Newport High School - Live Wire Yearbook (Newport, ME)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1956 volume:
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LI E IRE
NEWPORT HIGH SCHOOL
It is with deep appreciation that we, the Seniors
of Newport High School, dedicate this issue of
the Live Wire to Mrs. Pearl B. Lanpher, who,
with ready interest and valuable assistance, has
guided us in her many years of service at New-
port High School.
It is with deep appreciation that the students of Newport High School
acknowledge the generous contributions of Mr. H. King Cummings, Chair-
man of the Building Committee, to the educational program of this insti-
tution. It is such civic-minded citizens as Mr. Cummings and the members
of the Committee who, in building for the present, also recognize the im-
portance of building for the future. With this thought in mind, the student
body makes acknowledgment of these services in the 1956 edition of the
LIVE WIRE STAFF
Seated, left to right: D. Wiseman, S. Richards, D. Greene, M. Lindsay, M. Carter, Boyle,
K. Fraser, E. Shorey, E. Howard, S. Ness.
Standing: R. Strout, L. Tibbctts, B. Rockwell, Young, R. Phelps, Mrs. Higgins, F. Sigrist,
E. Albaugh, A. Hanson.
The Live Wire Staff was elected by the Student Council October 4,
1955. The student editors are as follows:
The editors of the yearbook staff wish to thank
the members of the student body and the faculty,
especially Mrs. Higgins, for their cooperation in
helping to make the 1956 Live NVire a success.
Editor-in-Chief . . Mary Louise Carter
Senior Assistant Editor . . Jane Boyle
Junior Assistant Editor . . Kay Fraser
Assistants . .
Personals Editor .
Assistant . .
Literary Editor .
Girls' Sports Editor
Boys' Sports Editor
Alumni Editor . .
Assistant . .
Exchamge Editor .
Faculty Advisor .
. Maurice Lindsay
. Richard Strout
. Diane Wiseman
. . . Sally Ness
Ruth Ann Phelps
. . Janey Young
. Burns Rockwell
. Darlene Greene
. Sue Richards
. Elaine Shorey
. Mrs. Higgins
Superintendent is Message
Congratulations to the class of 1956. It
has been with a great deal of pleasure and
interest that I have watched your progress
at Newport High School during the past four
years. With these congratulations go every
wish for your success.
Julian P. Thompson
Superintendent of Schools
Board of Education
Superintendent Julian P. Thompson
t ight: MT- - '
g'IartleY Bamon' Sr'
I K'n Cummings-
E Robert Gortefl, Sf-1 Mrs' I ' I g
CHESTER E. WXLLETYE- D
NEWPORT HXGH SCHGOL
Dear Seniors of 1956:
i arn grateiui for the opportunity to extend my con-
gratuiations on your graduation from Newport High
Schooi, and to express my very best wishes to you.
My wish is that you graduate reahzing that gradua-
tion is not the end of your education, but that it con-
tinues throughout your hte and that you wiii use the
knowiedge gained here as a basis tor eontinuaiiy
expanding and gaining new knowiedge.
1 aiso hope that you graduate with an awareness
'tudes oi honesty, iaith, courage,
h you during
d ais and atti
tried to teac
of the i e
and humility that we have
your schooi days, and that you strive to put the
use in the finest way oi hte yet devised by rnan.
Chester E. Wiiiette
HAZEN A. MOORES
Driver Education, Biology,
CHESTER E WILLETTE
Principal Algebra, Geometry
VINA C. RICH
JOHN B. CARRUTHERS
English, General Science
,. , We . A A
5 fwfr? ? X
W 2 x
Jcial Studies, Chemistry, Math
Social Studies, Math
JOHN B. CHAPTER
PEARL B. LANPHER
This message deals with a very important influence in our lives-an
influence which, to cmany of us, is the focal point 'of our activities. This
influence to which I am referring is Newport High School, and my message
is one regarding loyalty to this institution.
What is school loyalty, anyway 'Z Is it an individual thing, or does it
involve the student body as a whole? Is it merely a matter of supporting
the basketball team, or does it go further? In my opinion, school loyalty
is basic: it should include willingness to obey rules, ability to accept
criticism for what it is worth, and realization -of the privileges available to
us. Never before has Newport High School offered such a diversified pro-
gram of study to its studentsg an attitude of appreciation, then, should be
another form of school loyalty.
Loyalty to our school is really preparation for loyalty to our country.
In order to understand our responsibilities as Americans, it is necessary
to recognize the intrinsic meaning of loyalty-obeying the rules by which
we are governed, taking a positive stand for what we believe in, and dem-
onstrating an altruistic or social attitude in everyday living. These various
qualities add up to loyalty, the fundamental requirement for a good citizen.
Mary Louise Carter, '56
You are a graduate of Newport High School, Class of '54. You en-
listed in the service right after graduati.on and this is your first visit home.
You decide to visit your high school and the high school principal.
You are greeted in the office by Mr. Willette who asks you if you
would like a guided tour of the new addition to the building. You answer
quickly, "of course."
Mr. Willette shows you all the rooms and explains their usage. First,
he shows you the rooms used for the Hot Lunch Program. Nearly 130
students enjoy a hot lunch in the school cafeteria each day. The next door
on the right leads into the Agriculture Shop and classroom. These rooms,
Mr. Willette explains, make it possible to accommodate more students with
better facilities in this department. Three new classrooms are next in
line. You learn that these rooms accommodate the eighth grade and part
of the seventh.
After your tour is completed, and as you leave the building, you feel
proud-proud that you are a graduate of Newport High School, and proud
that you are now a citizen of the community that is progressing so rapidly
in its Educational System.
Jane Boyle, '57
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
FREDRIC SIGRIST "Fred1'
"The day is done and still he talksll'
Class President 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President
3, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Junior Varsity Basketball 1, Captain 2, Base-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4, League One-Act Play Stage Manager 3, Class One-Act
Play 2, 3, 4, Senior Play, Dirigo Boys' State 3, Freshman Prize Speaking,
Sophomore Prize Speaking, junior Prize Speaking, Debating 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Art Club 3, Winter Carnival King Candidate 2, St. Patrick's
Day Ball Candidate 3, "N" Club 2, 3, 4, Live Wire Staff, Business Staff
3, 4, Rifle Club 2, Magazine Campaign, Room Captain 4, Assistant
Manager 4, Music Festival 4.
RICHARD STROUT '6Dickie"
'fEnergy and persistence conquer all things?
Class President 2, Class Vice President 4,
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4,
Student Orchestra 3, Varsity Basketball 3,
4, junior Varsity Basketball 1, 2, Baseball
3, 4, Class One-Act Play 3, 4, Senior Play,
Dirigo Boys' State 3, Freshman Prize Speak-
ing, 2nd Prize, Sophomore Prize Speaking,
junior Prize Speaking, 2nd Prize, Art Club
3, St. Patrick's Day Ball King Candidate 3,
Winter Carnival Honor Guard 2, "N" Club
2, 3, 4, Live Wire Staff, Business Staff 4,
Magazine Campaign, General Manager 4,
Music Festival 4.
ELAINE-FAYE HOWARD "Elaine"
"Another delight for the masculine eye."
Class Secretary 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pianist, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,
League One-Act Play 2, Senior Play, Stage Manager, Freshman Prize
Speaking, Sophomore Prize Speaking, Junior Prize Speaking, Debating
Club 4, Treasurer 4, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Dirigo Girls, State
lAlternatej 3, Art Club 3, "N" Club 3, 4, Live Wire Staff 4, Literary
Editor, Brewer High School 1, Music Festival 4, St. Patrick's Day Ball
Queen Candidate 4.
LARRY TIBBETTS "Tib',
"He is not only witty himself, but the
cause of wit in other men."'
Class Treasurer 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Base-
ball 1, Class One-Act Play 1, 2, 3, 4,
Senior Play, Dirigo Boys' State 3, Live
Wire Staff, Business Staff 4, Rifle Club 2, 3.
WILLIAM BATT "Bill',
"Be silent, for the more you listen, the more y0u'll learnf!
Sophomore Prize Speaking, F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4,
Rifle Club 2, 3, 4.
JAMES BUTLER "jim"
"I know study is an enemy of life."
Class Vice President 1, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Senior Play, Freshman Prize Speaking, First
Prize, Sophomore Prize Speaking, Second
Prize, F.F.A. 4, Art Club 3, Riiie Club 2,
3, 4, King of Freshman Reception.
MARY LOUISE CARTER "Mary Louise"
"Character is the diamond that swatches every other stone."
Class Secretary 1, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary-Treasurer
4, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Pianist, Librarian 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 3, Librarian 2, League One-Act Pla'y 2, 3, Class One-Act Play 1,
Senior Play, National Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Dirigo Girls, State 3, Fresh-
man Prize Speaking, First Prize, Sophomore Prize Speaking, First Prize,
junior Prize Speaking, Spear Speaking Contest 3, Debating Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Vice President 4, Winter Carnival Honor Guard 2, 3, Spelling Team lg
"NU Club 4, Live Wire Staff 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 4, Magazine Cam-
paign l, Room Captain, Candidate for Queen of Freshman Reception,
D.A.R. Candidate 4, Eastern Maine Music Festival Composite Chorus 45
Candidate for Queen of St. Patrick's Day Ball 4.
MARION DOW "Marion"
"'Tis better to be brief than tedious."
Glee Club 1, 2, 35 F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Arr
KENNETH GRAVES "Ken"
"Men were made to listen, as well as to talk."
Glee Club 1, 25 F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4.
