------------Nancy L., Barbara G, ------------Blaine Haynes ---------Pop Wallace Q---------- ------------N0rma Q Yvonne putty tat! ----- ------------ --Phyllis Gray Barbara-B., Leah B. Peter Smallidge ----- --------Nancy L., Marilyn M. -----------Marguerite, Claire, Marilyn Q 'B SOMETHING 70 R LAUGHS A gi J ,ik 1' ff' L, 1, 'I I spggu: .1:,lQ1xf QW, A .ALUMN I 1947 Edward Brown ---------- --------- - ------ Maritime Academy Beverly Carr CKimba1lD --- --------- ------ Washington Milton Crocker -------------------------- ------- Armed Services Clifton Damon -- ---------- Arnold College, Stanford, Connecticllt Muriel Fernald Qwallsl ------------------ Norma Gonzales lConary7 --- Seal Harbor, Maine ---------------------- Hall Quarry, Maine James Grant ----- - ---- - -------------- - Illinois College, Illinois Dorothy Graves Qclarkl --- --------------------- Ellsworth, Maine Dorothy Haynes ----- ------- --------- --- Barbara Leach CSul1ivanJ Marion MacCrae KSmithD ------------------ James McCarr ---- --------- --- -- ---- ----- Mary Parker Ksmithl --- ------- --- Elwood Reed - ------- Gloria Reed ------ ----- Robert Seavey - -------- -- ---------- - John Smallidge - ---- Helena Solari ---- --- Gegpse Tpagy -....................--.......-....-... .. .. Helen Tracy CAlexanderJ Kenneth Abbott ------ David Billings - ---- Patricia Foster -- 1948 Northeast Harbor, Maine ------ Bucksport, Maine ------- Bernard, Maine ---- Otter Creek, Maine -- Mount Desert, Maine ------- Mobile, Alabama Northeast Harbor, Maine --------------- Florida ------ Maritime Ao demy Northeast Harbor, Maine -------- Armed Services Beverly, Massachusetts Northeast Harbor, Maine -------- Armed Services Northeast Harbor, Maine Robert Frazier ---- -------- John Graves - -------------------- Lawris Graves ----------- -------- Miles Grindle - -------- Russell Manchester -------------- Flora McGaven ------------------- Alice Murphy lMooreJ ---- Wallace Richardson ------ Roger Richardson --------- -- Janette Rumill KGrindleD Donald Seavey -------- --- Nathan Smallidge ----- Loring Somes ------------- Ramona Sprague CPierceJ Dorothy Tracy - -------- - Anne Walls -- Steve Wood ---- Galen Wright ---- James Bowden ---- - - Carolyn BuzzeI1CMeaderJ Charlene Carter - ------ 1949 E Northeast Harbor, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine -------- Armed Services -------- Armed Services M. G. H. Bangor, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine ---- ---- Armed Services ------- Armed Services Northeast Harbor, Maine -------- Armed Services - --- Armcd.Services - U. of M. Orono, Maine Southwest Harbor, Maine -- U. of M. Orono, Maine -- Seal Harbor, Maine --- Maritime Academy -- Armed Services ------ - -- Armed Services Sheila Carter CSenettJ ----------------- Harold Coombs, Jr. ---- Jeanne Coston CJoyD -- Allan Cousins ----- Mary Cunningham --- --- F, ---------- S O Northeast Harbor, Maine ----- Otter Creek, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine