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

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 72

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1953 volume:

K f '." ' 1 ,if A, .V ..,,., ,., ,. .1 iw Q.. if? UP . +1 ' V' ' ' . tw- I 'K ,- 1.- - . S A pw f - Y. 1 z . . '-vigg MMA., , ' . Wm' . W.,Qi53,'qj . 9 f.'. E' 'F' ' 'C -'1 v. ' , , ,. .. - I . 1 5 +V , ,.,,. .A-. - l..-, 1 g-1g.1:,,,g.Q,L-,Q-N ' .- . 7 " fgqj L.. gif-.4-,113 35' Lg-' A 1. -.5 ,,gi' ,.11fi,-, fi-'. 3' ' . 'Q 4.17, X. 'JV V e ,: 1, ..-U xy., V fm, V V up .- -4 iJAQL,'fh.g7.f-f -,J .V v115k!Af.,-':-fg:l,a.' A X... .Aw .gif-411.33-' 'saiiii w-4,2 . ., .. , .5 t. I , ' .- . .u Wi- Us f:f"s..'131E .,.f-- . - r .J 'L 'J 'CV.2J-..-.'.u.'-P". .,. .. .N , ,W.,g.. ., . , ' 'L " I . 1. I . . , , 2 . ,.,,F, K, .. - tw . r -frrggf -.im A ' 5 'M Agfa.. Wx' v, Q, . . . ,... . . ' , ., 'L ...M 1 '- 7' n A 1-:T 'M , J-' .4 5 ,- . ,Q L". .,. . ' ff ' . X , ' Ver 'F lx 5 . ,- ,Q-r , ' 4- :nu .iii ' . - Q W -f a '.-ft?-' ' .-31 1,6 , r -IA Wx!" V - 'lil -v V. gifqigi , -. "' . f .. -' -fu r Mfg- . - ,-1 on k :sf 'J' 1 ,-, , ' f.. . .x,- q.,,Vf-- I, 1, .-.mn-..-1 cu.. f W 2'-4 5" '.: 'wi ' " ' 1: ,. - ' ' 5' . '11 1 ugh. ' - J' .. ., , f- "3'1h1'1.1:' f ' T5-.2-L' ,af n.i1,5.4- . :xr 'f fi, ,4 ' .V - Lg -- -ga' ,L-- ,1v- --,.Ix'-'34, 1.0.-.w -- .T 5 511' Lf' , . -- ' 1 -V X-c.-J3. Y , .-. A -r. 4 . J r .5 .vzwzlr A bg '-,P-r, .mv-wa f :fill i .Luswf 1- 231. ' iHSCfir1'iC' ' ' ' 'L' ' ' "?1I.iHlf:K+.H' " ' W ,, 1: iff, 1 Q THE SHIDENI BIIIIY IH NIUIINI IIESHH HIGH SIIHIHH HHWSWL 5 g, ,',,f,- . . Q.. K E.. - Si: 2.5-1 ffl - wi. " Q ' b A 1ii'55Egb ff - 3' ' ? l952353 SKIPPER IIHIIIIMIIIN The Yearbook Staff of 1953 respectfully dedicates this edition of the "Skipper" to Mr. Don Coates in appreciation for his loyal service in Gilman and Mount Desert High Schools. Z FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Miss Wood, Miss Drummond, Miss Argeros, Mr. Ernest, Mr. Coates, Mrs. Herrick, Miss Hall. BACK ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Mr. Genovese, Mr. Jowdry, Mr. Smallidge, Mr. Snow, Mr. Redmond, Mr. Salisbury, Mr. Leeman. FHCUHU MR. ERNEST, Principal Science University of Maine, B. S. New York University, M. A. MISS ARGEROS Commercial Boston University B. S. MR. COATES Social Studies Illinois College, A.B. MISS DRUMMOND Speech-English University of Maine, A.B. MR. GENOVESE French-English-History University of Bridgeport, A.B. , M. E. MISS HALL Home Economics Farmington State Teache College, B.S. MR. HERRICH English-Latin Wheaton - Colby, A.B. MR, IOWDRY Athletic Director Physical Education University of Maine, B. S MR. LEEMAN Music Northern Conservatory of Music, B.S.M. 3 l"S MR . MOISE Art University of the South, A.B. Columbia Teacher's College, MR. REDMOND Math Ss Science Basketball Coach University of Maine, B. A. MR. SALISBURY Manual Training Gorham Normal School MR, SNOW Junior High Eastern State Normal Farmington State Teacher's College University of Maine MISS WOOD Physical Education-Biology Boston University, B. S. University of California, M. A. M.A FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Clara Kelley, Eleanor Reynolds, Raymond Smith, Miss Argeros, Jane Brown, Jay Scribner, Marilyn Robinson. SECOND ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Sandra Adams, Miriam Hews, Hester Crocker, Barbara Grindle, Steve Miller, Patricia Jordan, Robert Smallidge, Leah Blanchard, Dwight Carter, Lester Smallidge, Nancy Leland, Peter Smallidge, Claire Lunt, Jeanette Muise, Catherine Wakefield, Yvonne Cousins. YEAIIBIHIK SIAH Editor-in-Chief RAYMOND SMITH Assistant Editor JANE BROWN Li ter ary Editor YVONNE COUSINS LITERARY ASSISTANTS S. Adams. I. Brown, H. Cameron, D. Cousins, Y. Cousins, H. Crocker, M. Hews, E. Higgins, S. Holmes, E. Jordan, P. Jordan, C. Lunt, M. McKay, W. Merchant, E. Reynolds, M. Robinson, M. Savage, S. Scarborough, L. Spurling, C. Wakefield, W. Walls, S. Miller. BUSINESS MANAGERS Eleanor Reynolds Dwight Carter Robert Smallidge ADVERTISEMENTS Sandra Adams L. Smallidge PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Claire Lunt ALUMNI EDITOR Hester Crocker FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Dora Argeros ASSISTANT ADVISORS Faculty TYPISTS L. Blanchard, J. Brown, B. Grindle, P. Jordan C. Kelley, N. Leland, J. Muise, Y. Cousisn, E. Reynolds, C. Wakefield, L. Gott, G. Ham- blen. The members of the "SKIPPER" staff thank the Advertisers, the Faculty and all others concerned who helped to make this yearbook a success. BIUUIWILUUWLIL LEFT -RIGHT: Esther Jordan, Elaine Higgins, Dana Sherer, Jackie Adams, Jay Scribner, Mr. Ernest, Lester Smallidge, Mary Ann Savage, Stephen Coffin, Sally Scarborough, John Grant. President .... Lester Smallidge Secretary .... Elaine Higgins It was voted this year that there should be equal representation from each class in the Student Council. Jackie Adams and Elaine Higgins, accompanied by Principal Raymond Ernest represented the Mount Desert High Student Council at the State Student Council meeting in Auburn on November Z1-ZZ. Much valuable information was obtained as to how to conduct our council more effectively. ATIENDID CUNVENIIUN BAR HARBOR BANKING AND TRUST COMPANY, Bar Harbor, Maine with offices at Northeast Harbor - Lubec - Southwest Harbor 5 HHTIUHHL HUHUH SUUIETU FIRST ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Patricia Jordan, Mrs. Herrick, Advrsorg Eleanor Reynolds. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Jane Brown, Raymond Smith. The National Honor Society aims to establish for high schools these high professional aims and goals for secondary education: 1. An enthusiasm for good scholarship. 2. An encouragement to students to render service to the school and in the community. 3. A plan for self-evaluation of the. student's potential elements of qualities of leadership within himself. 4. A stimulus to students to practice those acts which develop strength of character. 5. An encouragement to student to continue his education. High school boys and girls all over our land consider being chosen for National Honor Society one of the highest honor paid them during their school days. The Mount Desert Chapter this year is happy to pay tribute to Eleanor Reynolds and Patricia Jordan of the class of 1953. Raymond Smith of this class is also a member, having been elected in his junior year. This year the junior member to be so honored is Jane Brown. BAR HARBOR TIMES PUBLISHING CO. 6 GHHUUHTIHG SEHIUHS FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Clara Kelley, Wilmer Merchant, Eleanor Reynolds, Treasurer, Raymond Smith, President, Peter Smallidge, Vice-Presidentg Marilyn Robinson, Secretary, Barbara Hibbard, Yvonne Cousins. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Mrs. Herrick, Faculty Advisor, Henry Conary, Ir., Jeanette Muise, Patricia Jordan, Hester Crocker, Austin Young, David McFarland. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Gerald Baker, Langill Stanley, Dwight Carter, Burnham Wallace, Richard Walls, Paul Bucklin, Gordon Gray, Henry Scribner. SEHIUR CLHSS UUE-TUNE : "HHllS UF IV!" Oh, we leave these halls of knowledge, One year at Gilman High, And our teachers brave and true, Was all we ever had But we will not forget And then we came to Mount Though we go far, far away. Desert High. Oh, the halls of our Mount Desert, But as we sadly leave for We will cherish year by year, destinies unknown, And long for all the friendships Our alma mater dear we'll That we made while we were here. not forget. For now much we've learned to cherish, Must be left for schoolmates true, May they be faithful to the tasks We've left them to do. CLASS COLORS: Royal Blue at White CLASS FLOWER: Red Carnation CLASS MOTTO: "Forward" 7 GERALD GILBERT BAKER "Gerald" "I won't budge an inch" Driver Training 2 Industrial PAUL ROBERT BUCKLIN "Paul" "Great men have died, and I feel sick" I yr. Outdoor Club 2 Industrial DWIGHT BRONSON CARTER "Tete" "Some are born with riches, some with beauty: I was just born" Baseball I, 2,3, 4, Basketball I,2. 3, 4g Dramatics 2, 3,4g Camera Club 2g Science Club 4, Secretary, Jr. Speaking Contest 3, Senior Play 4, Driver Training 4, Class I act play 3, Yearbook 3,4. College University of Maine HENERY THOMAS CONARY Ir. "Tommy" "If I could but start the day without getting up in the morning" Baseball 3, 4, Baseball Manager 43 Senior Play 4. Industrial 8 YVONNE MAY COUSINS "Vonnie" "Take me or leave me." Sophomore Play 2, Majorette 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, F. H. A. Club 2, 3, Commercial Club 3, Minstrel Show 2gILl1'liOr Play 3, Yearbook Staff 4, Outing Club 3, Driver Training 3, Student Council 3, Maine Speaking Contest 3. Commercial ' U. S. Vl ,, s HESTER IRENE CROCKER "Crock" "You can tell her by the noise she doesn't make." Basketball I, Glee Club 2, 4gC0mme1'Cia1 Club 3, Yearbook Staff 4, Camera Club 3, Driver Training 33 School Paper 3. General GORDON FORREST GRAY "Skip" "Why get excited over life, you die in the end anyway. " Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Baseball I, 2. 3. 