SANDRA GRAY "Sandy"
J "Carefree and happy am If'
Clem' Club l, 2, 35 Class One-Act Play 2,
35 Freshman Prize Speakingg Sophomore
Prize Speaking, Second Prizeg junior Prize:
Speakingg F.H.A. 2, 4, Secretary 45 Debat-
ing 15 Commercial Club 35 Art Club 35
Rifle Club 2.
DARLENE GREENE "Darlene"
"I know -fz trick or two."
Class Vice President 2' Glee Club 1 2 3 4' Class Une-Act Play 1 2, 3
45 Senior Playg Dirigo,Girls' State lAllernatej 35 Freshman Prize Speakj
ing5 Sophomore Prize Speaking5 University of Maine Speaking Contest 35
F.H.A. 25 Debating 1. 2, 4: Art Club 35 Winter Carnival Queen Candi-
date 2: UN" Club 45 Live Wire Staff, Aluimni Editor 45 lklagazine Cam-
paign Assistant General Manager 35 Music Festival 4. A
"Work is my reereationf'
GRACIA HENDRICKS Hilo"
Class One-Act Play 2, 3, 45 Senior Play5
Dirigo Girls, State 35 Junior Prize Speak-
ing5 Debating 45 Spelling Team 45 M.C.I. 1.
CHARLENE HURLBURT 'iChar1ene3
"What wouldfft I do for that manli'
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' Basketball Manager 4, Class One-Act Play 3,
F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 3, President 4, Cheerleading QAlternatej 3.
VAUGHN HURLBURT "Sonny'
"One ear it heard, at the other out it
Glee Club 1, Class One-Act Play 2, 35
Senior Play, Junior Prize Speaking, F.F.A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Sentinel 3, Chaplain 4, Rifle
Club 2, 3, 4.
MAURICE LINDSAY "Moen
"Few hearts Like his with virtue warm'a','
Few heads with knowledge so info1m'd.',
Class President 1, Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4, Glee Club
I, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4, Concertmaster 4, Class One-
Act Play 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play, Dirigo Boys' State 3, Freshman Prize
Speaking, Sophomore Prize Speaking, University of Maine Speaking Con-
test 3, Debating 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 3, "N" Club 3, 4, Live Wire Staff
2, 3, 4, Business Stall 2, 3, Business Manager 4, Rifle Club 2, Magazine
Campaign, Room Captain 1, Music Festival 4.
DUANE ORDWAY "Claude"
"And I will be heardfv
Glee Club 1, Junior Varsity Basketball 3,
4, Class One-Act Play 3, Dirigo Boys' State
3, Freshman Prize Speaking fAlternatel,
F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 3, Science Club
4, Honor Guard 3, Spelling Team 3, "N"
Club 3, 4, Rifle Club 2.
PHYLLIS RIDEOUT "Phyl:'
"You know I my what I meang nothing more, nothing less."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Play5 Dirigo Girls, State fAlternatej 35
Freshman Prize Speaking5 Sophomore Prize Speaking5 Junior Prize Speak-
ing, 2nd Prize5 University of Maine Speaking Contest 25 F.H.A. 2, 3, 45
Debating Club 1, 45 Art Club 35 HN" Club 45 Music Festival 4.
GORDON ROWLEY "Gordon"
"Lessons are my lightest burden?
Glee Club 15 Class One-Act Play 2, 35
Dirigo Boys' State 35 F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice
President 45 Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
KEITH SEAVEY K'Seav,'
"Tomorrow comes, and we are where? Then let us live today."'
Class Treasurer 15 Class Vice President 35 Glee Club 15 Varsity Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class One-Act Play 25 Dirigo Boys, State 35 Sophomore
Prize Speaking, 1st Prize5 junior Prize Speaking, lst Prize5 Spear Speak-
ing Contest 35 Art Club, President 35 Science Club 4, President of Mech.5
Honor Guard of Winter Carnival 25' "N" Club 2, 3, 45 Rifle Club 1, 2,
3, 4, President 45 St. Patrick's Day Ball King Candidate 4.
ELAINE SHOREY 'ALaine"
"Talking she knew not why and stared
Student Council 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Girls' Basketball 1, 25 Softball 1, 25 Class
One-Act Play 2, 35 Senior Pl'ay5 F.H.A. 1,
2, 3, 4, 2nd Vice President 2, lst Vice
President 45 St. Patrick's Day Ball Queen
Candidate 35 Cheerleading 45 "N" Club 2,
3, 45 Live Wire Staff 4, Exchange Editor5
Magazine Campaign, Room Captain 25
Music Festival 4.
DIANE WISEMAN "Diane"
"Small in stature-but who can match her.""
ball 1, 2, 3, League One-Act Play 2, 35 Class One-Act Play 1, Senior Play,
Dirigo Girls, State 3, Freshman Prize Speaking, See-ond Prize, Sophomore
Prize Speaking, Junior Prize Speaking, First Prize, F. H. A. 3, 4, Debating
1, 2, 45 Art Club 3, Queen of Freshman Reception, Winter Carnival Queen
Candidate lg St. Patriek's Day Ball Queen Candidate 3, 4, Winter Carnival
Honor Guard 23 Cheerleading 3, 4, Captain 4, "N" Club' 2, 3, 4, Live
Wire Stall, Literary Editor 3, Personals Editor 4, Magazine Campaign,
Room Captain 3, League Speaking Contest 33 Music Festival, Composite
SENIOR CLAS PAR TS
Valedlctorian Mary Louise Carter
Salutatorlan Elaine-Faye Howard
Honor Essays . . Maurice Lindsay, Diane Wiseman
Address of Welcome James Butler
Invocation . . . Vaughn Hurlblurt
Class History . Phyllis Rideout, Charlene Hurlburt
Class Will Sandra Gray, Kenneth Graves, William Batt
Class Gifts . Larry Tibbetts, Marion Dow, Gordon Rowley
M. C. . . Fredric Sigrist
Marshals . Elaine Shorey, Richard Strout
Class Prophecy . Gracia Hendricks, Keith Seavey, Duane Ordway
Class Treasurer 3, Student Council lg Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3,
Vice-President 4, Orchestra l, 3, Secretary 3, Girls, Basketball 1, 2, Soft-
CLAS HIS TOR Y
As Freshmen at Newport High School, we started school in the fall
'of '52 with thoughts of much fun and many promising days of work. Our
iirst class meeting was held September 12, 1952, and the following class
oflicers were elected: President, Maurice Lindsay, Vice-President, James
Butler, Secretary, Mary Louise Carterg Treasurer, Keith Seaveyg Stu-
dent Council, Diane Wiseman.
We had 41 students in our class with Mr. Folan, as our class advisor.
Taking part in sports that year were Keith Seavey, Varsityg Richard
Strout, Neil Stanley, Fredric Sigrist, Bertrand Nickerson, William Lem-
erise, J.V., Diane Wiseman, Elaine Shorey, Girls' Basketball.
For Winter Carnival king and queen candidates, we elected Neil Stan-
ley and Diane Wiseman. Their campaign managers were Darlene Greene
and Richard Strout.
We started our Sophomore year by holding our class meeting on Sep-
tember 10, 1953, and elected the following class officers: President, Rich-
ard Stroutg Vice-President, Darlene Greene, Secretary, Elaine-Faye How-
ard, Treasurer, Gracia Hendricks. Our Student Council members were
Maurice Lindsay and Mary Louise Carter.
Our candidates for Winter Carnival king and queen were Fredric
Sigrist and Darlene Greene.
Representing the class in girls' basketball were Elaine Shorey and
Diane Wiseman. Varsity basketball, Keith Seaveyg J.V. team, Richard
Strout, Duane Ordway, Neil Stanley, Fredric Sigrist, and David Colfer.
This year we presented ia one-act play, "The Little Red Schoolhouse."
We now had 35 students in our class with Mrs. Lanpher and Miss
Cotton as our class advisors.
In Sophomore Prize Speaking were Phyllis Rideout, Sandra Gray,
Darlene Greene, Mary Louise Carter, Elaine-Faye Howard, Diane Wise-
man, Richard Strout, David Colfer, James Butler, Keith Seavey, Maurice
Lindsay, and William Batt. Mr. Folan was our coach.
This year we lost Arlene Rubin, Ada Adams, Bertrand Nickerson,
Herbert Whitley, Jean Shea, and Herbert Bennett. We gained Gail Oat-
way and Betty Baily.
We started our Junior year, and our first class meeting was held as
usual to elect class officers. Those elected were President, Fredric Sigrist,
Vice-President, Keith Seaveyg Secretary, Elaine-Faye Howard, Treasurer,
Diane Wisemang Student Council members, Mary Louise Carter, Richard
Strout, and Maurice Lindsay.
CLASS HISTORY fcontinuedl
This year we received our class rings, and we were all most satisfied
with them. We began the year with an enrollment of 23, and our faculty
advisor was Mrs. Hall.
Basketball representatives were Richard Strout, Fredric Sigrist,
Keith Seavey, Duane Ordway and David Colfer, Cheerleader, Diane
This year we presented the one-act play, "Once in a Blue Moon."
Our Junior Prize Speakers were Phyllis Rideout, Mary Louise Carter,
Gracia Hendricks, Sandra Gray, Diane Wiseman, Elaine-Faye Howard,
Vaughn Hurlburt, James Butler, Keith Seavey, Duane Ordway, Fredric
Sigrist, and Richard Strout.