T. C. Farmington, Maine ------------ North Carolina -f- U. S. C. G. New London, Connecticut 'FQ SQ T. C. Farmington, Maine Valerie Frye ----- ------- ---- - Malcolm Graves, Jr. ----------------- Donald Grindle ---------- ----- Eleanor Merchant fTay1orJ George McKay ------------ - ------ -- Lewis Moore------- ------- ---- Isabelle Pinkham CBartowD Randall Reed ----------------- Walton Reed--- -------- ----- - an-:arcs Paul Richardson -------------- ------- Clifford Smallidge- ---------- Robert Tavlor ------ ---- Norman Walls ----- --- ------- Dora Wright ---- ------ ------------- Albert Allen ----------- Frederick Billings -------- Betsy Bryant ------- -------- Stetson-Carter--- ------ Ruth Chase ---------------- Lawrence Cousins------- Steve Damon------- ---- - 1950 ------Northeast Harbor, Maine ------Northeast Harbor, Maine - ---- ---- -Armed Services - ---Northeast Harbor, Maine ----------Armed Services ------Northeast Harbor, Maine -- --------- Seal Harbor, Maine ---------------Armed Services --- ----------- Armed Services --------U. of M, Orono, Maine ------Northeast Harbor, Maine ---------------Armed Services -----------Otter Creek, Maine -----------Seal Harbor, Maine ---- - -------Armed Services F. S. T. C. Farmington, Maine -----Wacs, Fort Lee, Virginia ---------------Augusta, Maine ------Northeast Harbor, Maine ---Northeast Harbor, Maine --- --- ---- --Armed Services Edwin Davis ---------- ----- --- ------ -------- Otter Creek, Maine Katheryn Dodge KAnthonyJ ------------------------ Bar Harbor, Maine Allen Fernald-- ---------- ---- -----Husson College, Bangor, Maine Mary Graves -------- ---- --" " ' ""'- -----Northeast Harbor, Maine Nancy Graves-- --------- --------- ---Northeast Harbor, Maine Thomas Graves-- Pauline Grindle Lawrence Jordan Marilyn Jordan- Edward Kelley-- Ida Leonard ---- Barbara MacCrae anna---canal-equnqnncqanqonunuq -qnmnqqgnuqu - ----.----.Q-.---n--Q--on-.nn --- - ---- - ----------------------- -Armed ------------------------------------Armed --Northeast Harbor, Maine Mount Desert, Maine Services Boston, Massachusetts Services Husson College, Bangor, Maine Bangor, Maine Ernest Smallidge ----------- --------- U. of M. Orono, Maine 5 Dana Smith ----- Dale Somes ----- Robert Suminsby Ralph Tracy, Jr Roland Tripp--- Edgar Walls ---- Robert Walls--- Walter Wright-- -uu-no-Q--an--u-epus--uu nanununnqqqu can-q-...-ann----n-nunqpquunuun-nannuu-nu-. Mount Desert, Maine F. S. T. C. Farmington, Maine . ----------------- ----------------- Armed ------------------------------------Armed ------------------------------------Armed ------ ----------- --------- ------Armed --U. of M. Orono, Maine Services Services Services Michigan Services 70 WZ! 5 72fWl'Qf6f2? HAMiLTON.ELGiN,AND EMJOVA WATCHES J BOYD AND NOYES JEWELERS .25 Hamrnond Street Bangor, Maine .rs 1 v ,- 7 fo M P Ll M E N T S O xg x3,'3kQ,4'Af ,f L mm? L'f7'f.LfjvW Dry goods and ready to wear if? LJ? Bar Harbor, Maine nm uw: U so so Cm Sb mo QQ ,off 'M :A L L rm,wM Fi EBAU2 EUAUQEBCDIJE Q-.. .,...