4. Industrial Arts Coast Guard BARBARA LOUISE HIBBARD "Hibby" "I'll make a commotion in every place." Basketball I, 3,4, Dramatics Club 3,4, F. H. A. 4, Secretary 4, Junior Speaking 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Senior Play 4, Driver Training 2, Operetta 3. General PATRICIA JORDAN -'pat-' "Oh, would that I were dead now!" Basketball 15 Driver Training 25 Art Club 2, 35 Student Council 25 School Paper 35 Junior Play 35 Commercial Club 35 Dramatics 3, 45 Vice-President 35 Junior Speaking 35 Student Library Auxilliary 3, 45 Magazine Drive, Captain 45 Yearbook Staff 45 National Honor Society 4. General CLARA MARIE KELLEY "Clara" "Judge me not by my size." Yearbook staff 4. Commercial DAVID S. MCFARLAND "Dave" "Rough and Readyl" Basketball 2, 35 Art Club 25 Band I. Gener31 Merchant Marines WILMER MERCHANT "Billie" "It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Basketball 45 Dramatics 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club 35 F. H. A. Club 45 Glee Club I, 2, 3,45 Driver Training 25 One-Act Play 35 Senior Play 45 Talent Show 25 Minstrel Show 25 Variety Show 25 Junior Speaking 35 Majorettes 2, 3,4. Industrial l O JEANETTE MARY MUISE "Ian" "Tis a smile that costs nothing but gives much." Glee Club I,2, 3, 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 2, 3,4, Senior Play 4, Yearbook Staff 4, School Paper 2, 3, Driver Training 2, Operetta 2, 3. Commercial Husson College ELEANOR MAE REYNOLDS "Tish" "By the work one knows the workman. " Vice-President I, Treasurer 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3.4, Captain 4, Glee Club I, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3,4, Junior Speaking 3, Yearbook Staff 2, 3, 4, School Paper 2, 3, General Manager of Magazine Drive 4, Student Council Convention 3, Student Council I, 3, Commercial Club 3, Outing Club 2, Uni- versity of Maine Speaking Contest 3, Driver Training 2, One- Act Plays 2, National Honor Society 4, College Newton-Wellesley Hospital MARILYN CHARLOTTE ROBINSON "Prim" "She has a smile for every friend, and for every smile a friend. " Secretary 2, 3,45 Basketball 1, 3, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, One-Act Play Contest 3, Minstrel Show 2, Variety Show 2, Yearbook Staff 2,4, Cheerleader l,2,3,4, F. H. A. 2,3,4, Secretary 2, Vice- President 3, President 4, Junior Speaking 3, Speaking Contest 2, Miss M. D. l. Ball Queen 3, Junior Prom Queen 3, Art Club 2,3, Commercial Club Business Manager 3, Student Council 2, 3, Treasurer 3, State Student Council Convention 3, Red Cross Training Center 3. Industrial HENRY ELDEN SCRIBNER "Hank" "Sing away sorrow, cast away care." ELLSWORTH HIGH SCHOOL I,2, Basketball I, 3, Basketball Manager 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Senior Play 4, Baseball 3, 4. General 11 PETER WAYNE SMALLIDGE "Pete" "If humor is the spice of life, I like things highly seasoned." Vice President 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ninfi-Bucklin Trophy 2, Senior Play, Yearbook Staff 4, Outing Club 2, Science Club 4. College Maine Maritime RAYMOND ALAN SMITH "Ray" "His friends they are many, His foes --- are there any?" President I,2, 3, 4, Student Council I,2, 3, Vice-President 3, Basketball I,2, 3,4, Dramatics Club 3.4, President, Science Club 4, Outing Club 2, Driver Training 2, One-act Play 2, 3, Senior Play 4, Variety Show 2, Ir. Speaking Contest, Maine Speaking Contest 3, Montgomery Interscholastic Speaking Contest 3, National Honor Society 3,4, Yearbook 3,4, Assist. Editor 3, Editor 4, Class Marshall Ig Senior Marshall 3, Dirigo Boy State 3. College LANGILL ALLISON STANLEY "Skinner" "His bark is worse than his bite. " Baseball 1, Band I, 3, 4, Chef Club 4. Industrial Arts BURNHAM E. WALLACE "P0p" "To know the nature of a woman is to understand her. " Basketball I,2,3,4: Baseball I,2,3,4. Industrial Arts 12 RICHARD GREELEY WALLS "Richard "While I live, let me live." Student Council Ig Basketball I, 2. Industrial AUSTIN E. YOUNG "Toot "Bashfulness--the scarlet hue of modesty. " Senior Play 4. Industrial 13 SEHIUH ULHSS PLHU HUHHIS FUEHIHB LEFT TO RIGHT, FRONT ROW: Dwight Carter, Mrs. Herrick, Jeanette Muise. BACK ROW: Barbara Hibbard, Henry Scribner, Peter Smallidge, Raymond Smith, Austin Young, Wilmer Merchany ABSENT: Audrey Leach, Dorris Nicker- son. Sl IIIHS' CHIHJHIIIIIIII YS 4' X fl 'si .- 32 " K and ,GQ FIRST ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Barbara Hibbard, "Pop" Wallace, "Hank" Scribner, Langill Stanley, Eleanor Reynolds. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Richard Walls, "Ray" Smith, Gordon Gray, Jeanette Muise, Yvonne Cousins. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Austin Young, Clara Kelley, Marilyn Robinson, Paul Bucklin. FOURTH ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Dwight Carter, Pat Jordon, Peter Smallidge, Tommy Conary, "Billie" Merchant, Gerald Baker, Hester Crocker. 15 .Ill ww fff . "' -Lf Q eff' efe' 6 sect Q ' - f UR B miss igafikar ,Aging W 71 1'1f 5 Q., V' V-fix 'ifh ice-President I , - 3 i mrxl From the time we entered Mt. Desert High School in 1950 as a Freshman class we have had the destinction of having the fewest in number of Tr S agurer any class in school. Upon entering our Junior year we were glad to have Ellen Gonzales join us. This ad- . dition gave us a count of ZZ. What we lack in quantity is easily made up in quality as is evident from the number of participants in various school activities. With Mr. Genovese as our class advisor for the year 1952-53, the following officers were electedgpresident, Lester Smallidgeg vice-president, Jay Scribner, secretary,NancyL.elandg and treasurer, Jane Brown. Members of the Student Councilare Ja Y Scribner and Lester Smallidge. FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Martha Smith, Nancy Leland, Lester Smallidge, Mr. Genovese, Jay Scribner Ja B , ne rown, Sandra Adams. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Catherine Wakefield, Louise Gott, Barbara Grindle, Gertrude Hamblen, Joyce Richardson, Leah Blanchard, Wilma Walls, Ellen Gonzales. BACK ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Miriam Hews, Wayne Smith, Milton Walls, Robert Sangier, Thomas l-larkins, Steve Miller, Marilyn McKay, ti- 'Marilyn'?" W.. 1-I ' ,,' '41, Wm gk 3 74 Af "Martha? " vh Yeah!" Nhat legs!" "Haircut? " "Sam Spade" "Upside Down cake 1 H "Casey' "Nature Girl" 4 2 , ' ' H e rm it "Looks like trouble, huh?" W -f 'll "Watch out, Barb!" m HDOnvt Fall, Nip ! ll , V "Banjo Eyes!" 17 SIIPHIIMIIIH MASS FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Polly Kelley, Nancy l-libbard, Sally Scarborough, Mary Grant, Dana Sherer, Miss Argeros, Mr. Redmond, Marilyn Sherer, Helen Cameron, Sandra Holmes, Nancy Jenkins. SECOND ROW: Natalie Grindle, Judy Jordan, Marguerite Ashley, Carol Grant, Lena May Spurling, Betty Lou Manchester, Maxine Harkins, Claire Lunt, Faith McKay, Judy Hamblen, Sonya Stanley, Gilmore Stanley. THIRD ROW: Ernest Coombs, Albert Kelley, Stewartlordan, Stanley Walls, Ronnie Musetti, Robert Smallidge, Gary Tyler, Maynard Pettee, Dale Watson, Anthony l-lamor, Leroy Walls, Brian Graves. September, the beginning of the 1952-53 school year, found the sophomore class with an enrollment of thirty-six students. We have two new members in our class this year, Marilyn and Dana Sherer. We are sorry to have lost Hazel Hamblen and Christine Manchester. Miss Argeros is our class advisor. At our first meeting we elected the follow ing officers: president, Dana Shererg vice-president, Marilyn Shererg secretary Mary Grantg treasurer, Helen Cameron. Dana Sherer and Sally Scarborough are the two Student Council members. The class welcomed the Freshmen with a reception and social in September. On February 20, a successful semi-formal dance was held. Our class is well represented in Band, Dramatics Club, and Cvlee Club. The following girls went out for basketball: Judy Hamblen, Betty Lou Man- chester, Natalie Grindle, and Helen Cameron. On the boy's basketball team we have Gary Tyler, Ronnie Musetti, Maynard Pettee, and Robert Smallidge. Cheerleaders from our class are: Helen Cameron, Judy Jordan, and Nancy Jenkins. Judy Hamblen is our only representative to Majorettes. Compliments of OTIS M. OBER CO. - ERNEST C. OBER18 Sleeping Beautie s '? '? Nicki 5- ' -V , "1l:f!95.2"wg' up V it 4 'ffm ,, YVTQQ Q F653 Z e e G r - r e a t E xplo r e r s 3 A Iw a y s a b r at Gif? - , ff, mae- Glamour Cats s U25 2 K Y Q Q V V ' Gilly l' xx" iff 1, , ag gg: -1 ' gf, :ss " Z' nn. i i zlffiil 31" IFF ,,,,..........."' Brian V n.,,,,- txkk m,.,.,..,,.,' f " ' i Any Chang e S ? 'I we Riu J 4 ' Y 'H' X "Snooksie" "The Great Profile" What smells, Maxie? Snowplows at rest 'Y' Q4 .uv A E 35: 4 . as f 'I G Earle s ?""H? J Claire Ronnie And nowhe re to go! Popcorn, candy' HIESHNIA lil SS FIRST ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Dorene Kimball, Ida Jenkins, Hilma Hodgdon, Secretary, Wilson Hodgdon, President, Mr. Coates, Class Advisor: Donald Cousins, Vice-President, Norma Richardson, Treasurer, Elaine Higgins, Jackie Adams. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Marshall Taylor, Richard McFarland, Robert Wood, Dottie Wakefield, Millie Leonard, Paula Blaisdell, Carol Wright, James Smallidge, John Manter, Malcolm Taylor. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Elbert Richardson, Dana Haynes, Fred Gott, James Hooper, ROIIBIU Pinkham, Joel Atwood, Bryant Nicholson, Hillard Walls, Dale Lurvey, Duane Jenkins. The opening of the school year of 1952-53 found the freshmen class with an enrollment of thirty students. Since then we are sorry to have lost Nancy Walls and Ruth Corbett. At our first class meeting, under the supervision of Mr. Coates, the follow- ing class officers were elected: Wilson Hodgdon, President, Donald Cousins, Vice-Presidentg Hilma I-Iodgdon, Secretaryg Norma Richardson, Treasurer. Elaine Higgins and Jackie Adams were elected to the Student Council. The boys from our class playing basketball are: Duane Jenkins, Robert Wood, James Hooper, Malcolm Taylor, Marshall Taylor, John Manter, Donald Cousins Bryant Nicholson, Dale Lurvey, and Jimmy Srnallidge. Cheerleaders are: Jackie Adams, Dorene Kimball, and Ida Jenkins. Majorettes are: Hilma Hodgdon, Carol Wright, and Dorothy Wakefield. To raise money for our class we sold pencils with the Mount Desert 1952-53 basketball schedule printed on them. Compliments of MANCHESTER BROS. GARAGE 20 1 ir w , . A V - gg j k,Q-if' sig . ,. 7 M HIESHMA Pllll II Sl-"WIlIllI I Wlllli GHS lillll lRllllBll" FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Dorene Kimball, Mrs. Herrick, Elaine Higgins. BACK ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Norma Richardson, Ronald Pinkham, Joel Atwood, James Hooper, Donald Cousins, Jackie Adams. A' V O Th - n 9 Angelic? Millie 5 , -, A Li W 31 ' Bathing Fun! O A. Eb , Beauty! J o A gf sii. in is , or jf ii' A O ,gf pig 4 W Q4 is A sss A 1 VV' 5 'nv-fs 4 ii eff .1 -if wi- f Cute , Ronnie I , ,ji 5 ff? Monimy' s lil: Boy Carol paula Somesville Here We Come Sweetness ! Hang-Over ?lQ.:,2 HIIHTH GR Ill FRONT ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Nathalie Leach, Barbara Bagley, Dawn Meader, Secretaryg John Grant, President, Miss Drummond, Class Advisorg Nancy Sherer, Vice-President, Sandra Watson, Treasurer: Esther Jordan, Diane Grindle. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Winston Stanley, Mildred Jeffers, Deborah Lucas, Onalee Grindle, Betty Murrell, Nancy Kimball, Norma Bagley, Eleanor Coornbs, Ruth Richardson, David Wallace. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Paul Kelley, Robert Hamblen, George Merchant, Crosby Fernald, Jeffrey Jowdry, Harold Lynk, David Allen, Gary Solari, George Holmes. During the 1952-53 school year there have been twenty-eight pupils enrolled in the eighth grade. At our first class meeting the following officers were elected: President, John Grantg Vice President, Nancy Shererg Secretary, Dawn Meaderg Treasurer, Sandra Watson. Esther Jordan and John Grant were voted Student Council repre- sentives. Miss Drummond is our home room teacher and class advisor. To earn money for our class treasury, we put on a "Hat Dance" in October. We gave prizes to those persons wearing the funniest and most original hats. Both prizes were received by members of our class. The most original went to Esther Jordan and the funniest went to David Allen. The following eighth graders took part in activities and clubs: BAND: David Allen, Barbara Bagley, Crosby Fernald, John Grant, Jeffrey Jowdry, Esther Jordan, Betty Murrell, Nancy Sherer, Winston Stanley. SPEECH EXIBITION: Mildred Jeffers, Esther Jordan, Nancy Kimball. ONE-ACT PLAY: Barbara Bagley, Crosby Fernald, John Grant, Mildred Jeffers, Winston Stanley. MAJOR- ETTES: Mildred Jeffers, Dawn Meader, Sandra Watson. AUDIO-VISUAL AID: Crosby Fernald, Jeffrey Jowdry. ART: Barbara Bagley, Norma Bagley, Esther Jordan. BASKETBALL: David Allen, Robert Hamblen, George Holmes, Jeffrey Jowdry, Gary Solari, David Wallace. CHEERLEADERS: Eleanor Coombs, Mildred Jeffers, Sandra Watson. Compliments of RONNlE'S LUNCH ZZ Still Ill lili Ut FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Avis Lily, Marguerite Cyr, Kelton Musie, Stephen Coffin, Mr. Snow, Albert Manter, Nancy Freeman, Ioan Gonzales. Betty McFarland. SECOND ROW: Judy Stanley, Gail Murphy, Prudence Haskell, Georgia Robinson, Geraldine Tripp, Ella Hodgon, Mary Ann Savage, Anita Gibbs, Donna Gonzales, Judy Ellis, Helen Wood. THIRD ROW: Sherwood Butler, Frank Walls, William Conary, Trevett Hooper, Carrol Walls, Leslie Spurling, Daniel Kimball, Alan Crocker, Foye Stanley. At the beginning of the year 1952-53, the seventh grade had an enrollment of Z9 pupils. After a few weeks, Glenwood Walls left us to to to Bar Harbor. At our first class meeting the following officers were elected: President, Stephen Coffing Vice President, Albert Manterg Secretary, Kelton Muiseg and Treasurer, Nancy Freeman. Mr. Snow was chosen to be our class advisor. To earn money for our class, we gave the play, "Take a Look at Johnny", sponsored a social, and sold candy at noon hours. Those who represented us in basketball were: Albert Manter, TrevettHooper, Leslie Spurling and Arthur Walls. Our cheerleaders were: Nancy Freeman, Pru dence Haskell, and Anita Gibbs. The student council members were Stephen Coffin and Mary Ann Savage. In Band: Nancy Freeman and Mary Ann Savage. Those in Glee Club: 1... Spurling, D. Kimball, P. Haskell, M. Savage, J. Stanley, D. Gonzales, S. Coffin, T. Hooper, N. Freeman, G. Robinson, A. Manter, E. Hodgedon, M. Cyr, J. Ellis, G. Tripp, and B. McFarland. Compliments of PINE TREE MARKET 2.3 W H ll'S W H ll BEST DISPOSITION BEST LOOKING 1, Ray Smith Ronnie Mussetti Marilyn Robinson Wilma Merchant MOST POPULAR Pete Smallidge Marilyn Robinson BEST ATHLETES MUSICAL TALENT MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEEI Ray Smith Sally Scarborough BEST DANCERS Gordon Gray Ernest Coombs Marilyn McKay Martha Smith Z4 1 x Burnham Wallace Wilma Walls SEATED, LEFT-RIGHT: Steve Miller, Miss Drummond, Thomas I-Iarkins. STANDING: Barbara Hibbard, Raymond Smith, Sandra Adams. JU IDR SPEAKI G This year eight juniors were chosen to take part in the annual Junior Prize Speaking Contest, held on March 20. Two trophies were given to the winners, and one in the dramatic division. Medals were given to the other six participants. 0 l-ACI PlAY C0 IESI The Mt. Desert High School Dramatics Club entered "Dead men Can't Hurt You," a drama, in the state one-act play contest was held in Bar Harbor in March. Six finalists met at Bowdoin in April to decide the state winner. SEATED, LEFT-RIGHT: Marilyn McKay, Steve Miller, Jay Scribner, Joyce Richardson. STANDING: Sandra Adams, Barbara Jean Grindle, Miss Drummond, Nancy Leland, Tera Hews. UUHCH Blll SPEHHS This year we completed a very successful basketball season with a 9-6 record. Among the teams played, only two, Pemetic and Ellsworth were able to beat us twice, which was justenough to keep us out of the tournament. We defeated all other teams at least once and held double wins over Bar Harbor and Sumner. We had an unusually fine group of boys on our squad. Capt. Peter Smallidge led us to many vic- tories with his adept shooting, steady ball handling, excellent defensive play and fine team work. Peter is headed for Maine Maritime Academy where I'm sure he'll have just as much success. Two other seniors that will be greatly missed come graduation are Pop Wallace and Gordon Gray. Both of these players kept us in the running all season with their accurate shooting and ex- cellent team work. Each boy averaged about 18 points per game. One game, I recall, we won by a score of 64-58, Gordon and Pop having a total of 53 points between them. Other seniors that gave a serviceable account of themselves when the need arose were Ray Smith and Dwight Carter. These boys always gave all they had and certainly pulled us through in many tight contests. Their rebounding cer- tainly was not unnoticed, especially during games with Sumner and Blue Hill. Underclassmen returning next season who have shown great promise include Jay Scribner, Gary Tyler, Ronnie Musetti and Lester Smallidge. Jay is as adept and illusive as basketball players go and should be a fine leader next season. With every game Gary Tyler showed great improvement and will be an alert center. Left-handed Ronnie Musetti has already proved his skill at hitting the net and will, undoubtedly, improve as the season progresses. Lester Smallidge began to show what he could do by out-rebounding Hampden and Lubec for two most important wins. Other prospects for the coming seasons are Bobby Smallidge, Maynard Pettee, Jim Hooper, Bryant Nicholson, Twins, Duane Jenkins and Jimmy Smallidge. Mgr. Henry Scribner accepted his responsibility sincerely and was truly a faithful servant for the team throughout the season. Hank will really be hard to replace. Finally, I should like to express my appreciation and offer my sincere thanks to all for a most co-operative and exciting season. I can truly say I'm overjoyed with the sportsmanship exhibited during the season. Let's all hope and pray that these attitudes will stay with us wherever we go. Compliments of WIGHT'S SPORTING GOODS CO. ANDY'S LUNCH Wholesale - Retail Southwest Harbor, Maine 54 State Street Bangor Z6 V liblll lillblllllillll FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Jay Scribner, Gary Tyler, Peter Smallidge, Pop Wallace and Gordon Gray. BACK ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Coach William Redmond, Ronald Mussitti, Dwight Carter, Raymond Smith, Lester Smallidge, Robert Smallidge, Wayne Smith and Manager Henry Scribner. Nov. Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb Feb Feb Sumner Blue Hill Bar Harbor Pemetic Bucksport Sumner Ellsworth Bar Harbor Blue Hill Hampden Lubec Ellsworth Pernetic Dover Dover Compliments of the FURNITURE 8: RECORD ' Larry Lymburner Bar Harbor, Maine Home Away Away Away Home Away Away Home Home Home Home Home Home Away Home M. D. OPP. 51 43 70 73 55 39 44 49 61 54 64 44 38 59 52. 40 71 52 53 48 54 45 68 86 59 67 63 66 75 53 Compliments of A.G. JEWETT 166 Main Street Bar Harbor, Maine JAYVH BASKHBAll FRONT ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Wayne Smith, Steve Miller, Maynard Pettee, Duane Jenkins, James Hooper, Dale Lurvey. BACK ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Marshall Taylor, John Manter, James Smallidge, Bryant Nicholson, Mr. Smallidge, Hank Scribner, manager, Donald Cousins, Robert Wood, Malcolm Taylor. M. D. OPP Nov. Sumner Home 39 40 Dec Blue Hill Away 57 39 Dec Bar Harbor Away 36 46 Dec Pemetic Away 49 50 Dec Bucksport Home 34 51 Dec Sumner Away 44 45 Jan. Ellsworth Away 44 52 Jan. Bar Harbor Home 45 38 Jan. Blue Hill Home 37 45 Jan. Bucksport Away 39 53 Jan Hampden Home 3l 48 Jan Ellsworth Home 36 63 Jan Pemetic Home 43 48 H.A. BROWN FURNITURE COMPANY MELANSON JEWELRY CO 74 Cottage Street Genuine Registered Bar Harbor, Maine 28 Keepsake Diamonds Shades Phone 346 Floor Coverings Ellsworth, Maine Telephone eo JU Illll HIGH BASKHBAll FRONT ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: George Holmes, Jeffery Iowdry, Gary Solari, Trevitt Hooper, David Wallace. BACK ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: David Allen, Winston Stanley, Coach Don Coates, Leslie Spurling, Robert Hamblen. Grade basketball practice began in November for the Mt. Desert Junior High School and for Stetson fifth and sixth grades. Kelley Auditorium and the Stetson gymnasium were utilized. Games with Southwest Harbor, Ellsworth, and Bar Barbor were played. Although the season was not successful as far as won and lost games are con- cerned, the boys played hard and clean ball, practiced faithfully, and promise to be good material for future Mt. Desert High School teams. With each game came improvement from experience, with each practice, a greater understanding of basketball and the importance of fundamentals. Compliment of Compliments of L. ELRIE HOLMES THEKONONY I.G.A STORE Z9 BASlIlAll SIIIIAII FRONT ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Hank Scribner, Jay Scribner, Pop Wallace, Tete Carter, Tom Conray, Bob Sangier, Gordon Gray, Ronnie Mussetti. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Marshall Taylor, john . Manter, James Smallidge, Gary Tyler, Steve Miller, Joel Atwood, Donald Cousins, Malcolm Taylor, Mr. Coates. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Bob Wood, James Hooper, Ronnie Pinkham, Nick Nicholson, Dale Lurvey. This year our team has only two regulars returning. The two veterans are Gordon Gray and Pop fsneaking dustl Wallace. Although we have lost most of our team through graduation, this is the largest and youngest squad in recent years. All nine positions are open and there are twenty-two boys to fill them. Since we have had our new ball field, we have had the impressive record of eighteen wins and five losses. We reached the quarter finals in the semi- finals in the state tournament in 1951 and the semi-finals in 1952. With agreat deal of hustling teamwork and desire, a successful season should be evident in 1953. Those reporting with their spikes, caps, gloves, etc. , are as follows: Gordon Gray, Pop Wallace, Torn Conary, Tete Carter, Ron Mussetti, Gary Tyler, Hank Scribner, Steve Miller, Joel Atwood, "The Taylor Twins, " Duane Jenkins, James Hooper, Nick Nicholson, Dale Lurvey, and Dana Sherer. These players will provide our coach with nine starters, thirteen benchwarmers, and twenty-two "headaches . " WHITNEY'S ELECTRIC CO. Southwest Harbor, Maine R C A Victor G E Television Frigidaire Appliances Telephone 262 30 Compliments of SMITH'S PLUMBING Southwest Harbor Maine FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Elaine Higgins, Barbara Hibbardg Natalie Grindleg Marylin McKay, Teta Hews. BACK ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Helen Cameron, Managerg Jane Brown, Billie Merchant, Eleanor Reynolds, Captain, Joyce Richardson, Paula Blaisdellg Miss Wood. GIIHS' BASKHIlAll Early in November the girls became impatient for basketball, but practise didn't begin until the end of the month. Eleanor Reynolds was elected captain this year, and Helen Cameron, manager and scorer. The girls practised only a few times during Activity Period on Wednesdays before their first game, which was on December 31. Lacking a scorer and four players, Mt. Desert was defeated 52-51 by Sullivan. The team decided to get down to business on January 7, when they met Blue Hill here at home. The final score was 53-47, Mt. Desert's favor. On January 14, at Pemetic, a hard game followed. Our girls suffered a second loss, 26-21. No excuses this time, those Pemetic girls certainly have no flies on them! A week later, January 21, Mt. Desert made the trip to Ellsworth's gym to see what they could do. The team worked hard, but nevertheless were toppled 40-31 by the Ellsworth club. Ells- worth deserves credit for being such a speedy, smooth ball-handling club. Determined now to add another victory to their list, Mt. Desert invited Sullivan down for a return game on January 30. Mt. Desert came our triumphant, the score was 33-19. Pemetic came to Kelly Gym on February 4 and took the game 38-20. February 11 brought the big home game. The snappy Ellsworth club fought hard, but our own girls fought harder, and the score was 40-38 when the final buzzer sounded. The last game was a victory, making four wins for the team, leaving four losses. February 18 Bar Harbor was beaten 32-22. by the Mount Desert team. Miss Wood deserves a special "Thank You" for all her time and work, and the girls should rate our thanks, too. They really did work hard to hold the big teams, but all the team members will admit that it was a lot of fun. Compliments of BEAL'S JEWELRY STORE INC. UNION TRUST CO. of Ellsworth Ellsworth, Maine Ellsworth, Maine 31 Jfluvff sums a np the gear 1, inc cheerieaders rfx Mount Desert pepettes this Nanci heiand, Niariiqn Nicyiaig , Sandra P'-ciarns , Yieien Cainer on, Niariiqn Robins on and TN iifnaibl aiis . The fnateriai was pnrchasetihq the acifninistration tor the pnrpose matting cheerieaoing, nnitorfns , giris made thefnsetves. eaciers have been porting, their oi which the The cheeri roost energetic in snp team. ear X955 intr odnceci Sachie nhins and Dor ene yiifnhaii e 3 .XT . cheerteaders diy Sordan con- he previ- VHHSIIQ GIRLS The ig Prciarhs, ina Se as new fnefnhers oi th with Nancy Senhins and Sn tinning, their fnegnber ship ir ofn t ons gear. The 331 . cheerieatiing sqnaci has con- trihnteti ioigai snpport to the teafn and has shown apparent vitaiitij and interest. LEFT-RIGHT: Sandra Watson, Yvonne Cousins, Teta Hews, Dawn Meader, Dede Jeffers, Judy Hamblen, Leah Blanchard, Hilma Hodgdon, Billie Merchant. This year the majorettes started out quite early in the season in order to have sufficient practice for basketball season. New girls this season are Dawn Meader and Billie Merchant. Billie was chosen to be head majorette and Teta Hews, assistant. Once a week, Teta has a class of seventh and eighth grade girls who are learning to be majorettes for future seasons. SEATED, LEFT-RIGHT: Betty Murrell, Billy Fernald, Steve Miller, Gary Tyler, Elaine Higgins, Sandra Holmes, Lester Smallidge. STANDING: Ernest Coombs, Mr. Leernan, Jane Brown. The Dance Band, organized two years ago under the direction of Paul Leeman, has been very successful. This Band has provided much entertainment at different school programs, particularly at the "Friday Night Socials. " The original members of this group include Jane Brown, Sandra Holmes, Lester Smallidge, Ernest Coombs, Steve Miller, and Gary Tyler. This year the new mem- bers are Betty Murrell, Elaine Higgins, and Crosby Fernald. The small fees collected for appearances at different school functions are ex- pended for music and orchestral equipment. HIUUHT DESERT BHHD FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: I. Iowdry, M. Taylor, M. Taylor, J. Hooper. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: M. Savage, E. Higgins, M. Smith, M. Sherer, M. Grant, M. Leonard, L. Smallidge, J. Jordan, N. Richardson, N. Sherer, S. Holmes. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: M. McKay. J. Manter, E. Jordan, N. Freeman, E. Coombs, J. Brown, B. Graves, J. Richardson, N. Grindle. B. Bagley, G. Stanley, Mr. Leeman, Supervisor. LAST ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: B. Murrell, D. Allen, L. Stanley, S. Miller, I. Atwood, G. Tyler, C. Fernald, J. Grant, T. Hamor, J. Smallidge, W. Stanley. The year started with a very large enrollment for the band. We have lost a few members by the wayside, but as a whole the interest has been high. Our first appearance of the year was at the first basketball game on Thanks- giving Eve, and we made our debut with all new music. At the next game we com- menced the procedure of marching in with the majorettes, cheer leaders, and the players. This innovation was well received and made an excellent impression on both audience and the visiting team. In addition to playing at all the basketball games the band played for several other occasions including the spring concert and also attended the Eastern Maine Music Festival which was held at Skowhegan, Maine, on May 23. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Bar Harbor Maine 34 GLEE CLUB FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: D. Kimball, S. Stanley, D. Meader, M. Smith, S. Adams, M. Cyr, D. Grin- dle, P. Kelley, B. McFarland, S. Holmes, I. Stanley, N. Leach. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: P. Haskell, E. Gonzales, N. Grindle, D. Gonzales, G. Robinson, N. Hibbard, N. Freeman, D. Lucas, C. Wakefield, E. Higgins, E. Jordan, S. Watson. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Mr. Leeman, D. Wakefield, G. Tripp, O. Grindle, B. Murrell, N. Richardson, F. McKay, M. Sherer, B. Hibbard, N. Bagley, M. Savage, I. Jordan, E. Coombs, J. Ellis, I. Jenkins, J. Adams. FOURTH ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: C. Lunt, S. Scarborough, M. Leonard, E. Hodgdon, H. Cameron, M. Harkins, H. Hodgdon, J. Brown, B. Manchester, L. Spurling, M. Grant, H. Crocker, G. Hamblen, N. Kimball, C. Grant, J. Muise, B. Merchant. FIFTH ROW, LEFT- RIGHT: D. Kimball, L. Spurling, I. Smallidge, H. Scribner, S. Miller, J. Hooper, L. Smallidge, R. Smallidge, C. Fernald, D. Watson, E. Coombs, T. Hooper, S. Coffin, A. Manter. The first meeting of the Clee Club for the year 1952-53 was held Sep- tember 18. Seventy members were enrolled with Mr. Paul Leeman, our director. The activities for the year were many and varied. On March 13 the Club presented a most successful operetta, "Sunbonett Girl. " . On May Z3 the Maine Music Festival was held at Skowhegan. Mount Desert High School was well represented by the Band and Glee Club. BROWN'S STUDIO AND DRUG DEPT Films Cosmetics Drugs Phone Bar Harbor 200 35 Sl lun mug 'WAMAIIUS FRONT ROW, LEFT -RTGFKT: E. Gonzaies, E. Higgins, C. Wakeiieid, Ni. Robinson, D. Waiaeiieid, NX. Fiews, N. Fiibbard, S. Adarns, i. Senisins, N. Grindie. SECOND ROW, LEFT -RTC-FiTr F. Reiiey, S. Sraniey, D. iiirn baii, Y . Cousins, E. Reynoids, Secrerary, R. Srnirh, President, Miss Drurnrnond, Advisor, L. Srnaiiidgje, Vice Rresicienr, S. Auarns, Treasurer, RA. Srnirh, N. Senkins, S. Fioirnes. THTRD ROW , LEFT -RXGFYH L. C-ou, S. Soroan, Ni. Nicilay, N. Leiand, W. Merchant, C. Lunr, Fi. Crocker, S. Scarborough, E. Fiibbard, S. Niuise, E. Grindie, F. Nicilay, W. Waiis. S. Fiarnbien. FOURTH ROW, LEFT -RXGFKT: E. Richardson, D. Lurvey, Fi. Scribner, Fi. Carneron, F. Eiaisdeii, E. Manchester, S. Scribner, S. Inwood, F. Sordan, L. Spuriing, T. Richardson, E. Coornbs, A. Reiiey, D. Cousins. FTFTFXROW, LEFT -RTGFTTL D. Warson, R. Niuserri, R. Rinicharn, G. Txjier, R. Srnaiiidge, D. Carter, NS. Renee, S. Hooper, S. Niiiier, S. Sordan. The rnate-l Drafnat. dent Y fifti'-f' lcs C1 y Ra lve rn Llb held - ReYno1dS5fnE0nd Smiiiflbers prlts first m Th ' Te SV' eSe t Get' "Deade haasurer, SQCe'1?1-esrid' The On Oct Mar Men C S been ndra A ent, L Ober 1 Ch. ar1ltHu workin dams ester S Officers 1 1952 I A V I rt Yom, g On m ' mallid Were ' with a mg of -arletif S ' was any Pr - gei Sec elected pproxi- f llght' h0w Sale oJect rata : P . U1 year Ing equi W-315 held D Cted for ti through ry, E1eanreS1.. ' Prflent f ln C out the or Or t 1 . CO ye Com r he Stagewith the ntest thatar, and th pl-111-le ' Procee Was epla Bar HntS of HA Ogether tds yr arbo RR15. , he cl towa f, . S ub fd Maine has ha the pul- d a ver Chas- Y Succ eSs.. 36 CHHIERH CLUB FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Natalie Leach, Sandra Watson, Barbara Bagley, Betty McFarland, Judy Hamblen, Mr. Salisbury, Jeanette Muise, Claire Lunt, Diane Grindle, Margariette Seer, and Judy Stanley. SECOND ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Foye Stanley. Hester Jordon, Ruth Richardson, Ida Jenkins, Eleanor Coombs, Geraldine Tripp, Norma Bagley, Donna Gonzales, Nancy Sherer, Mildred Jeffers, Debby Lucas, Dawn Meader, Kelton Muise. THIRD ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Danny Kimball, Alan Crocker, William Conary, Nancy Kimball, Dale Lurvey, Elbert Richardson, Stuart Jordon, Gary Tyler, Crosby Fernald, Albert Kelley, Johnny Grant, Betty Murrell, Ella Hodgdon. The first meeting of the Camera Club for the year 1953 was held September 24. Twenty members were enrolled under the supervision of Mr. Roy Salisbury. The club chose protraiture and darkroom techniques as the subject of study for the year. The seventh and eighth grades, wishing to belong to the club, formed the Junior High Camera Club. As a result, the shutterbugs have increased greatly since last yearg and we of the Camera Club hope they continue to do so. The subject of study for that division was picture taking. December 17 was a joyous day for the Camera Clubs. The school's new 4" x 5" Crown Graphic Camera had arrived. Ill SOMES SERVICE STATION AND GARAGE SOMESVILLE Complete Service - General Repairs Rest Rooms Sporting Goods 37 F. H. H. l E FRONT ROW, LEFT -RIGHT: Barbara Grindle, Nancy Leland, Marilyn Robinson, Miss Hall, Lean May Spurling, Barbara Hibbard, Mary Grant. SECOND ROW: Dottie Wakefield, Natalie Grindle, Wilma Walls, Marilyn Sberer, Nancy Hibbard, Polly Kelly. THIRD ROW: Carol Wright, Carol Grant, Hilma Hodgdon, Pat Jordon, Maxine Harkins, Wilma Merchant. The following officers of the F.H.A. were installed at a candlelight ser- vice last June: President, Marilyn Robinson, Vice-President, Lena May Spurlingg