This year we lost the following students: Donna Flood, Delcie Noble,
Evelyn Morton, Pauline Pike, Carol Longfellow, Betty Baily, Myrna Rich-
ards, Doreen Braley, Gail Oatway, Neil Stanley, William Lemerise and
Here we are in our last and final year. This year we elected the fol-
lowing ofhcers: President, Fredric Sigrist, Vice-President, Richard Strout 9
Secretary, Elaine-Faye Howard, Treasurer, Larry Tibbetts, Student Coun-
cil members, Richard Strout, Mary Louise Carter, Maurice Lindsay, and
We entered this last year with 21 members, having lost Kathleen
Buker and D-avid Colfer. Our new class advisor is Mr. Foster.
Our Senior play, "Tom Sawyer," was staged with :much success. The
roles were 'played by Fredric Sigrist, Maurice Lindsay, James Butler,
Vaughn Hurlburt, Larry Tibbetts, Richard Strout, Diane Wiseman, Mary
Louise Carter, Darlene Greene, Phyllis Rideout, and Elaine Shorey. Stage
manager was Elaine-Faye Howard. Much credit is due our coach, Mr.
Representing the class in sports this year were Fredric Sigrist, Rich-
ard Strout, Keith Seavey, and Duane Ordway. Cheerleaders were Diane
Wiseman, and Elaine Shorey.
Our Senior movie, "Red Garters," was presented through the courtesy
of the Newport Playhouse. We presented a one-act play, "Eh Grads,
What a Cad I"
This brings our four, short, Wonderful years to a close. We want to
wish all the underclassmen as much success as we have had at N .H.S.
Congratulations to the class of '56 from
THE LANCEY HOUSE
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SENIOR POPULARITY POLL
TALKER ........,.v......A .... .......,.
MAN HATER A.,,,,,,A ,,,,,,, ..,, ,,,,,. P hyllis Rideout
WO-MAN HATER ..,,,.,,,,.A A. ..,...,,,,.A,,.A ..,,,. B ill Batt
FLIRT .....,.... .................,,,,.. .........,.,...
TEASE ,... .,......,........ ,................. I
ACTOR .....,...................... ........,.......
ACTRESS ...,............,..., . ............ ,
BRAIN CHILD ,,,,,..,. ,.., ,,,.......
FARMER ...................,.. ..,.......
GIGGLER rr,..,.r,i. ,,,,..,,..,.,.. E laine Shorey
ROMEO ,.,rrr..r...i,i.,,..r. ,.,rs....... D uane Ordway
JULIET .,,,,,,,i,.,.,,,..r,,,.., ..,,,,..,., E laine Howard
WORKER ,,,,, A rr,r O,
GENTLEMAN ,. ,,,.. ......,... . ,
N H S. Car
DRIVER ,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,r,,,,.,,,,....i,,..i,,.i,............... Mr. Willette
BACK-SEAT DRIVERS ........,....,.........,...........,...
..,The rest of the faculty
STARTER .....,..,..............,,,i...,,..............,.,,,....., School bell
GAS ,,,.r,,,,,,,,,,,i,., ,....,,.....,.,,,,,.,,.,,...,...,. T axpayers
BRAKES ,,,,,,, ......,,...,.. S chool Committee
WHEELS ,.....,..,. ,.... ,r,.........,.,.....,...,.,,,.. S e niors
SPOKES ..,,,,... .,,rr,,. .rrr,,..,....r..,....., J u niors
HUB CAPS ...r,,....
HEADLIG HTS rr....,.,...,rr.r.rrrr,.
...- ......,.......... Mary Carter
SPARK PLUGS ....r..,,,,r,.....,,,,,r,..,rr...,....i Cheerleaders
HORSEPOWER .,c..r,,i...c.,...,,,,.,.,....,,.,..... Ball players
WINDSHIELD WIPERS .UU...r,.,,r....,,,.,c,,i., Janitor
GARAGE ,rrrr.,...,,rr,..r,,,,r Detention hall-Where all
bad little cars go
N H S. Comic Strip
BLONDIE AND DAGWOOD .,..ri..,., Elaine-Faye Howard and Aryid Holmes
MUTT AND JEFF ,.... .JI.rr.......c,v,.......,,.....rr,.i.,. E dw-ard Albaugh and Arthur Hanson
BEETLE BAILY ,irr.V..,.i,..r.sr,,.,r,...s,... .,...,r.v...i,.,r,r..i,..r.,.ec..,. O .r.r ..,r... . r i ...,,,,,, John VS hitney
JACKSON TWINS ..i..... ..,i r,....,.,..., ,.,i....,r N e l lie Andrews and Lomond Reynolds
FRECKLES AND LARD ....,... ...s..ia.ai,i. Robert Long and Ralph Philbi-ook
HENRY ...s,....aa.s.....iaaa.t..stL..,a,t...,,.....,,a,,a.. ,.......,s. ..a.t.t...,.,.r,r......, . O , .......,i.r... r......,...,,r ,..r.ir,.i B 1 ll Batt
JOE PALOOKA ,,,ii,..,..i,irYr,.. ...,..,....,..,.,.s...,.
L'IL ABNER AND DAISY MAE.
D. Ordway was speeding down the Ban-
gor highway when a police oHicer hailed him.
"Why didn't you stop when I first
whistled?" the officer inquired.
"Well, gee hokey, I'm a little deaf," Duane
"Oh tl1at's all right," he resumed, "you'll
get your hearing in the morning."
Duane Ordway and Jane Boyle
Elaine S.: "Say, Diane. that was a mighty
cute fellow l saw you with last night. XVhere
did he hail from?"
Diane W.: "From a 1956 convertible."
vt 8 l
A danca. A classa,
A data: A quizzaz
Perchanca, N0 pmsa?
Out lata. Gee whizza!
This page sponsored by
E. KENNETH ALBAUGH
3 Pleasant St. EM 8-4487
4706 L P35
JUNIOR CLA SS
Front row, left to right: S. Giggey, C. MacIntosh, E. Brooks, S. Ness, A. Holmes, E. Albaugh,
L. Brooks, Boyle, G. Gustin, McKenzie.
Second row: Mr. Albaugh, L. Hall, 1. Nowell, D. Smith, W. Grant, P. Metivier, L. Fraser,
S. Richards, W. Dow, C. Giggey, N. Andrews, M. Gray, Mrs. Higgins.
Third row: H. Graves, R. Graves, D. Branseombe, C. Lancaster, P. Keegan, W. Shaw, D.
Seavey, G. Dow, B. Rockwell, R. Carter, F. Ludden, W. Lancaster, A. Hanson.
The junior class held its first meeting September 8, 1955, with the former president, Deane
Seavey, presiding. The following officers were elected: President, Edward Albaughg Vice-
President, Arvid Holmes, Secretary, Loretta Brooks, Treasurer, Sally Ness, Student Council,
Edward Albaugh, Sue Richards, and Burns Rockwell.
The juniors have been well represented in the various sports. Representing the class in
Girls' Basketball were Judy McKenzie, Catherine MacIntosh, Sue Richards, Genevieve Gustin,
Co-Captains Winnie Dow, and Jane Boyle, and Assistant Manager, Mary Gray. Participat-
ing in Boys' Basketball were Wayne Lancaster, Fredric Ludden, Edward Albaugh, Deane
Seavey, and Arthur Hanson, Manager. Cheerleaders were
Sherry Giggey, Nellie Andrews, Sally Ness, and Marilyn Grant.
In baseball Warren Shaw, and Burns Rockwell, and in
Softball Winnie Dow, jane Boyle, Genevieve Gustin, Catherine
MacIntosh, Sally Ness, Frances Matthews, and Sue Richards
were our representatives.
A very successful "Record Hop" was sponsored on Sep-
tember 30, 1955, and a food sale was held on December 17,
Taking part in a one-act play, "Itchin' to Git Hitchedf'
were Jane Boyle, David Branscombc. Arthur Hanson, Joyce
Nowell, Deane Seavey, Burns Rockwell, Lynn Fraser, and Sue
Richards. Sally Ness and Nellie Andrews were members of the
Spelling Team. Sally Ness was runner-up in the League Spell-
This page sponsored by
THE JUNIOR CLASS
S OPH OM DRE CLASS
Front row, left to fight: S. Mitchell. J. Hopkins. J. Hurlhurl. QI. Young, K. Thompson, M.
Swett. D. Ki-4-piiig. G. Hopkins. F. Bennett, lvl. Phillirook. I.. Proctor,
Second row: Miss Clomlr. P. Dunioii. L. Reynolds. D. Colby. D. Arno. M. Alley. M. Liinphcr,
E. Arno. C. liltlvticltl. S. .'Xiiclvrsoii. Y. liiilmr. li. l"z.1svr. P. Bourgome. R. Phelps, C,
Adams. Mrs, Rirli,
Third mic: A. Strom. Good. R. Brown. R, Long. li. Turner. D, Henderson. R. Chase, C,
Preble, N, lYliitl:-y. l.. Dyer. R. Coiiunt. R. lngiills. D. Pi-lkey. R. Graves. Brginscoiiibc.
Fourth TOZt'.' R. Philbi-ook. R. Urrlwaly. C. Kcrsliiirr. l.iix'wiiy. YYhitney, E. Wlilliaiiis, G.
The Sophomore Class held its Grst meeting September 15, 1955. The
following oilicers were elected: President, Michael Swettg Vice-President,
Keith Thompsong Secretary, Diana Keeping, Treasurer, Janey Young,
Student Council, Ruth Ann Phelps, Lyle Seavey,
The following Sophomores participated in
athletics: Varsity Basketball, Lyle Seavey, Carl-
ton Preble, and Cecil Kershnerg Junior Varsity,
Gary Braley, Michael Swett, Keith Thompson,
George Ludden, and Arthur Strout, Managerg
Girls' Basketball, Janey Young, Sylvia Anderson,
Virginia Bubar, Colleen Littlefield, and Janice
Hurlburt. Cheerleaders were Ruth Ann Phelps
and Kay Fraser.