- 4 , sq' 'lfhe Friendly Plac t M et YQ,y1r'QFr!Lendsj ARNOLD P ALLEN WOOD 91179 fLMf1?Z'fQ Mount D t, Maine T 1 S th t H rbor- 267-L+ ' V W Y , Y- f-,...-.. ,W , , l,,-.-...V - M 1 PINESQN S HIM 277 HDWEUH ' WWF cfgfdd fzingi pjhj df EWQYQX5, ZOVZMOZZLUZZOHJ, NYQCZQYXJ 4 ffzopgfgj RQQ2Q5QfzfM9'z HW 8 S ,.,LQ135m,Mu,RQ.lPl:QN,OQ L QQLW... H H RMON V711 .Q H4 pf. 4, , 0 mmm Puma 2 Qs S ' HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS 05 DINNEHWARE P IA NOS GLA S SWA RE i Y abe GIFTS Stur-y Ce Clark S T RE: Tc MNC TM Wur 1 i ,ZDZe-.L-AR 9 --.. fi . il 'V H Mx 1 Q'-.QB ' fig?" C JE QE EA S n - - - K , fig? 5 BM l-10,05 of PERSONALIZED PORTRAI T S and it's all acne with ' LIGHTS There's magic in 1fLghts...s.dd a light here, place a. snotlight there,andyour portrait takes on the appear- ance of reel form and individuality. Your Vantine nhotographeriknows how lighting effects can be best used......How easily they can reflect your nersonality. Your Vantine photograwher knows best how to secure the sharoly etched nhotograoh your engraver desires of the imnortant senior year .... The victories of the ath- letic teams...The brilliance of social occasions...The Prom....The plays ..... The debates....The exwreseion of everyday life on the campus. That personalized ncrtra1ts'qrVant1ne are important is attested to by the fact that over 300 schools and colleges reweatedly entrust their ohotogrephic work to Vantine. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER MRREN KAYMNTINE t,,1TUDiLJ 132 Boylston Street Boston Mass. - ..--, -. -Y - ..,:, .--- ...ell .-... --- V V V IVLR. HEAD Mon's and Boys' Woar' Ellsworth Maino QQDQQQQUIQIQZ 4 2 in F5ImACfL1iim55T5Ofi I.. 214 MidlllOL.5L.L ABQHEOLII MOA CORTELL ' SEGA L'S A SPECIALTY STORE OF FINE THINGS TO WEAR BRQCKWAY S C 1 1. Q STRAT TQN HARDWARE C Q HEADQUARTERS FOR ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT SPALDI NG I EI T WILSON ' -' Ijgxxi A U GDN Ns 5 5 -.-.... .. ll ' 2 3M St 10 'ain . Ellsworth comfofzmemfj AUQUUIQILFLLCWLTUQC T FLOWER SHOPIPE 115 ontrfo. St, fEC1I'lgO1l':fM0. MELANSON JEWELRY GOL GENUINE REG I STERED KEEPSAICE DIAMONDS Ellsworth ......- ---- - Main ,ii4 A PERLI N S TMEN'S STORE MEN'S AND IEDYS QLQJJTIIIINTG - U ' I HC E11 sworth 51.1 I-.'Io.i 1 EDGARS I CHILDRENS ar' ar or, Jie. COMPLIMENTS I'IzI2DA.CoNYA A SCN PRIBSC RIPT ION SPECIALISTS MACLECD MCTCIQS CADILLAC - BUICK BEEEIELIMENIET' AMHIGGINS' 1 D. IN. Macleod I A J. Maine H-J r BE BRIGHT CEBUY LAT'WICH7iC'S WICHTS spomwo cocoa Ill For Your Fine Year Book 627 For Your Fine Athletic Teams WE ARE PROUD TO BE OF SERVICE TO BOTH WICHT'S EXPERT SERVICES INCLUDE' Ill Rod Repairs I57 Tennis Racket Restringing. 22? Gunemithing L67 Gunblueing By Factory Methods. 3 Scope Work C77 Whizzer Bikes And Parts. I I y Bike Repair-scam Baby carriage Wheel Retiring. WIC!-IT"S UNBEATEN ALIJSTAR ATHLETIC LINE-UP Snalding Powers Wilson Bristollte Bike-Web Top Notch Wigwam Kren Reach Davis Cramer Slazenger EACH SELECTED FOR HIGH QUALITY AT LOW PRICE WIC!