Secretary-Treasurer, Barbara Hibbardg Parliarnentarian, Barbara Jean Grindle. Our advisor is Miss Carolyn Hall. Our activities for this year have been. . .a Harvest Ball, supper for Town Managers and their wives, a box for a needy family at Christmas time and we embroidered the names on the aprons for the boys at the Chef's Club. A fashion- show is planned later on this year. We are all looking forward to attending the F.H.A. Con vention at the University of Maine in May. STRATTON'S Ellsworth, Maine NNVLNXAKERS 38 it K, Egg 'NN Ks Qc.. if 1 K A fl O A 441 QNX UHEFS CLUB LEFT-RIGHT: Joel Atwood, Dana Sherer, Bryant Nicholson, Stewart Jordan, Stanley Walls, Miss Hall, Dale Lurvy, Albert Kelley, Langill Stanley, Steve Miller, Gary Tyler. , me cuncfsslun sous LEFT-RIGHT: Paul Kelley, Albert Kelley, Elbert Richardson, Leslie Spurling. HARRY C. AUSTIN AND CO. J. J. NEWBERRY'S Ellsworth 3Q Ellsworth, Maine HHT ULHSS --,.. is FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Marilyn Robinson, Dorothy Wakefield, Mary Ann Savage, Easter Jordan, Mr. Moise, Nancy Freeman, Joan Gonzales, Madelyn Lilly. SECOND ROW: Margaret Cyr, Kilton Muise, Judy Stanly, Prudence Jaskell, Geraldine Tripp, Judy Ellis, Georgia Robinson, Barbara Bagley, Norma Bagley. THIRD ROW: Leslie Spurling, Ella Hodgdon, I-lilma Hodgdon, Robert Sangier, Mary Grant, Patricia Jordan, Sally Scarborough. . HIHH HHEEHLEHHEHS FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Marilyn Robinson, Dorothy Wakefield, Mary Ann Savage, Easter Jordan, Mr. Moise, Nancy Freeman, Ioan Gon- zales, Madelyn Lilly. Compliments of SACHMAN'S MEN'S STORE Bar Harbor, Maine J DRIVER IHAININII .X X.. M . gt' H Driver education has been in our curriculum for three years as an elective. It is a combination of road practice and classroom instruction, although the latter is limited because of the time allotted in the school program. It is taught during the activity period, five days a week, giving the twelve students enrolled each semester about fifteen minutes of behind-the-wheel driving. These students have the privilege of trying for a license at the conclusion of the course. Parents must remember that these students are not expert drivers when they finish the course, but they have received instructions leading to the development of proper driving habits and attitudes. When they leave the school car for the family car, they are, in most cases, going to an unfamiliar vehicle. Therefore, they need additional guidance and patience. There should be no night driving until more experience is attained. Most of us, after 100, O00 miles behind the wheel, are not experts. Please don't expect these students to be experts after eighty hours of practice. "If we are not turning out experts, then why have the course?" our critics ask. Any progress to cut down our accident rate in our 15, Z5 year old groups is worthwhile. The State of Maine records show that less than three-tenths of 1 per cent of all the students trained have been involved in any accident. Even with this record our insurance rates continue to rise. As long as our law allows fifteen year olds to drive, we must do all we can to save their lives and protect our property. The cost of the course is comparatively small. The cost per student will average about S5. A new Ford V-8 is furnished each year by the Morang-Robin- son Co. of Bar Harbor and the general care of the car is given by Manchester Bros. of Northeast Harbor at no extra cost. The facilities of the two establish- ments are available at all times. The course is sponsored by the American Automobile Association with an A.A.A. trained instructor. Compliments of A.E. LAWRENCE THE WARDS INC. Contractors Dry Goods 8: Ready to wear Bar harbor, Maine 41 Bar Harbor, Maine LEFT TO RIGHT: Miriam Hews, Jay Scribner, Miss Suzanne Wood, Patricia Jordan, jane Brown, Lester Smallidge, and Helen Cameron. Sllllll l lIBRAHY AUXHIARY The Northeast Harbor Library, in cooperation with the High School, sponsored for the second year, a story telling program for the grade school children of Mt. Desert. The program is conducted entirely by the Student Library Auxiliary and serves some one hundred and fifteen grammar school children. The student storytellers perform an educational service which is recognized and appre- ciated by the school, the library, and the community. In two years these high school students have created in the youngsters, much interest in good stories, good literature, and the enjoyment of reading good books. FRED J. BREWER Sz SON, INC. General Electric Dealer ELITE DRY CLEANERS 26 Cottage Street and Bar Harbor, Maine Bar Harbor Cleaners 42 EIBHTH GR DE PlAY CAST-"BE HDMI BY MID IGHTN FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Barbara Bagley, Miss Drummond, Mildred Jeffers. BACK ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: John Grant, Winston Stanley, Crosby Fernald. SEVE IH BH HE PlAY C SI- HIAKE A lUOK AT JUHNNYH FRONT ROW, LEFT-RIGHT: Nancy Freeman, Judy Ellis, Prudence Haskell, Mary Ann Savage. BACK ROW, LEFT RIGHT: Frank Walls, Stephen Coffin, Mr. Snow, Trevett Hooper, Helen Wood. SIIHIIIH CME IIAR October 3, 1952 Tonight the freshmen were initiated into our mighty group of tomorrow's men and women. The sophomores had a pleasing variety of stunts for the trusting freshmen to perform. October 17, 1952 The F. H.A. Club sponsored a Harvest Hop tonight in our auditorium. To be original, they charged admission at the rate of 1 cent an inch on your waist measure. Good thing our girls are all slender. October 24, 1952 The eighth grade put on a very successful social. Music was furnished by our Stardusters and refreshments were served in the cafeteria. October 30-31, 1952 Ahh, two whole days off! How could those teachers be so mean as to leave us and go the the State Teachers Convention? But then, it only happens once a year. November 7, 1952 It was the seventh grade's turn to furnish the amusement tonight and an enjoyable night, too. We danced from 7:30 to 10:30. November 11, 1952 Armistice Day---What? Another day off? And so soon, too. Time to rest our weary brains. November 14, 1952 The Senior Play production of"Aclam's Evening. " No further explanation needed, except to say that it proved to be a most exciting event. November 21, 1952 We played host to all the Hancock round-robin teams. November 22, 1952 At 8 p.m. the curtain rose on the annual 7-8-9 grades speaking contest. The students demonstrated to the large audience skill, poise, and promise. November 26, 1952 Tonight the basketball season started with a bang. We defeated Sumner High on our home court by a score of 51-43. November 27-28, 1952 What another vacation! What's that you say? 1t's Thanksgiving? We give Thanks to Thee, for all these interludes. 44 November Z8 The P. T.A. gave us a square dance social tonight. Through the instruc- tion of a professional caller, Carl Rogers of Ellsworth, many new and interesting dances were learned. December 5 We're off to another ball game at Blue Hill. The decision--Blue Hill 73, Mt. Desert, 70. But in spite of that, it was a red hot game all the way. December 9 For this ball game we journeyed to Bar Harbor where we proved our skill by a score of 55-39. December 12 The juniors had a Christmas social with colored lights and a Christmas tree. December 16 Grab your hat and megaphone. We're on our way to Pemetic to battle the Indians. Quite a battle, too. Oh yes, the score: Pemetic 49-Mt. Desert 44. December 19 Bucksport came down to see us tonight. They gave us a tough time, sure enoughg but when that fateful fourth quarter was over, the score read Mt. Desert 61--Golden Bucks 54. December 19-28 Merry Christmas to you. Just think! A whole week off. See you next year--fget itl? December 31 We're on the road to Ellsworth to play Sumner High. Again we come home victorious with a score, 64-58. January 2 . This time we met Ellsworth's unbeaten Eagles on their floor. Results? Eagles 59, Mt. Desert 39. January 6 Another home game. Both teams put up a struggle, but the Royal Blue won. The score--Bar Harbor 40, Mt. Desert, 52. January 16 Blue Hill came down tonight to try to equal their win over us on their floor. No such luck! We tucked another victory under our belts with a score of 71-52. January 20 1 By some outstanding plays our Royal Blue defeated Hampden Academy on our floor with a score of 53-48. 45 bm? MEM 4 January 24 - February 13 What an exciting basketball period this proved to be! We may not have been champs, but we manifested spectacular showings! February 13 Good thing there wasn't a contest between grades 7, 8, and 9 in their one- act plays, for all would have won the blue ribbon. February 20 The annual Sophomore Hop was held tonight in the Auditorium. Music was furnished by the Coasters. February Z0-Z7 Vacation, vacation! Another one is here! Gee, we must work those poor teachers to death. March 6 Tonight the Hi-Y Club played the faculty in a spectacular game of basket- ball. Proceeds of the game went to the Polio fund. March 13 A successful high school operetta "Sunbonnet Girl" was presented tonight under the direction of Mr. Leeman. March Z0 Junior Prize Speaking! Congratulations, juniorsg we're proud of you! March 27 The P. T.A. gave us a social. We enjoyed ourselves thoroughly. AprillO-19 May 1 What, another vacation? Oh well, all this nice Spring weather.