There were twelve Sophomores in our class
taking part in Sophomore Prize Speaking. The
Sophomores also presented a one-act play, "If
Girls Asked Boys for Dates."
This page sponsored by
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
F RESHMAN CLA
First f0li', left to right: C. Wilder, D. Burpee, D. Good, N. Bates, D. Gorton, K. Davis, M
Pinkham, R. Cowan, M. Bonito.
Second row: M. Tibbetts, V. Braley, Towne, C. Weeks, B. Kershner, G. Mitchell, D
Worthen, E. Wilson, J. Nickerson, N. Andrews, F. Snowdeal.
Third row: L. Lemerise, C. Hendricks, S. Currier, M. Dunton, L. Palmer, D. Whitley,
Carter, R. Dow, J. Lanpher, C. Norris, F. Tasker, P. Bourgoine, J. Long, L. Boylan, .
Dow, C. Bates, I. Holt.
Fourth row: Mr. Fairweather. J. Lanpher, S. Colby, E. Lindsay, J. Shaw, YV. Smith, J
Robinson, B. Sargent, S. Hughey, D. Adams, P. Rideout, J. Gilbert, P. Carter, J. Fletcher
N. Whittaker, R. Tasker, Mr. Moores.
Fifth row: H. Malcolm, D. Wilber, R. Emerson, P. Metivier, A. Titcomb, F. Brown, J. Stuart
G. Burnham, P. Williams, D. Savage, R. Oliver, J. Witham, H. Dow, B. Delong, A.
Bonito, L. Shaw. -
On September 29, 1955, the Freshman Class held its first meeting.
The following class officers were elected: President, Betty Kershnerg Vice-
President, Glen Mitchell, Secretary, Caroline Weeks, Treasurer, Darlene
Wortheng Student Council, Jon Stuart.
Participating in Girls' Basketball were Dar-
lene Worthen, Dale Adams, Susan Currier, and
In Boys' Basketball John Witham, Robert
Cowan, Leland Shaw, John Carter, Kent Davis,
Dale Good, Fred Brown, and Alan Titcomb were
Having roles in a one-act play, "His First
Shave,'l were Judy Gilbert, Virginia Braley,
Nancy Whittaker, John Carter, and Neal An-
This page sponsored by
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
SF ll 1
HERMON .,,...,,A,, , ,.,,,......,...,,.AA Kay Fraser BASKETBALL GAMES .Y.,.,.,,,..w. ...Keith SQRVGY
A CAR ,,,,,,,,A,,A,, M ,,,,.,,, .,.,,......,,.,..A,,....A,4.A F red Sigrist HEIGHT 4.,AA,,.,1A.AAA.,,, Judy McKenzie
JACK ,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,, ..,.....,.. . Charlene Hurlburt GIRLS ,....,..,...A,,,,,...,,,.... A,A.A,.,,.....,AA,. B Obby 01'dW9.y
ALARM CLOCK ,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,....,,,..,,A,...,.. B arry Mills FLASH BULBS .....,.... ,,,.w...w,....,. A Fthul' S'Cl'0l1i3
SPEED ,l,,,,,,,,44,,4.,,,,,,,,,AA, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,, E laine Shorey "SCRATCH" v,,,CC,L,... ..., .,l,L.L A r thur Hanson
BOBBY PINS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,, Elaine-Faye Howard PITTSFIELD .......r.r..,, Sue Richards
LETTERS ..,....... ,,r..,..4,.,,.. D iane Wiseman
PF FF SF
ADAM AND EVE
How many apples did Adam and Eve eat?
Some say Eve ate and Adam too,
A total of ten.
We figure it out differently:
Eve eight and Adam eight als-og
It totals 16.
But if Eve 8 and Adam 82,
Surely the total will be 90.
However, N.H.S. students reason thus:
Eve 81 and Adam 82-a total of 163.
But what could be simpler than:
If Eve 81 and Adam 812, the total is 893.
Nevertheless, it is correct that
Eye 814 Adam, Adam 8124 Eve-total 8,938.
Our final calculation, however,
Gives a total of 82,056
Because Eve 814 Adam, and Adam 81242
S'funny what a high school education will do
Mrs. Rich: "What tense would you be
using if you said, 'I have money'?"
Vaughn H: "Pretefnse."
Pk PII ill
Mr. Moores: "Who here was so rude as to
laugh out loud?"
Arthur H.: "It was an accident, I laughed
up my sleeve and there's a hole in the el-
Pk Sk Ik
Dogs are noble animals, and this includes
the hot dog. It even feeds the hand that
41 HI Ill
Maurice L. to waiter: "I'll have some fish,
but kindly omit the Napoleon-I mean the
wk Pk Pk
You never get a C.O.D.
To pay for P.D.Q.?
How lucky can a person B?
O, G, I N-V-U!
Sign along a wooded highway in Vermont:
'KA Match Has a Head, But Cannot Think.
Never Let One Go Out Alone."
Gordon R: "I was in a bad spot yesterday
Larry T.: "What happened ?"
Gordon R.: "I came in late, my father
heard me, and asked me what time it was. It
told him it was twelve o'clock, and just then
our cuckoo clock sang out three times."
Larry T.: "What did you do?"
Gordon R.: "Why, I had to stand there
and cuckoo nine more times."
wk Pk ik
Mr. Fairweather: "This gas is deadly
poison. What steps would you take if it
D. Strout: "Long ones, sir."
Pk Pk Pk
1 Girls who get forty winks are not sleep-
This page sponsored by
BAR L RANCH AND BAR L GROCERY
Seated, left to right: E. Albaugh, S. Richards, E. Shorey, M. Carter, M. Lindsay, Mr. Wil-
lette. R. Strout, F. Sigrist, R. Phelps, L. Scavey.
Standing: V. Finncinorc, B. Rockwell. D. Scavcy, Stuart, E. Kershner, M. Swett.
The Student Council held its initial meeting September 23, 1955, with
Mr. Willette, faculty advisor. The following officers were elected for the
President . . . . Maurice Lindsay
Vice-President ....... Richard Strout
Secretary-T1'ea.su1'er . . . Mary Louise Carter
The yearbook staff was also. elected at this meeting.
A number of important issues have confronted the student government
this year. The first one concerned student participation in keeping the
school cleang a general clean-up campaign proved to be fairly effective, and
demonstrated that such a co-operative effort can be very successful. An-
other problem was that of general school appearance. The council coped
with this by holding panel discussions on the subject of suitable dress in
the English classes. Generally speaking, student attitudes and teacher co-
operation were excellent, and a definite awareness resulted in improve-
ments in the existing situation.
The annual Christmas party of the student body at large was spon-
sored by the Student Council this year. Various council committees pro-
vided refreshments, entertainment, and giftsg the affair was an enjoyable
and meaningful way to close school for Christmas vacation.
Due to lack of student interest and participation, the Student Council
decided to displace the Winter Carnival with a Saint Patrick's Day Ball.
This dance was held March 16, 1956, at the Town Hall with music fur-
nished by Del Soule's Combo. A king and queen were chosen from the stu-
dent body to reign over the ball, and a good time was had by everyone.
Mr. John B. Chapter
MIXED CH OR US
n This page sponsored by
MOORE'S SUPER MARKET
Newport and Corinna
ENI OR PLA Y
Seated, left to right: P. Rideout, M. Carter, D. Wiseman, F. Sigrist, D. Greene, E. Shorey,
Standing: Mr. Foster, V. Hurlburt, R. Strout, J. Butler, M. Lindsay, L. Tibbetts, E. Howard,
. 1 fwf r
" ff' '73 nf 17'
"The Adventures of Tom Sawyer"
was presented by the Class of 1956
at the Newport Town Hall on No-
vember 15, 1955. The cast included
Tom Sawyer ......... Fredric Sigrist
Huckleberry Finn. . .Maurice Lindsay
Aunt Polly ......... Darlene Greene
Sidney ............. Richard Strout
Joe Harper .......... Larry Tibbetts
Mrs. Sereny Harper ............
Becky Thatcher ..... Diane Wiseman
Mary ....,..... Mary Louise Carter
Susy ............... Elaine Shorey
Widow Douglas .... Gracia Hendricks
Jim ............,.... James Butler
Sheriff ........... Vaughn Hurlburt
Stage Manager. .Elaine-liaye Howard
Director .......... Mr. Fairweather
Assistant Director ........ Mr. Foster
The cast wishes to thank Mr. Fair-
weather and Mr. Foster for their ex-
pert coaching and helpful advice,
The Seniors will never forget the fun
they had rehearsing and producing
"The Adventures of Tom Sawyer."
This page spans-ofrecl by
THE SENIOR CLASS
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Mary Louise Carter
This page sponsored by
Lvfm Fraser Box 277 Bangor, Maine
Graduation Announcements - Class Rings
This page .s-ponsored by
NEWPORT WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERY CO.
Popular Bar, Candies, Novelties, Penny Goods
Paper Supplies - Drugs - Notions - Tobacco
44 Elm Street Tel. Empire 8-4689
First row, left to right:
R. Chase, W. Shaw, R.
Brown, A. Strout, G. Rowley, E.
Williams, W. Batt, V. Hurlburt, D. Hen-
derson, R. Tasker.
Second row: Mr. Stone, N. Andrews, L. Shaw, N.
Bates, C. Wilder, J. Lanpher, E. Turner, R. Long, G. L
den, M. Pinkhrim, M. Bonito, R. Philbrook, I. Holt, D. Good.