-IT9S SPECIAL SERVICES FEATURE C17 Lowest Special Team And Club Priced C23 24 Hour Felt Letter Service IBD We Embroider Person'e Name On Any Of Our Sports Garments - Q 3 gtg WICI-IT'S SPCRTINC COODS WHOLESALE - RETAIL 54 State Street Bangor, Maine ' 'A' ' 'nth "-A ax F275 Ofv of QQ Qfnfafm Pickup ------- Dolivcry Service MW ZUYFAQM en fd of M uf-.8-'-U.-v xff il!! , 5 ---X 1 V. 0 V,-1 A jffx XXX QWKQQMQW Aw? M M boufawfsf nwfofq , S0fffffsi fH 2?2'J ii,if?Q?fws' Qwy COMPLIMENTS1 i of ,T L--gzfpw-'-"fp f ' - ' .r 'MTNJMLK CW, ' fw J - ,C Jgt , ,jjihb K -, x J -. xmagd f' gnu 41L J!,0?SQV32a5" ff! Lygx :5 57' --'-Qifgg 511001431 DE , n RESTPXURPXNT BANGOR HYDRQ-ELECTRIC CQQ ELECTRIC SERVICE Dealers GENERAL ELECTRIC AND WESTINGHOUQEYAPPLIANCLS - ,!X if E B Harbor 220 NE Harb H v..y-Q.- ,W -- -V PHUHH25 ' - - MINE -in i THE KONOMY LGA. STORE f4wtz'J fu Qaud Weep. G 1 M ts, Fresh Fruits a d V g t bl C 1 t A t ent of F h F it d Vegetabl A CASH-AND-CARRY, SELF-SERVICE STORE WITH EVERXDAX LOW PRICES SHOP a SAVE AT THE I.G.H.b SUITIHHI HUUU HUHIHEUSI HDHHUH Uummuw Jmizixfiffm .....................J CLWALLACAE' PLUMBING AND HEATING Northeast Harbor, Me. Telephone: 343 . L i Y L V A 1 - - - , L. ELRIE HOLMES CG gamma 510599 Qe+fv:4,ffgQ 77575 Tel. U Northeast Horbor, Me. J-li ' ,, -,Y V 1? ,IEC'07I1!lQZ2'f22QHff SEERMANS I WILIjEY'S Boox E STIESONARY STORE C , 0 DISTIIICTIVE STATIONERY ' W of I LATEST moons I EEAES JEWELRY I 11 Lm1,s,wor.tE,,,SlTQR E I L Maine., I , EEEff"fff.,.f.Efff.1fE.......1EEELEf,w..E...I IEVERYQQDYJS STQREIMELVINPS MUSIC STORES I COMPLETE LINE OE , I -if 31 C wf ,f LADIES' AND HISSESLX Nxwf I WIZAII ING APPAREL Li' PIANOS--MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS RECORDS--P.E.gUI4IS:.SUPPLIES B NCJOR EE-mfemmff LUCHINVS EESTAURANT ellIE.N-2111 QP- L L , I BE1l?,'i91?f1EEMain6EI 3llEW2EE9,, E.. - , I U9if49,...c, CQMXQZMQMZ4 cms CASE MARKET of A SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. 75 Central Street Bangor Maine MEETS E GROCERIES' VBEER El ALE TO TAKE OUT Telephone . Northeast Harbor A-2 Mount Desert Maine I M 'Lette fu feng. com AMEND TRACY' RESTAURANT I Elleworvbo . WORK 61 WIN NEWBERRYS -v ELLsx.onT11 RA A MAIIII GET YOUR OFFICE AND I SCHOOL SUYPLIES AT 1 ICO, ING I 23 Central Street A BANGOR DLA I NE , lil-nnuilnn-unna-gg, LELLSWORITH I VJATEEVILLE: J. 4 CIEMEERIEIEED - gl -Y YN - Yf-g-- ,,g, W' ', y pix, "",g-.r , , +1 ,li-' ' " 6 OWffQf.9fP!f1!7f? CONSOUDATED CSBISQQUCTQRS, INQV 1 A-4'5" .4"""- ' i 4... .. ' '- I - D .,..- 5 xx- ...--. X .,....--1 'vdw nnlfjk ' .'!,,' I X : -N W-M-,.f' lv. A' . .,4,l1 ! .l.'.' . 