- The P. E. classes put on an exhibition tonight to show what they have been doing throughout the year. May 8 The Junior Prom was held in the Kelley Auditorium. A lot of fun was had by all, I know. bday 15 Today and this evening, various pieces of art produced this year were on exhibition in the gym. May Z3 Music Festival at Skowheian todaty! Although it was a long, hard day, it was an event to be remembered y all o us. June 5 Senior Chapel was held this morning. It held a lasting meaning for the graduating class. June 7 i Baccalaureate--another important and solemn step in the lives of our senior. June 9 Graduation Ball--the biggest dance of the year, and the most colorful. But under all the gaiety--the serious minds of the seniors. June 11 Graduation! The last event of the season. From here, we're on our own. Vonnie Cousins '53 46 lllll-Hlllllll Slowly, slowly as if knowing that something was wrong, I opened my eyes. Eyes that had been closed for, for how long? I did not know. Had it been seconds, minutes, days, hours, years, centuries? I had no way of telling. Nevertheless, I opened them, or, else should lsay, they opened. I seemed to have no control on them. I looked around me. It was dark. Not a clear black dark- ness, but a haze, a dim foggy haze. Not knowing, or caring, what to do, I lay there until my eyes, sore as they were, grew accustomed to the lack of light. I looked up, straight up, and saw--nothing. Nothing but blankness. I tried to turn my head a pain shot through my skull and neck. My next move was to sit, or to try to sit. I did, however, succeed in getting my- self into a pose similar to an upright position. So, balancing myself on two extremely shaky and bruised arms, I swung my legs, which up until now, had been extended flat before me, around until they were hanging in mid-air. I bent my knees and let my feet drop. Again a pain consumed me, this time from my toes to the very tip of my much matted hair. Being careful to move with strict caution, I slowly massaged the mus- cles in the back of my neck until I could move my head with ease. I looked around me. Where in blazes was I? Nothing seemed fa- miliar. How did I get here? ? There were lots more questions in my mind, but loudest and foremost was, . . Where am I? At this point, I got the bright idea in my much rattled brains to get up. That is, if there was any floor in this , . .this, what! My body, however, had other ideas, it wanted rest. Ilayback down again trying to think, to figure things out. Where was I? ? ? ?I-low did I get here? ? The more I puzzled, the more tired I got. My ears buzzed, my limbs dropped numblike lead weights, into their proper places on the table top. My head throbbed. Instinctively, my eyelids closed. No! I couldn't rest until I found out. Where was I" How did I get here? I HAD TO KNOW! But I couldn't re- sist. There was some strange power over me. Without warning, I became tired, so tired that nothing mattered any more. All I wanted to do was to sleep. I needed peace. Sleep. . . Sleep . . . . . . the eternal peace. Slowly, steadily, it engulfed me. Sleep, how restful, to both mind and body to sleep, to sleep how long? Forever? Vonnie Cousins '53 SKATING The sky is black as velvet cloth, The ice is smooth as glass. Each lad glides by and on his arm, A sparkling little lass. The screech of skates, the crunch of ice, The crackle of the blaze, The laughter of the girls and boys, the "hooplas" and "hoorays". The roasting hot dogs o'er the flame, The sturdy fire of oak. The clinging scent blends with the night, The smell of woody smoke. These senses of the skating pond, Could never quite compete, With the startling, painful accident Of landing on your seat. Sally Scarborough '55 WHILE THE CITY SLEEPS Your name is Nick Kent. You are an F. B. I. agent, and you're scared to death. You crouch behind a tombstone in the city, cemetery, waiting, watch- ing, fearing---fearing, the horror that's sure to come. Suddenly, you hear a sound in the sky. Soft, steady, like the droning of a thousand bees. And then it comes into sight. You know now it was nota dream - it was not a hoax. The flying saucers are real, because youlre watch ing one with your own eyes! You'll be the first man on earth to prove flying saucers exist. Your hand trembles as you grip your revolver tightly. Deep down in heart things bullets cannot harm. Silently, the black ship lands only a few feet from where you crouch. A huge heavy door ponderously swings open. Your heart forgets to beat as you realize that you are about to set eyes upon the creatures who man the flying saucers. And then you see it! A sight almost too horrible to bear. You jam your fist into your mouth to choke the cry you dare not utter, but can't control. For the things that emerge from the strange ship are the most loathsome apparitions your mind can conceive. Like gigantic earthworms each burrows into the soft ground beneath--into the silent waiting graves. Compliments of LUCHINI'S RESTAURANT For a few moments a deadly quiet fills the graveyard, and only the sight of the waiting saucer con- vinces you that you really saw what your stunned brain refuses to be- lieve. Then,slowly, the ground begins to rise over each grave. You know the climax is at hand! Where the slimy creatures from the saucer had sunk a moment before, men and women rise up, bathed in the eerie light of the midnight moon. They slowly make their way to the gaping mouth of the waiting ship. In that split second you know what you have to dog there's no time for hesitation no time for turning back! You say to yourself, "I've got to enter that saucer with them." You gamble that you won't be noticed. It is a desper- ate gamble for your life is at stake. The inside of the saucer is moldy and thick with slime. A fit dwelling for four, slithering worms. Now the procession stops. All eyes are on the creature in the front of the roomy a huge undulating worm-like thing which speaks your language, "Hear me, creatures of Mars. Your time has come to strike. For months our people have been raiding the graveyards of earth, and substituting the bodies of earth's dead for our own. Soon we will outnumber the Compliments of FRANC IS AHLBLAD Ellsworth, Maine 48 Bar Harbor, Maine earthlings themselves and the planet will be ours. Go out, as your broth- ers have gone before you, and learn about the enemy. Only by understand ing men can we destroy him. Go and mingle with the stupid unsuspecting earthlings. " You can't believe it's really happening. You're ten minutes away from New York, and you're walking down the road with these creatures from Mars, creatures in the bodies of dead earthmen! Your brain is working fast. "How can we learn to recognize them? At the fork in the road the Martians begin to split up, some in one direction, some in another. You take the road toward the city as fast as possible. A few minutes later you are in the office of your regional chief and he is saying "Well, Nick, anything about those hair-brained people of the flying saucers?" You reply, "They are not hair- brained, Chief. I saw one! You talk fast, excitedly, the words tumbling out in your eager- ness to tell your story. But then you hear, "Worms from Mars! ! Stolen bodies!! Oh, brother, now I've heard everything! !" "Don't you believe me?" "Sure I believe you. I believe in Red Riding Hood and Jack and the Beanstalk, too. Now get out of here before I stop thinking it's funny, and discharge you for drink- ing on duty! !" "I should have expected this." You try the editorial office of the "Globe," but the results are the same. "Listen, Nick, I'm a busy man. Go tell your story to the comic strip editor and stop bothering me." "But it's true, I tellyou---TRUE! !" You realize there's only one thing you can do. You've got to get proof. A camera! Photographs will convince them. As you leave the bar, youglance around you. You wonder how many people hear you are earthlings like yourself, and how many are not. You stop at an all-night photo shop and buy a medium priced camera and some infra-red film. Your mind is whirling as you drive to the cemeteryg you're on the verge of the greatest discovery of all times! ! You'll be more famous than Columbus or Marconi. You are relieved to see that the saucer is still there, and some of the Martians are entering the ship. It looks as if everything were going to be very easy for you. "I'll enter the ship with those people over there. I wonder why so many of them are coming back now? " NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST AND MOST Compliments of COMPLETE MUSIC STORE KING COLE Z0-24 Broad Street, Bangor, Me. 49 Bangor, Maine Once more you step into the gloomy hole just as dawn begins to break in the sky. "Are we all here?" asks the leader. "Yes, oh leader," one answers. "Then we return to Mars until tomorrow night." Your mind runs wild. "Return to Mars!! !" Your startled brain reels as you realize you are trapped! "What will I do? When we reach Mars, I'rn sure to be discovered." But then you become aware of another terrifying fact--you will never reach Mars alive! ! !! All of them are staring at you. "Why? How do they know? They--they are changing back to Martians ! ! But l'm not!! I CAN'T! !" "Look, oh leader, another earth- ling who tried to spy on us. Fool, didn't you realize we must change back to our own forms when day breaks? We cannot stand your bright Compliments of KINNEY DUPLICATOR COMPANY Bangor, Maine sunlight. " "Wh--what will you do to me? ?" You know the answer to your question even before you are finish- ed asking. All you have to do is look at the open mouthsg look at the hungry eyes, look at the swaying worm-like figures slithering closer and closer- "NO! NO! NO! "Too bad they wouldn't believe you, Nick Kent. But then, they never do believe -- until it is too late!" Pat Jordan '53 SNIFF -SNIFF Whad id zo rare az a code id Jaduary, Wid your doze zo zduffy you can hard- ly speag? Wid Tabzin, Azpinin, ad Adtihiztabid, Thad you're always zduffing dowd your beag? Whad id zo rare az a code in Jaduary? A code id DEZEDHER, FEBERARY BARch, ADeril, May, june, july, . . . Sally Scarborough '55 Compliments of FREEMAN'S STORE Southwest Harbor, Maine IKLLSND UK ENEMY The moon rose large and threat- eningly over the tree:-tops. Its full- ness resembled an ominous balloon sailing over the country as if it were hunting for danger. And as it rose higher and higher, the trees seemed to take on immense, grotesque shapesg shapes of weird skeletons waving their bony arms around. Only occasionally was there a slight murmur of abreeze. Or was it that these horrible forms were real, not jgust the trees, and that the sound was their moaning, their way of telling the woods that they were boss? Jeannie wondered as she slowly made her way homeward. Why oh why had she stayed so late? Why did she have to walk this long threatening path alone? She thought of these as a form of relief to keep her mind away from the wind, the trees, and the moon. What was that noise! Jeannie stop- ped short. Listen, there it is again! Slowly it came again -- a LONG shrill noise similar to a scream. Jeannie felt a tightening in her throat as she looked around her. The sound continued for only a moment, then silence. Then pat, pat, pat, pat. She turned first to the right, then to the left. Suddenly she gasped, for be- hind her she could see a shadow ap- proaching. That could mean only one thingg she was being followed. Should she run? She tried to scream but some- thing stuck in her throat. No, No. The only sensible thing to do was to remain calm and walk on as if she suspected nothing. She tried this. For a while it was MAURICE J. FINESON all right. Then, gradually, she began to walk faster. When she realized what she was doing, she slowed down. She noticed that whoever or whatever was behind her sped up or slowed down as she did. Fear mounted anew in her. Finally, when she could remain calm no longer, Jeannie started running. The thing behind her started running, too. But, after experimenting, she found relief in the fact that her follow- er remained the same distance behind her ----- speeding as she ran, slowing as she walked. This was encouraging. If she reached home. If-if-if ........ Again she ran. Ran on and on, hearing the coming footsteps behind her, but not daring to turn around to look. After what seemed like ages, she saw the lights of town ahead. Now to make it home. But she was so out of breath, she had to stop to rest. She stopped, held her breath for an in- stance, and listened. She looked be- hind her. Wait, something about that shadow looked familiar. So, as if she had been told that her fears were foolish, she stood and waited. She was right. The mysterious approacher was still coming. When it came into view, Jeannie gave a cry of both surprise and relief. For what should be follow- ing her but Jiggers, her own pet dog. So, feeling greatly relieved and somewhat ashamed of herself, Jeannie trudged along toward home. However, for the rest of the journey, her mys- terious follower was by her side as if he were protecting her against some unseen enemy. Vonnie Cousins '53 WARREN KAY VANTINE STUDIO "The Class Ring Man" 51 132 Boylston Street 374 Center Street Bangor Boston Massachusetts T RAPPER AGAINST WOLVE RINE Jacob's lead dog, Jack, had al- ready started to bark as they approach- ed the trapline. Jacob was a Danish trapper who was trapping on a north- ern trapline in the mid-eastern part of Greenland. When they drew near enough to the trap to see it, the only thing that were visible were bits of fur and spots of blood. When Jacob saw this, he muttered disgustedly to himself, "It's that wolverine again. I'll have to hunt him down and kill him or I'll be much in debt from the loss of my fur." You may think that this would be like hunting a deer, but you would be mistaken because all a deer will do is run. A wolverine, on the other hand, especially one with cubs, will fight to the death. It was a cold winter day as most mornings are in Greenland, and Jacob was setting out to kill the wolverine with grave determination. Jacob had a definite, although dangerous, plan in his mind this morning. He would go to the area of his traps which were being most frequently robbed. The one thing he did not like about his plan was that he would have to leave his dogs be- hind, therefore, gun in hand, he set out across the snow. He almost felt happy because he loved nature very much. When he reached the trap, he intended to try to kill the wolverine. He took out of his pack a squirrel, UNIVERSITY CAP 8: GOWN CO. 486 Andover Street Lawrence Massachusetts 52 which was in a small cage, and was to be used as bait for the wolverine. Jacob then padded the jaws of the trap with cotton, for he didn't want the squirrel to die before that night when the wolverine came out to hunt. Jacob then prepared for the night by setting up a small blind a little way downwind from the trap. M Since the Arctic night was almost as bright as day, Jacob would have no trouble seeing the wolverine. He wait- ed about a half hour before he saw the wolverine. It looked like a large fox except that it was heavily built and had heavy paws and long claws. Its jaws were rather large with shark- like teeth. The squirrel, which Jacob had attached to the trap, tried vainly to escape from the wolverine. In the meantime, Jacob was taking careful aim .with his rifle. This was very dangerous, for if he missed the first one or two shots, he might not get another one. He knew that if you only would the wolverine, it will attack you. Jacob had the wolverine lined up in his sights now and his gun went off with a sharp crack, which broke the stillness of the Arctic night. Quickly, he saw that he had only wounded the wolverine. He grabbed his knife from a stump which he had put there as an extra precaution. In an instant the wolverine was upon him. He felt a Compliments of LAKIN'S EXPRESS Ellsworth, Maine sharp pain as the wolverine sank his teeth into his shoulder. He plunged his knife again and again into the wolverine as he fought for life. Fin- ally, the wolverine fell limp. Jacob discovered that his shoulder was numb and his left arm was broken. He knew if he did not get warmth or food some- how, he would soon freeze to death. Therefore, he got to his feet and start- ed to stagger towards his cabin. Jacob fell and stumbled many times on his way home, but finally made it. The cabin was dark as he approached, but the dogs were barking loudly. It was very cold as he went into the cabin, but he did not bother to light a fire, he just crawled into his sleeping bag and went to sleep. The next morning Jacob felt very stiff and his arm was badly swollen. Jacob managed to turn on his short- wave radio which had a sender and a receiver. He turned on the sender and called a flying doctor who said he would come to help him. He somehow felt better after that and although he had lost his rifle he knew that wolverine would never hunt another animal nor steal from his traps. Yes, trapping would be much better in the future. Steve Coffin '58 THE SAD SURPRISE As our story begins, we find Mrs. Hilton talking with her neighbor, Mr. Green, who is working in his garden. She is talking about the girl who lives down the street, the "bad girl" who drinks, had wild parties, and does all the things that "nice people" don'tdo. "I'm telling you, that girl ought to be run out of town. She is a disgrace to our community and is setting a poor example for our children." No- sooner has she said these words when she sees her young daugh- ter running down the hill to meet her. She starts to cross the street at the foot of the hill and does not see the large truck rushing toward her. The driver sees her but not in time to stop. The mother screams but can do nothing as she sees her child meet what is sure to be instant death. Sud- denly from the sidewalk near the child comes a girl running to push the child to safety not a minute too soon. Then she stumbles, and she herself falls before the on rushing truck. Mrs. Hilton runs to her child and embraces her happily laughing and crying at the same time. "Who was that dear brave girl who gave her life to save my child"? Her neighbor shakes his head sad- ly as he covers the poor mangled body of the heroine. "That was the 'bad girl who lives down the street. !" Ellen Gonzales '54 A SECRET REVEALED When the new, ambitious young minister, the Reverend Mr. Buck- minister, arrived at his new parish in the 'small village, he was very curious and eager to learn just what kind of people he had inherited as a parish and just what would be expect- ed of him. There wasn't too much to be told, the parish had carried on for the past twenty-five years in much the same way, with little change. Will Jones, nearly seventy, had been su- perintendent of the Sunday Schoolever since anyone could remember. Will Jones had taken the offering in church ever since anyone could remember. Come to think of it, Will Jones had also been treasurer of both Sunday School and the church ever since any- one could remember. Mr. Buckmin- ister decided Will Jones was the man to meet. He learned he was also cashier of the one and only bank in town. Upon meeting Will, the new minister, taking a mental inventory, decided it was time for a change. When he went home, he told his wife his project was redecorating the church from beginning to end. Itin- volved not only new paint, new lights, and new organ, but also replacing some of the moveable two-legged fixtures, beginning with Will Jones. Yes, he had found Will a friendly, kindly, likeable old soul with one of those faces that seem to reflect spiritual goodness. But when anyone tells you he's been Sunday School superintendent for thirty-three years and expects to round out forty, it is time that something should be done, particularly when you find that the Sunday School is being carried on as it had been when Will was a little boy in knee breeches. However, as time went on, this well-meaning young man found it was easier to formulate his plans than to carry them out. After all, all the parishioners, though the number was much smaller than it should have been, were quite happy under the old leader- ship. Everything went along in an easy kind of way without any bother to them. Besides, who in the world wanted to be superintendent of the Sunday School? That meant getting up on Sunday morn- ing. Also, it had been rumored often that the janitor sometimes didn't ar- rive, whereupon that service fell to the superintendent. When Mr. Buck- minister inquired into that, Will tried to quiet any rumor by explaining Ben was getting old and sometimes wasn't able to get there, but that he needed the job. From the financial point of view they couldn't very well take this away from him. That was dropped until old Ben started ringing the bell on Saturday instead of Sunday and starting the furnace anytime dur- ing the week. The tolling of the bell was a bit confusing to the community, and starting the fire was a little hard on the church budget, and even Will agreed it might prove disastrous to the church some day. So it was de- cided Ben would have to be retired and Will would take over. This was indeed puzzling to Mr. Buckminister. He de- cided Will was greedy and a miser. He had to admit he had no idea whom he could get to take the janitorship, but why should the cashier of the bank have this pittance they paid? Miserly! He'd never heard of his doing anything for the community in a charitable way . . . . . . and another thing, the slipshop way the finances were handled! Never any real accounting for the funds. Will handled them all, and everyone had accepted the figures he had given them without question. Mrs. Buckminister came home one day, after making her rounds, with astounding information. She had discovered this village had its share of poverty, but when she inquired about charitable organizations, she found there were none. The people felt few improvements could be made. When the needy got to rock bottom, the grocers seemed to take over and no one went hungry, the old cobbler didn't do good enough work for the elite, but he took care of the less fortunate, cheaply and well enough. The young minister had been there six months and there were no notice- able changes. He was hiding his time. Accounts couldn't go unaccounted for indefinitely. Some day he would burst like an atom bomb in that little com- munity. QA Sunday morning dawned bright and beautiful. Time for Sunday School found the children in their places at the church. The teachers were there, but no superintendent. Where was Will? Come to think of it, they didn't believe