'ii' KX Q r-'mi
First row left to right
M Grant L Hall J Hurl
burt S Gray E Shorey C Hurl
burt G Hopkins, S Richards D Smith,
Second row Mrs Lanpher Boyle L. Brooks D
Wiseman S Giggey C MacIntosh J Branscombe C
H k M. Philbrook L Proctor D Pelkey, R
Giggey J. op ins
Graves E. Broo s.
Third row: D. Keeping C. Adams P. Bourgoine
M. Gray P. Dunton M. Alley V. Bubar P
Rideout M. Lanpher M. Dow
Metivier D. Colby L. Reynolds.
Third row: P. Metivier, D. Whitley, L. Dyer, C. Norris, R. Carter, R. Ordway, C. Preble, J.
DeLong, L Palmer, H. Graves, H. Malcomb, N. Whitley.
Fourth row.: R. Emerson, G. Mitchell, J. Whitney, G. Dow, K. Graves, Butler, D. Ordway,
C. Kershner, R. Dow, E. Wilder, A. Bonito, D. Savage.
DEBA T ING CL UB
First row, left to right: D. Wiseman, D. Worthen, M. Carter, F. Sigrist, E. Howard, D. Greene
Second row: L. Proctor, P. Rideout, P. Rideout, L. Fraser, M. Lindsay, M. Lanpher, S
Colby, M. Tibbetts, Mr. Fairweather.
SPELLIN G TEAM
Left to right: Mrs. Rich, J. Young, S. Ness, G. Hendricks, N. Andrews.
This page sponsored by
PLUMMER ELECTRICAL COMPANY
fl .' . Nirkerson, C , . ibbetls B K
S. Currier S. Colh 1 er, L. Lemeri e
Secorza' . . anpher C H
J. Shaw N
hh lo rzlgfhl' D f'
brook l I
Q . . ,ood, N. Bates, N. Andrews, D. Burpee, R. Hurlburt, R. Phi
, . Iolt.
Srlmnrl 1-ww: R. Long, L. Shaw, G. Ludden, D. Smith, L. Seavcy, K. Seavey, P. Mc-tivier, C
Hall. I". Tztskor, A. Strout.
Thzim' mein' C. Wilder, J. Good, K. Davis, R. DeLong, L. Dyer, L. Palmer, R. Graves, E.
Turner. J. Liinpher, R. Carter, C. Norris, P. Bourgoine, D. Gorten, M, Pinlfham, M,
Bonito, Mr, Stone.
Fozmh forty- H. Graves, K. Thompson, R. Conant, R. Williams, G. Burnham, E. Wilbur, G.
Dow, G. Mitvholl, R. Emerson, J. Witham, D. Branscombe, E. Williams, W. Batt, R.
Fifth row: H. Maltroinb, F. Brown. C. Gary, J. Whitney, H. Dow, W
Oliver, D. Seavey, J. Butler, K. Graves, A. Bonito
. Shaw, J. Lavway, R.
, A. Savage, P. Metivier.
ffm! row, le io rzgvh! J
.Bates M T
y, J. Fletch
row' Mrs L
, . ershner, L. Boylan, E. Wilson,
, . endricks, J. Lanpher, J. Gilbert, M. Dunton, N. Whittaker,
, . Smith, D. Worthen, P. Curtis, E. Lindsay, N. Braley.
fzfrd row: C. Weeks, J, Robinson, P. Rideout, B. Sargent, S. Hughey, D. Ad
J. Towne, E, Dow.
ams, J. Long,
rf! row, le!!
'xt row: R. Strout, D. Wiseman, D. Greene, Left to right: J. Nowell, A. Hanson, L. Fraser
P. Hendricks. B. Rockwell, Mr. Albaugh, D. Seavey, D
:ond 1ow: Mr. Foster, L. Tibbetts, M. Lind- Branscombe, S. Richards, Boyle.
say, F. Sigrist, Mr. Fairweather.
ef! to right: C. Kershner, V. Bubar, A. Strout, Left to right: Miss Goode, N. Andrews, Y
Allirs. Rich, G. Hopkins, K. Thompson, E. Braley, N. Whittaker, J. Gilbert, J. Carter
First row, left to right: D. Wiseman,
E. Albaugh, S. Ness, A. Hanson.
Second row.' M. Swett, B. Rockwell,
D. Seavey, J. Carter, F. Sigrist, Mr.
T his page sponsored by
BUD'S RED Sz WHITE
The store where you
save while you spend.
af, le!! lo flghl. C Ljttl
xmas?-va 3' a
YJ- . G00
, begX5s 355
LEM: rico Y Yfxdeoux, M
FW Knwwsj v. Sagas, sk- DNS'
a ww' o. L
Second ,owv C , .
Rich. Ludden, K. Thomfgsoll Hopkins, D' K .
1 R. ordwa, jews? K. Fmse
, . Putney: M ER. Phelps, F
. weft, A- Smglgenlfni
This page sponsored by
K. Fraser 3
D. Wiseman, Captain
Front row, left to right: R. Strout, C. Preble, K. Sezwcy, F. Sigrist,
E.. Albaugh, I.. Scavcy.
Second row: A. Hanson, Managerg W. Lancaster, Witham, Mr.
Moores, C. Kershner, R Cowan A. Slroul, Manager.
This year Coach Hazen Moores was faced with a
squad that was "green" and inexperienced. However,
the only way Coach Moores could teach these boys the
game and at the same time give them experience was
to have them play in actual competition.
With all these odds stacked -against him, he piloted
his squad to tie for a second place standing with East
Corinth whom the boys Won over during the season.
Even though the season wasn't too successful, the boys
worked hard all through the season trying to find a
winning combination. They also proved to the fans
that they could take a defeat as well as victory.
At the time of play, Corinna was undefeated and
considered one of the top teams in the C.M.L. since
most of their players were veterans. However, it took
the final few minutes of the fourth period to decide
the contest in which Corinna won, 65-55.
With East Corinth making a bid for the C.M.L.
crown by defeating Corinna, the Bulldogs were sched-
uled t-o meet this talented ball club. The Bulldogs went
into the game with high spirits which 'paid off for
them. After leading all the way, the Bulldogs capped
the victory by a score of 56-47.
This page sponsored by
J. F. DYER, 0.D., AVIS DYER
In the regionals at Waterville, the Bulldogs in the first round of the tourney downed
North Anson who led region four throughout the season. In the second game, however, the
boys were not victorious.
They were paired against Hallowell for the third time in the regionals in three years.
The boys held down the fast breaking Hallowell squad for the first half, but their speed
proved disastrous in the final periods.
The boys on the team with their total points scored
were as follows: Guard, Fred Sigrist, 102, Guard,
Dick Strout, 132 5 Center, Keith Seavey, leading scorer
with 279g Forward, Carlton Preble, 825 Forward,
Lyle Seavey, 223.
The remainder of the squad was comprised -of two
freshmen, Robert Cowan and John Withamg three
sophomores, Cecil Kershner, Gary Braley, and Mike
Swett, and two juniors, Edward Albaugh and Wayne
Lancaster, all of whom were used in play.
The boys wish to take this opportunity to extend
their appreciation to Coach Moores for his untiring
efforts and interest in the team. He has spent many
strenuous nights of practice with the boys, and they
want him to know that they appreciate all that he has
done for them. Everyone will long remember him as a
great basketball coach, and as a person who takes a
great deal of interest in the welfare of the boys he
Newport 59 East Corinth 48
Newport 55 Hampden 34
Newport 37 Greenville 59
Newport 55 Hartland 43
Newport 55 Corinna 65
Newport 51 Hermon 41
Newport 50 Lee 59
Newport 56 East Corinth 47
Newport 71 Carmel 73
Newport 48 Carmel 43
Newport 60 Corinna 75
Newport 52 Hermon 44
N 9WDort 47 Greenville 63
Newport 33 Hampden 55
Regionals in Waterville
Newport 57 North Anson 51
Newport 30 Hallowell 48
This page sponsored by
p IIII I Newport, Maine
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL
Firxt row, left to right: L. Shaw, A. Titcomb, K. Davis, D. Seavey, G. Bralcy, M. Swett.
Second raw: Coach Foster, J. Carter, K. Thompson, G. Ludden, F. Brown, A. Strout, Mgr.
The Junior Varsity played a rough schedule this year, playing fifteen
games. Because of the 1-ack of experience, they dropped ten out of the
fifteen. Also, two members of the team, Wayne Lancaster and Robert
Cowan, moved up to the varsity, and several other members were l-ost dur-
ing the season. However, their chances should be very good next year.
Even thou-gh the season was not too successful, the boys proved to every-
one that they were the best of sports. The team this year was under the
capable coaching of Mr. Robert Foster.
The boys who played on the team were as follows: Guards, Mike
Swett, George Ludden, Leland Shaw, and John Carter, Forwards, Gary
Braley, Keith Thompson, Allan Titcomb, Kent Davis, and Fred Brown,
Center, Deane Seavey, who was high scorer with a total of 151 points.
The boy-s Wish to take this opportunity to extend their appreciation
to Mr. Foster for his untiring efforts and interest in the team.
This page sponsored by
FOX Sz GINN, INC.
Nationwide Furniture Movers
Phone 5608, Bangor, Maine
kneeling, left to right: J. McKenzie, C. Maclntosh, G. Gustin, J. Boyle, W. Dow, J. Young,
C. Littlefield, S. Richards.
Second row: Mrs. Higgins, C. Hurlburt, Managerg J. Hurlburt, P. Carter, V. Bubar, S.