1,1 4, Y V -- . .I.I.rZiA:,L.f..CLfZl-fQ.IfffQ,'fV 1,5 ' Moum' DESERT HIGH SCHOOL 'yj' 5 'T-rf ff" "" ft:-:-:gr. t Q ' 1-3.3Q!j'-.zgvgu Vi:-.5f,f::g: 11:1y-fp' -f -ggi: iffggieii . lgfugg: gigaw M41-' ,ty E 54 ,i '---"-W ' ' -' N"""""""" - - ' 4,,,,. .J -W-- , ' ggi' -XXXXNH X Q ,. ..,..,- vw- """"' "T .hh A F... X f BUILDERS OF' NEW MOUNT DESERT HIGH SCHOOL Y Y , ---1,...g- - f - 'Y Y '--- -- - - H- ' Hr A 9- V Xc5fmffQfMenzZ5 6 M me QLDTOWN FURNITURE Co. 168 to 172 North 'Main Street ,f 9L1? T0WN- . ,qzilfcnifute 7700? ghvezz'na5 1 J 0 A Y A STIN RALPH'.Sif STORE l H R2 CS, mg, souvhwew HarbOr.1 1a1ne A -Ellsworth CGM PL 1 wx ENTS ff Maine 05 xfN,Q RODICKS ICE CREAM PARLGR Ji 30 ?-S2 l' ' 7' v , -1 ,N -..H , v, SOMES SERVICE STATION COMPLETE SERVICE - GENERAL RRPMRS IQ!! fgoc-md -.gnfoemdfzbn -.Q +A! fzeen .gampj MT. DESERT, MAINE Telephone: Southwest Harbor' 142-1+ -...H--V ,, , ,, H ,fi -V Y ,--- wi V V .V V V Id KEBQ GARAGE Leg me Jfome dj -, . CHRYSLER - pLYMoUTH 'awp' I 'X..,R' "fL, ,fM"iZff'57729- Bar Harbo 'fig-31.-fl-33"' :FL I Phone 80 E E E E -"'f'f7 3 eh "-' miigl 511' f T E ee Qmpl mvgnzlj of 5 T Q do 'ZCYWH 5 H 55' Cottage Street 'wg i Wai AT Bar Harbor, Maine e ex 9- I T fSU41U:EQWUlNT TWUELELTUAAEZXSB T mann-Mmmnsm , WAAUELUDAUDEEUQ 4 n ENERAL -5 TURB i SEAL HARBOR TEL. 200 MEATS GROC. FRUITS VEG -1Ll-- ' ,Z -.L wi. F ,..,.. N- All QJV,-. n e H A E: l- .ttf jlgd, ',. fx K,-. 'ffm X . W if ...li 5. ' ...' .. xrlger- ..,. H ' T80 Central Stregt Qggor 4 li ,O I ,EATOAT , RONNIEAS LUNCH HOT DOGS, HAMBURGERS, AND SANDWICHES - 1 ALSO A SPECIAL DINNER DAILY ' HOOD'S IOE CREAM AND BEER I v A ADAMS A COf1ff1QMfzQnzL5 DRY GOODS ,STORE f of H A ADAMS AAAAAA AAO Q WESOOTTS HARDWARE BEEAS f RALEIGH INGALLS PROP. CANDYFQTATIONIABX ii T81-1? A A6 MiiZTZA.Zi'QiSi Qifimme. Q comfvfmmzfj ccsmpfmmzfd 1 OR AA A ' OF RILLOREST MARKET NORTHEAST HARBOR A MAINE MRS. TRACYAS SHOP NORTHEAST'HARBOR gg I I A V I ,,Qg OO I OMAINEO OO A- HANCOCK HQUSE OTIS M., USER CQ, IELLSWORTH MAINE FANCY GROCERIES Q Clean, Comfortable .Rooms MALT BEVERAGES A A Famous Dini g Room Meats - Ffesh Vegetables Rock ec Rye cocks 11 Lo ge DAILY DELIVERY 1 -AAOO .-O,..-....l'.2'Q., iki'R1E1iE1Q1'D'SfE'E'6f'f"AfbfEExR?E'f?"1 Automatic Heating I Ma1ne's Most 1 Sales and Service i Comnlete Music sccrc n E L c o Hompomf: i ' 51 PICKERING SQUARE Nmzcmcuic Appliances: l NHeating - g BANGOR, MAINE 166 Main Street I BAR mason, ma. 1 ' E E cD?f11c Zr-3225 E E , Tel-E 1 N0-...7? ELEMENT HARDWARE CO. COMPLIMENTS ' ' of the t wb f SPgg'ggI1?Igr glggns ' u RESALE SHOP ' Q..--.I?i1n,Et E - E Qllsmxzth. evra? cstrffflcccgafngorf' cM?i.nf ' 1 1 N TE PLEASE N cf PATRON IZ ff 5 Q, QUR QW cc ADVEWSLRS 5 I , AUTQGRAPM5 MAH WMM Sgfix. O-fi D 5 J gh., L-'..,m 10121, ,B GM ,M-M3 LL "" J 6' o"W Q., A M ....,,,.., . Qui ,, 4 Q . . . A Q Q 'D 2 . 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Suggestions in the Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) collection:

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

1956

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

Mount Desert High School - Skipper Yearbook (Northeast Harbor, ME) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 97

1951, pg 97

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