they'd heard the church bell. One of the teachers rose to the occa- sion and carried on the ChurchSchool. After it was over and just before the service began, the place was filled with an atmosphere of awe. It seemed impossible but it was true. Will Jones had suddenly passed away that morn- ing. As time went on, his place in the various church offices were filled by men to the liking of the minister. Will had been looked upon as indispensable by his friends, but they were learning no one was indispensable. The min- ister was proving his point. , But one day someone looked in on Old Ben at Home. What? He was there with no food, no money. What had hap- pened? Then the mystery began to un- ravel. Will had done the janitor work but had given the money to Ben. Gro- ceries stopped being delivered to the needy. Will had been ordering them and paying the bills. Children could no longer go to the old cobbler and have their shoes mended. Will was not there to make up the deficit. So that was the secret of what the min- ister had fingermarked as miserly? That was the reason Will had never owned a car. That accounted for the fact that he'd worn the same shiny threadbare suit ever since anyone could remember. Will had been taken for granted. No one had ever done anything for Will, and only a few knew Will had ever done anything for anyone else. This little village had a rude awakening. Somebody was going to have to get to work. Jane Brown '54 The more we study, The more we know. The more we know, The more we forget. The more we forget, The less we know. The less we forget. The less we forget, The more we know. So why study? When you first looked at this, we bet you thought it was a joke. But by now you should know that it isn't. Now isn't it funny the way people keep on reading, even when they know they are only being fooled? PETE: Want to see something swell? TETE: Sure do. What is it? PETE: Put a sponge in water. Father to daughter's boyfriend: "She'l1 be right down. Care for a game of chess? JOHN ADAMS: Do you want any thing on your head when I finish? MR. REDMOND: Just two ears, a nose, a mouth and a little hair, please MR. COATES: Now Tommy, don't tell me you don't know Lincoln's Gettysburg Address? TOMMY C. : Shucks, I didn't even know he lived there. GARY T. : Don't you think the cook- book is exciting reading? LANGILL S.: Yes, it has so many stirring events. MISS WOOD: What's the connecting link between the animal and vegetable kingdoms? TONY H.: Hash. CLASS PRESIDENT: Congratulate me: I just won the election! DAD: Honestly? C. P. Oh, why bring that up? MISS DRUMMOND: Give me a sen- tence using the word "amphibious," RONNIE P. Most fish stories are amfibious. MR. REDMOND: Now, if you take Z9 from 87, what's the difference? JOEL A. Yeah, that's what I say. Who cares? GILMORE S. If the tiger belongs to the cat family, and the wolf belongs to the dog family, where does the skunk belong? JIMMY S. High on a windy hill. MARILYN M. How did you do in your history exam? JANE B. I did the same thing Napoleon did. MARILYN M. What was that? JANE B. I went down in History. MRS. HERRICK: Lester, your marks are terrible and I don't think you are trying. You need spunk. Do you know what spunk is? LESTER S. Oh, yes, ma'am. It's the past participle of spank. To hit the ceiling is the wrong way to get up in the world. ADVICE: Don't eat crackers in bed: it's a crumrny habit. Here lies the body of Archibald Rummy He tackled the coach instead of the dummy TEACHER: How come your composi- tion entitled, "Our Dog" is exactly like your brother's? STUDENT: Same Dog. A man living in the Old West enters his house. "What ya doing, Ma?" he asked. "I'm knittin a gun, Pa." "How can ya do that, Ma?" "Easy, Pa, I'm usin steel wool." Perhaps you think these jokes are bad But you'd quickly change your views If you'd compare the jokes we print With those we didn't use. WHAT EXPIISUI-ll!! get 'f A . ss-.ff v 'iw an Ami? gs ,, 1 ' ,. f R 5 .S fig W, - F f ' 1. in HS, ,. . f l My .,::VQ??g4,, z W ' .s 5 3 W fi ,:ri22,f,.?.-ws wp f far - Q' , , B f , .,, . "git 1 R 1 Lazy bones That's our girls Sittin' pretty W Angry? lgnified A mior? So 1n love B tt ' Portland Dude a er up. The Maine Gals 5 l K e ,Q lyey e M M ! R S .th e ttt,t e Y' Y ay ml I won't smile! ,,Nat,, our twin Let' s settle down "and it's in" Guess who? Angles I'm shy Teacher's pests 57 SENIIIII HITS An Amateur in Love . , Paul Bell Bottom Polka . , Gerald Oh So in Love .... . Tommy Wonder Is All I Do ........ . Hester Settin The Woods On Fire ....... . . . Pat It Wasn't God Who Made Honky Tonk Angels . . Barbara Why Don't You Believe Me ....... . Vonnie A Full Time Job ......... . Gordon Beautiful Texas . , , Billie I Get Ideas . . , Jeanette True Love . . . . Pop Fire Ball Eight .... . . Langill Wait For Me .... ' . . . Marilyn All By Myself I Get Lonely . . . Pete I Brought It On Myself ....... . . . Hank Honky-Tonking All The Time ..... . . Richard Everyone's Sweetheart and Nobody's Gal . . . Eleanor Older, and Bolder ........ . David My Bright Tomorrow . . Tete Wait For Me Mary . , Ray I'm a Big Girl Now . , Clara Never Been Kissed . , Toot Doin What Comes Naturally . . . Bob Sangier Just In Love ....... . Ronnie Musetti Gotta Get A Man ....... . Judy Hamblen So Long It's Been Good To Know Ya . Senior Class Somebody Stole My Gal ..... . Jim Hooper Oh Happy Day ....... . Teta Hews A Little On The Lonely Side . . . . Gary Tyler Heart Breaker ......... ...... M illie Nothing Can Stop The Army Air Corps ..... Louise Gott There'll Never Be Another You . . . . Varsity Basketball Squad Chewin Chawin Gum .... .... J ane Brown Semper Fidales . . . . Mr. Leeman He's Just My Bill .... . , . . Nancy Hibbard Home Cooking ..... .... C hef's Club Getting Nowhere Very Fast . . Senior Home Ec. Class SOUTHARD OF BANGOR "Modern Store Equipment" HARMON PIANO COMPANY Boats - Outboard Motors Instruments-Records-Popular "Homelite Chain Saws" Music and Pianos 195 Exchange St. 58 186 Exchange St. , Bangor WHAI Wlllllll HAPPEN If The Driver Training Car lacked an extra brake and clutch. The seniors stayed one more year. The cheerleaders didn't fight. Jay didn't have Marilyn. Mr. Coates stopped bragging about Illinois. Pop and Martha didn't fight. Joyce R. was skeptical. The sophomores were angels. Mr. Genevese didn't get angry with the junior class. Teta remembered to eat her breakfast. Nancy J. didn't get a letter every day. Judy J. couldn't get to Bar Harbor. Jimmy S. behaved himself. Mr. Redmond stopped telling jokes. Hank S. kept his class ring for a week. Vonnie and Margie didn't get to the rink every Sat. Night. Sally S. didn't keep house. Peter didn't go to Husson on weekends. Mr. Ernest didn't have the P.A. system. The physics class made a great discovery. The audio-visual machines ran right. We had to go back to old Gilman. The noon bell didn't ring. Clara K. bumped her head going through the door. Ray was not reserved toward Mary. The boys' basement was always vacant. "Sid" and "Roy" retired. Brian G. had a neutral-color shirt. The twins weren't. The heat went off for good. Duane J. was a slowpoke at basketball. Mrs. Herrick couldn't teach English. Jane B. couldn t go out Friday, cry, and "just about die." Vonnie C. compass didn't point S. W. Carol G. didn't own a comb. Betty Lou were 5' Z" Elaine H. were bed-ridden and couldn't do anything. We had beaten Ellsworth. Dwight C. had red curls. Ernest C. thought the same about English and Jane. Nat. G. disliked goatees. Marilyn M. defied gravity in basketball. Nancy J. had more than one skirt. Judy H. eyelashes were six inches longer. Teta H. toed out. Gary T. had only ZZ ribs. Tony H. were twenty-one. "Squeak" squeaked. Miss Argeros didn't blush around Mr. Redmond. Lester S. went out with Theresa B. Sonya S. didn't giggle. Dale W. liked girls--instead of women. Ronnie M. had a heavy foot. Skinner could find a girl as pretty as he is. Sandra A. couldn't "get the car. " Wilma W. kept her temper. Bobby S. couldn't open his mouth for one whole day. If this thing went on any further ........ BEE'S Candies, Stationery, and Gifts LYMEBURNER ELECTRIC CO 116 Main Street 59 Bar Harbor, Maine Bar Harbor, Maine Everything in electric and gas MIIM I 1951 Ida Beale ..... Barbara Blanchard . . Dolores Coombs QWitcomb Clayton Crocker Sheldon Damon . John Fernald . Ruth Frazier . . Donald Freeman . Janet Freeman . Beuloh Gott . . . Jean Graves . . . Phyllis Gray QChaseQ. John Jordan Jr. . . Lillis Joy ..... Shirley Kelley QMande ville, William Kimball . . . Maurice Murphy . John Smallidge . Pauline Tracy . . . Howard Turnball, Jr. . . Portland, Maine . Mount Desert, Maine . . . . Rhode Island . . . Armed Service Northeast Harbor, Maine . Mount Desert, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine . . University of Maine Gorham Teachers College . . . . . . Florida . . Farmington College Northeast Harbor, Me. . . . Armed Service . University of Maine . . . . New York . . . Bowdoin College . Hartford, Connecticut Maine Maritime Academy . Mount Desert, Maine . . Armed Service 1952 John Walls . . Robert Doritty Norma Cousins . Anne Foster . Nancy Allen fGrayj . . Marjorie Gilley fTaylor, Robert Fernald . . . Sheila Graves . James Harris . Richard Kelley . Sylvia Leland . . Frank Manchester . Malcolm Merchant . Rudolph Musetti . Helen Robinson . Rodney Smith . William Wallace . Barry Wood . . . University of Maine . . Armed Service . Boston University . . . . . . Florida . Mount Desert, Maine . Otter Creek, Maine . Boston, Massachusetts . . -. . Husson College . . . . University of Maine Gorham Teachers College . . . . . . .Florida . Farmington College . . . Armed Service . Mount Desert, Maine . . . Philadelphia . Otter Creek, Maine . . . Armed Service Maine Maritime Academy Compliments of FLORENCE LEWIS SHOPPE 97 Main Street Bar Harbor, Maine 60 A. L. SOMES 8: SON Men's and Boys' Furnishings Boots and Shoes Southwest Harbor, Maine 'Q 1 v + . 1 1 X. m LN .N iiPFr5i5 3'is6f4,- . - . x IU" -mifl, .c. V.-X v-lr.-f 'xv "1 gl. ..W, . Q.. 253 , X,- -maf ,r L , 7 9 'Y gl !f '11--1 I, . .1 '-: .1wv- 9 -. -1 1. 1 1 E 1,11 I 1 n , .. 1. . L -. 1' 'H ikwt P 71" ' . V 1 N 3.1 - 1' .1 Q ky 7 " . X ' ,P .5-1 ,- V . ': ,ESQ V 41,1 X' :A 1 ,1 . ix" 1 3 ,111 V, 1 .11 1 .L 1 J .1 , 1. jf . ,1Q N , -1 , I ' 1. . 1, ' 1 , '1' . -: ' 11 Y ' , . 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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, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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, 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, 1953 Edition, Page 62

1953, pg 62

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