Anderson, D. Adams, D. Worthen, S. Currier, M. Gray, Assistant Manager.
The Newport lassies have provided some exciting games this season.
Under the direction of their able coach, Mrs. Higgins, the girls have turned
in some remarkable perforrmances.
Elected as co-captains were Jane Boyle and Winnie Dow. Tallying
very evenly for the team were Jane Boyle, with 179 points, Winnie Dow,
177, and Janey Young 172. Serving as manager was Charlene Hurlburt
assisted by Mary Gray.
Although the season ended with a 5-7 record, the account which fol-
lows reveals that some very keen competition was offered throughout the
Newport 42 East Corinth 31
Newport 42 Hampden 56
Newport 29 Hartland 52
Newport 56 Corinna 51
Newport 34 Hermon 41
Newport 26 Hartland 33
Newport 45 Carmel 47
Newport 61 Carmel 48
Newport 49 Corinna 56
Newport 54 Hermon 51
Newport 35 Hampden 45
Newport 62 East Corinth 38
This pwge sponsored by
RED'S CLOTHING STORE
First row, left to right: E. Albaugh, A. Hanson, R. Strout, F. Sigrist, D. Ordway, B. Rockwell
Second row: Coach Moores, C. Preble, M. Swett, Witham, R. Cowan, K. Thompson, C
Kershner, L. Shaw, Assistant Coach Foster.
First row, left to right: J. Boyle, S. Ness, S. Richards, W. Dow, K. Fraser, C. MacIntosh.
Second row: Mrs. Higgins, J. Young, N. Andrews, D. Wiseman, G. Gustin, J. Branscombe,
THE PERFECT CRIME--ALMOST
How do I know it was a perfect crime? Simple-I was the one who
killed my wife. These are the horrible details of the murder.
My wife and I had been married for seven years-seven years too
long. All she did from morning till night was nag, nag, nag. Having had
enough of her lip, I decided to rid myself of her. I started reading detec-
tive stories of perfect crimes, and even studied at the law courts about
near perfect crimes. Then the great moment came! I killed her! Here is
First, I wore a pair of gloves to cover all evidence of fingerprints.
Then I bought a sheet of glass, and took, a small piece which I placed in a
pitcher of water. When my wife came home, I offered her a glass of water,
which she drank unsuspiciously. The glass pierced her heart causing much
choking and coughing as she died. After wiping up the blood' with a cloth,
I prepared to burn itg then I called the police.
You may be wondering why I'm telling you this story. I'm not afraid
you'll tell the police for they already have me. You see, I left behind one
small clue-the bloody cloth that didn't burn.
Robert Ingalls, '58
A plague of no cure has come over our school in the last few months.
It lurks in the corridors near the lockers, and ne-ar the northwest end of
the building outside.
At lirst you fight very hard to becoane immune to it. After you catch
it, you don't try to get rid of it. In most cases, you fight because you
The disease hits people in so many different ways. One of the most
common is in crowds at basketball games, movies, and dances. In most
cases where the young man and woman get it at the same time, it is in-
THIS PLAGUE IS KNOWN AS YOUNG LOVE AT NEWPORT
Sue Richards, '57
SHIPIRO'S VARIETY STORE
Magazines, Novelties, Tobaccos
There have been many essays written on Brotherly Love. William
Penn named Philadelphia, the city of brotherly love, after this rather de-
batable subject. Brotherly love has been praised by poets, musicians,
authors, and artists, as a matter of fa.ct, brotherly love is supposed to be a
beautiful, fragile thing. It may be beautiful, but anyone who thinks of
brotherly love as being fragile has never had a younger brother.
Younger brothers certainly are to older sisters what the bubonic
plague is to most people. fWhen I compare my brother to the bubonic
plague, I am speaking in exaggeration, of course.J Generally speaking,
brothers Cyounger onesj consist of uncombed hair, freckles, lusty voices
Qraised in a loud bellowj , big appetities, unbounded curiosities, utter rude-
ness, and boisterous manners. This physical description is more or less
an attempt to dispel the belief that brotherly love is a fragile, many-splen-
dored thing. Anyone who has ever received a cr.ushing blow lon the back
from a younger brother knows that this little love pat is delivered by a
paw that is anything but frail. In order to endure these whalloping dem-
onstrations of brotherly love- very long it is necessary that one be in excel-
lent physical condition.
Now, of course, there is the other aspect of brotherly love, which con-
cerns the older brother. An older brother is too mature to show his affec-
tions with brute strength. He is the tall, collegiate type who has lots of
college friends to introduce to his little sister. Such a brother raises 0ne's
stock considerably because all the girls would "give their right arms for a
date with your brother." I-Ie's so-o mature!
In spite of my bitter description of brotherly love as it exists between
younger brother and older sister, I am still very fond of my own younger
brother. True, I did write this paper of facts on his behavior. My younger
brother 'never minds me. His slaps on the back are all the affectionate
demonstrations I get from hirm. However, in spite of this, I wouldn't swap
my younger brother-not really. This attitude really must be a result of
brotherly love-a beautiful, solid, substantial thing.
Mary Louise Carter, '56
A B USINESSMAN S BEST FRIEND
What is it, you ask,
This friend so divine-
A pencil, ai pen,
A telephone line?
This friend is to him
Like water to fish,
So capable, skillful,
And-hard to resist!
This friend is a girl
Who's just one of us,
Her shorthand's first rate,
And her typing-a must.
His business is hers
Just as much as 'tis his,
Her hand is as capable g
Her brain is a whiz!
She reminds him of datesg
She's his private nursemaid,
And when he gets "flustered,"
She's his comfort and aid.
She's one in a million-
A private library,
She's a businessman's best friend-
HIS PRIVATE SECRETARY!
Elaine-Faye Howard, '56
THE GREAT CHIP DUKES
The great Chip Dukes was a freshman in college. His father, who
had been a great surgeon was dead, biut Chip lived with his mother.
This great Chip during his freshman year wanted very much to play
basketball, but because of his having to work, he couldn't find time to at-
tend practice. He worked in the Cat's Cave where he was a soda jerk.
As the team had played a few games and had lost most of them, they
were feeling quite blue. They wanted Chip to play with them because they
had played together during all four years at Blaine Academy.
Meanwhile, Chip had heard about a foul shooting tournament. He
wanted to enter but for the same reasons he couldn't. Even his girl friend
wanted him to shoot in this tournament to prove to his boss that he really
could play basketball. Sharon obtained an entry blank, and she and Stu
Walker entered it in Chip's name. The next night which was the night of
the tournament, the radio announcer announced the names of those who
were in the shooting tournament. Chip happened to be listening that night
to the radio. He got the surprise of his life when he heard his name and
there was nothing he could d-o but to be a contestant.
The day of the tournament arrived too early for Chip. He got up,
dressed, ate breakfast, and went to the gym. The place was packed at an
early hour. He took his warm-up shots and sat down with the other con-
testants. His turn s-oon caimeg he was allowed 25 shots. The closest to a
perfect score so far was 24 for 25, a very hard score to beat. As he stepped
onto the line, he suddenly became very relaxed and the crowd didn't bother
him a bit. He came off the line with a perfect score of 25. They gave a
long and hearty cheer as he left the court.
His boss at the Cat's Cave couldn't believe his ears. Right then and
there he decided that Chip was going to play basketball for the college.
When Chip came to work that night, he got another surprise as his boss
told him that he would now be able to play ball.
He called his friends and they rejoiced with him. The college ended
the season with a record of 13 wins and 4 losses. Chip averaged 22 points
Keith Thompson, '58
This page sponsored with, the compliments of
L. A. DYSARiT'S 56 and 106 STORE
How well I remember the first time I saw Hertz. He was a small man,
with ia dark, leering face, and an evil look in his eyes. I disliked him from
the moment I first saw him, but there was something magnetic about his
It was raining on the afternoon of -our fir-st meeting. I, Frank Ruse,
an American tourist and a newspaperman, was out drudglng along through
the ldrizzling rain of Crete, trying to think up something to send home to
my paper, "The New York Times." flt was featuring stories of my travels
under the heading, "Traveling Euro-pe".J Then I noticed a gray stone
building with a neat sign that read, "Lecture Today on Egyptian Vases."
I studied the sign absent-mindedly and then turned my steps inward.
The lecture hall was crowded and I considered myself fortunate to
Hnd a seat in the rear. From what I heard of the conversation, I gathered
that there was a special vase to be exhibited. My sense sharpened and I
was on the scent of a story.
When the lecture started I found it boring, so I beganl to take notice
of the people in my midst. I found a man in the row ahead of me Who
kept turning around to watch me. As he scrutinized me very sharply, he
made me feel rather uncomfortable, but I ignored him and was soon in-
terested in the lecture for the speaker was now talking of the vase. It had
been excavated by Sir Arthur Evaor in 1920, but only recently had it come
into prominence due to further research. It was now believed that the
vase had been made about 2600 B.C. I considered these facts very interest-
ing, and With a little research of my own, I could Write an appealing' story.
With these thoughts running through my mind, I prepared to leave
the building, when the man who had been watching me accosted me with
a determined look in his eyes and a disarming, friendly smile to mask his
cr.uel face. "Pardon me, sir," he began, With only a trace of German
accent, twisting his hands in an gesture- that reminded me of a snake pre-
paring to strike, "for this intrusion, but are you, by any chance, an Ameri-
ca-n newsman ?"
"Why-why-, yes, I am," I replied startled. And then, too late, I
sensed the danger. "What do you want?" I asked roughly, changing my
tactic. "Not here," he added hastily. Something Within me told me to
escape, but my curiosity domineered.
"Where, when?" I demanded. "Now, at the nearby park," he re-
Fifteen minutes later I had been offered the strangest partnership I
had ever heard of: Hertz, the strange man, was offering me S250,000 in
return for the vase, which was the only one of its kind in existence. He
reasoned that I, with my press card, could get a good chance to look at the
vase. I realized that Hertz must be an international thief who was play-
ing for high stakes, but he did not choose to inform mme. It was a sneaky,
dirty scheme, and I had always prided myself that I could never be bought
+but now, S250,000 l!
"I don't like your proposition, Hertz," I said slowly, "but I'll do it.
"Oh," replied Hertz with a smug, self-satisfied look, "good" "Money talks.
I think the day after tomorrow will do, providing I can make the arrange-
ments. I have a vase that is similar to the one you are to take. It will do
Two d-ays later found me walking very unconcerned into the hall
where' the vase was being exhibited trying to conceal my guilt and fear
of being discovered. I had a small bulky package partially concealed under
my arm. I was so nervous I thought I must be shaking noticeably, but
cold determination drove me on.
In the exhibition room there was a large number of people looking at
the various pieces of pottery. My eyes sought the 'vase and after locating
it, I made a pretense off being interested in the rest of the pottery while I
awaited my cue.
Then it caxme-the cry, "fire", the crowd made a wild surge to the
exits, while I remained in the small concealed position I had found. Making
certain that the room was cleared, I noiselessly made my way to the vase,
and rewrapped my parcel, the valuable vase. As I left the building
by a side entrance, I saw no one in the corridors. When I got outside, I
concealed myself in some shrubbery until it was safe for me to leave the
grounds. Two hours later when I arrived at Hertz's apartment, he greeted
me with, "Wel1?"
"I've got the vase," I said, "where's the money?" "Here," he said,
thrusting a small package to rme. "Now forget that you ever saw me."
Realizing that I was dismissed, I left him. The next morning when
I picked up the newspaper of Crete I read with apallment that the vase
that had been stolen was not valuable, but merely a replica of the original
one. I realized that I was in grave danger. I knew that the ruthless Hertz
would kill me even if I offered to return the money. He would be afraid
that I would report him to the police 5 but I was safe in one respect--I had
not told Hertz my real name. I decided to leave Crete immediately, biut I
knew that I could not get anywhere with all that money. Striking a match,
I quickly set fire to the notes.
Today, in the States working for my paper, I go home every night
like the average family rmang but I am afraid. I wear dark glasses, and
have a moustache-I know what the results will be if Hertz ever finds me!
Phyllis Rideout, '56
This page sponsored by
ROWEI HOME! FARMS
Natural Jersey Milk
Pasteurized, Homogenized Milk and Cream
CLASS OF '55
Dana Brown, U. S. Air Force
Robert Cormier, U. S. Air Force
Muriel Booth, Newport
George Strout, U. S. Air Force
Gilbert Adams, Newport
Mary Ann Bennett, Hallowell
Rosalie QBonitoJ Brand, Newport
Karlene Boylan, Newport
Anita Burbury, Plymouth
John Burbury, Plymouth
Ann Colby, Newport
Joyce Conant, Bangor
Raymond Cosseboom, U. S. Marines
Margery Dow, Newport
David Farnham, Maine Maritime Academy,
Shirley Fletcher, Palmyra
Janet Fraser, Eastern Academy of Beauty
Theodora Gray, Newport
Sandra Heal, Newport
Walter Henderson, U. S. Army
Clark Jacobs, U. S. Air Force
Kay Langley, Clark University
Errol Lanpher, Palmyra
Shirley fMalcolm7 Hopkins, Plymouth
George Metivier, Newport
Betty fNorsworthyJ Robinson, Dover
Edwin Nowell, U. S. Navy
Beverly Oliver, Hartford, Conn.
Janice CPalmerJ Sheldon, Newport
Barden Plummer, Burdette School of Ac-
Nancy Proctor, Newport
Russell Smith, U. of M., Orono
Betty Strout, Farmington State Teachers
Donna Tasker, Colby College, Waterville
Charlotte Tibbetts, Husson College, Bangor
This page sponsored by
CARTER MILLING CO.
Grain, Livestock and Poultry Feeds
Railroad Square - Newport, Me.
CLASS OF '53
Richard Day, U. of M., Orono
Joan Abbott, E. M. G. H., Bangor
Barbara Fletcher, Waterville
Elva Brackett, U. of M., Orono
Lorraine Boylan, Newport
Marilyn QBrysonJ Bolduc, Dexter
Maxine fBuzzelly Finnemore, Newport
Elaine Gerry, Plymouth
Eugene Gray, Augusta
Regina CGrayJ Tuttle, Newport
Lewis Gray, Plymouth
Mabel Hawthorne, Newport
David Jarvis, U. S. Air F-orce
Janet Jones, Newport
Dorothy fLancasterl Dumphy, Newport
Shirley fMcAteeJ Dunivan, Plymouth
Earl Morin, Maine Maritime Academy,
Richard Myrick, U. S. Air Force
Wendell Nobel, Newport
Margaret Oliver, Hartford, Conn.
Elmer Pearl. Detroit
Marie Proctor, U. S. Air Force.
Harry Rich, U. S. Navy
Catherine CSaulnierJ Nash, Conn.
Keith Shorey, Newport
Millard Varney, U. S. Air Force
Bruce Whitney, U. of M., Orono
Frances Whitten, St. Petersburg, Florida
CLASS OF '51
Constance CBrawnJ LaChance, Germany
Agnes CEasleyJ Cookson, Pittsfield
George Finnemore, U. S. Air Force
Joan QGravesJ Harding, Etna
Janice Grendell, Presque Isle
Ernest Gorten, Newport
Paul Heath, Plymouth
Lloyd Holt, Plymouth
William Jarvis, Newport
Desmond Kenniston, U. S. Air Force
Betty CMcKenzieD Pound, Millinocket
Malcolm Mullen, U. S. Navy
Barbara Oliver, Winthrop, Mass.
Delina fP'ai-adisl Welch, Bangor
Esther fPinkhamD Temple, Pittsiield
Ester fliinkhaml Temple, Pittsfield
Alma CPrattl Peterson, Newport
Robert Ilich, ll. S. Navy
Wade liicharrlson, U. S. Air Force
Richard Small, Newport
Janice fTardyJ Wesley, Shavertown, Penn- CLASS OF .45
sy vania , ,
Richard Thurlow, U. of M., Orono Patmela Berry, Bangor
Jane Town, Mercy Hospital, Portland Joyce ilelflersonl Boylan. Bfewel'
Nancy fTuckerJ McClain, Newport Gladys furavesj Merrill, Newport
Robert Tucker, U. S. Air Force Hewafd Gray, Cormna
Winona fGrayJ Bradford, Newport
CLASS OF '49 Ethel fHendersonJ St. Louis, Carmel
Carl Braley Plymouth Marilyn fMcLauchlanD Wiers, St. Albans
, . .d
Roland Butcher, U- S- Air Force lilieiiiieeigidliliiiiiiimond, ivatei-ville
Ralph Flagg, U. S. Air Force Quinn Rich, Newport
Melvm French, U' S- Alf Force Colleen qaichardsonp Coates, so. windham
lghegglii C352 deeeg-Ted uth Celia fBobersonJ Clarke, Palmyra
le T 1 geyf Ymo Homer Sawyer, Pittsfield, Mass.
Helen Gray, N ewpoft Richard Scott, Tutusville, Pa.
Olga Haapanen, Quincy, Mass.
Paul Hawthorne, Newport
Allan Hubbard, Newport
Blaine Littlefield, Burnham
Neal McKenzie, Newport
Wilbur Miller, Brewer
Gerald Morton, Newport
Marion fNelsonJ Trask, Lewiston
Mary CPageJ Fillemore, Manchester, N.
Thelma fPatchellJ Hawthorne, Newport
Beverly CSeaveyJ Oldenburg, Newport
Carrie fSewellJ French, Newport
Lauren Small, Auburn
Maude fTardyD Smith, Newport
Herbert Towne, Newport
Cheslin Trask, Lewiston
Mahlon Turner, Newport
Marilyn Varney, Buffalo, N. Y.
Eldora fWadeJ Turner, Pittsfield
CLA SS OF '47
Joanne Ballad, St. Albans
Jacqueline fBowellj Davis, Bangor
Lucille fBoylanJ Gregoire, Fairfield, Vt.
Jean CFinnemoreJ Scott, Buffalo, N. Y.
Wendall Braley, Plymouth
Lois fBryantj Copeland, Portland
Richard Chambers, Pittsfield
Hanna Haapanen, New York, N. Y.
Marguerite Uennel Newcomb, Newport
Rosalie Jones, Bangor
Florence fKennistonJ Boulier, Palymra
Robert McDougal, Unknown
Richard Nason, U. S. Air Force
Jack Randall, U. S. Air Force
Nathan Reynolds, U. S. Marines
Joyce fSheritonj Higgins, Bangor
Dana Small, Plymouth
Rita Spooner, Portland
Hadley Smith, Los Angeles, Cal.
Eleanor Wing, Bangor
Howard Shapiro, Newport
Richard Swanson, Belfast
Ruth fTardyJ Emery, Detroit
Helen fWiersJ Millett, Palmyra
,ted 3 3 .V ir ,L,kk 5
I - 1' , fr
THE OLDEST LIVING GRADUATE
OF NEWPORT HIGH SCHOOL
MRS. ALICE BRICKIETT
CLASS OF' 1883
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FRIEND CSI FRIEND
, 5 mm RD
ll T 1?-T
BODY AND FENDERJ WORK
Gasoline - Motor Oils
Fuel Oils - Tires '
NEWPORT TEL. EM 8-4323
Rockwell Farm Equlpment Inc.
1380 Hammond Street
Allis-Chalmers Farm Machinery and Parts New Idea Equipment
Iron Age Planters and Sprayers Hudson Barn and Poultry Equipment
Hinman and Anderson Milkers Oliver Tractors
Full Line ot Irrigation Systems Mighty-Mite Sprayers
uWe Service AII We SeII"
OI L B-U RN E R55 I L' I0
Ci? fi-33.84201 ff
SRLESSW M- 6 I
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BE HOLSUM LOOK HOLSUM
JOHN J. NISSEN BAKING CO.
BOYD Ea' NOYES
D. D. TERRIL Jewelers
Saw CO. ' Inc. 25 Hammond Street
Bangor Maine Bangor Maine
77 Railroad Street N H 8
STAR Automotive, Welding and
Bangor Maine "Over 100 years of service"
THE BANGOR HOUSE
174 Main Street
Dumbarton Woolen Co. Bangor
3 Chapman Management
g. Bangor, Maine
' Eastern Trust and Banking I2
OLD TOWN BRANCHES MACHIAS
Trust Department I
Special Checking Accounts
Safe Deposit Department
DRIVE- IN - BRANCH
INSTALLMENT LOAN AGENCY
73 CENTRAL STREET BANGOR, MAINE
. BUSINESS COLLEGE
COLEIS Professional Training Since 1899
Fall Term Opens Sept. IO, 1956
Bangor Maine Catalog on request
9 Central Street Phone 7905
R. B. HARRIMAN CO.
SALES and SERVICE
76-'78 Oak Street
,D I QS?
355.92-QKSI' I WQ53 V-13
BANGOR DRUG CO.
Serving Northern and Eastern Maine
110 BROAD STREET
Best wishes for a. successful career
To the students of N. H. S. from
O. ROLNICK 8 SON CO.
AUTO SUPPLY STORE AUTO WRECKING YARD
So. Main Street Brewer, Maine
2? T PERRY vlNER's Music 3
N. - " 5
4 " T ST RE F
lgi ,rf . Tobacco 8x Candy Co. O
T A if --" N E l Cl' l, St
Y iall f -I A ' Bangor, Maine ew ng Sid S args
'Q f"f1kg f-5. .. . , C ..
T Eastern Maine s Largest Most Complete Music Store
1 N get cigar Distributor" 2U'24 Broad SMI
' ' TNQ lffkiifi-lzisfifigi
Clarion Stove B F I C
an or urnlture o.
W. A. BEAN as. SONS Supply CO- U2 ,M S SH
213 Exchange St. ul ton. a 6
Wholesale Beef and Pork of Maw'
Products Tel' 4887 C0mP1Clf2 House
Frankforts and cooked Meats Bangor' Mame Furnishers
Bangor Stove Parts and Repairs 34438 Hammond Sf'
. . Bangor, Maine
The New Snow 69' Nealley Co.
Wholesalers of Mill Supplies Enterprise Shoe
RESTAURANT Manufacturers Of 60 Main Street
"Our Best" Lines -of
House .of Quality Foods Lumbering Tools BANGOR, MANNE
66 Malfl SI. B3F1gO1' 84-90 Exchange Street
HUDSON If OTTO PRODUCE CO.
yi ll. Sales and Service Ha way Restaurant POTATOES
will Bangor Road
i Newport Newport
3 .Newport MUTT st KAYE swam,
Dual 8-4434 Props. Dexter Corinna
William's Snack Bar
Home Cooked Meals
Gertrude and Don Williams
Used Car Parts
Gas - Oil
Scrap Metal Dealer
MAINE'S LARGEST SCHOOL OF BUSINESS TRAINING
B. S. In:
Terminal Courses Science
Secfefefial gfgx' 1 Accounting
Sten081'aPhiC Mig . Business
General Clerical ' I D Administration
. f 49 'R .
Busuiess g . Business
. . . ' ' 5 ,YA cg., '
Adm1n'SUaU0H ILL Y Edl1CHf10f1
Accounting I Note: Husson
These are of one f 5 , College is the
, 521 , A Q M ,, l l 1 1 5 EI 'el-lm-I nun-u i v I
-md fW04Y9a1'S ""' only school in
dUfaU0f1 I' Maine which
offers a degree
A course in
Bangor Marne .
Free Catolog C, H, Husson, President
" C " I
Bread - - Donuts
You Too, Will Like Them
BANGOR BAKI G CO.
CANNED and FROZEN Foons
Arthur Chapin Co.
M. L CGFFIN CO.
"Everything for the Farm and Home"
Farmall Tractors 81
McCormick Farm Equipment
Fairbanks-Morse Water Systems
Gas, Electric, Oil combination Ranges "The Fffwf ff' MMM"
Refrigerators - Freezers - Washers
Water Heaters - Bottled Gas 419 Broadway Bangor
Capehart TV - Parts and Service
27 Summer St. 725 Broadway ' ,
Dover-Foxcroft Bangor, Me. Dial 2 2235
Tel. Logan 4-2100 TCI- 3289
KNIGHTS AUTO SALES
54 Cumberland St. Bangor, Maine
5' uOur Reference, Anyone You Meet" E
3552,-HSI' r f tleuefltiii
l. 8 H. lIHlVllllll1, INC.
SALES it SERVICE
105 Main Street Dial: HUdson 7-5111
SNCJW FLAKE CANNING
and its Employees
Originators of the Maine Frozen French Fried Potato
Producer's of "Baxter's Finest", "Snow Flake",
and many other fine brands eaten and enjoyed
all over the United States and Canada
COMMERCIAL BANKING T
Serving Eastern Maine
A checking account is the mark of a pro-
gressive young man and a resourceful young
If you are a businesslike person you will
want to take advantage of the efficiency and
the convenience of a checking account. Stop in
and start one soon.
THE MERRILL TRUST COMPANY
Federal Reserve System
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
T Compliments of Q
The Highway Restaurant
Sea Foods - Steaks
'All Home Cooked Foods
Try Our Dairy Creeme
Tel. 8-9378 Newport
. . For
Eastern Maine Gram Co.
News and Pictures
Wholesale and Retail of Newport
Read the Newport Edition
GRAIN - FEED - FLOUR - ETC. of
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Dodge Passenger Cars WAlker 4-7461
TEMPESTA MOTORS 'WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE sroRE
Dexter, Maine F. HICKE'YlLIaOwner
Plymouth Passenger Cars
Dodge Job-Rated Trucks
HANSON'S DRUG STORE
Drugs Sodas Prescriptions BEEF CO
Tel. EM 8-4602
Insurance - Real Estate 64 Pickering Square 87 Broad Street
5 Water Street Newport Bangor Maine E
J FACTORY DISTRIBUTORS
LAKE VIEW DAIRY
H. L. TURNER 8a SONS, Props.
Pasteurized and H omogenized Dairy Products
, A I , . ,,.,.. A ww
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2 Dial: 8-4929 Newpof' 5
Q This Space Reserved bv Gig
24 Hour Service
132 -iii. , 5 -l 1 J A 551644
' le 1 5 --',- 5
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1oHN F 1- ' LUELLA A RNHAM
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if As near as your telephone Newport EMpire 8-4331 QQ?
255524911 5 IIGd5f2'5'ii
5 Congratulations to the We Have ..... E
' T. vi for T
Clagg of '56 The School Girl
UA good place to trade" Co.
Koritsky's Dept. Store
Dexter, Dover, Guilford ,Terrific Values,
Kinney Duplicator Co. Compliments of
Office Machines -- Lithograph Products
Sales - Instruction - Service THE BRASS RAIL
197 State St. Bangor
Louis Kirstein 6? Sons
W. E. WHITNEY fb? SON
Real Estate and insurance Jewelers Since 1895
for over 62 years
44 Central Street Bangor
iiiiiefair S rieusflfifri
'Qc an G CLEANERS 'Q
Dexter - Corinna - Newport WI ERI S l
Quality Work BARBER
Speedy Service SHQP
Phone EM 8-4640
For free pick up and delivery
Lewis Brothers. Inc. R- M- F1388 Newporl
35-37 Franklin St. Bangor
Complete Restaunmt Supplies OTIS KILLAM 8, SON
FARM EQUIPMENT lltefflgefaflo? Comer of
Alf Cfmdltloflmg Spring and Main Streets
Newport Market Equipment Newport, Maine
, Compliments of
, C liments of WHITE
Fru1t Ei Produce omp , GREEN 8
C0 Inc W. H. Smith Inc. GARAGE
Phone EM 8-4415
Phone EM 8-4731
Barrows EC? Barrows
Bob Merrow, Prop.
Tel. EM 8-5561
A Registered Pharmacy
DR. A. C. MOSES
Shaw St. Newport, Me.
Tel. EM 8-4406
Home of Botany
and Arrow Clothing
Waterville Maine Q
. . Qi
73tif.?34rei 1 time-S2155-1
First National Bank
Your Deposits in this Bank are Insured with the
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANFE FORPORATION
HANSUN HARDWARE C0
Plumbing - Heating - Hardware
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Elecuic Supplies - Milk Coolers
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Newport Tel, 200
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F endler-Tilton Motors
Sales S Service
24-Hour Wrecking Service
Expert Body and Fender Service
All Makes of Used Cars
Dial: HUdson 7-5321
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fN ,. FLATION
5WAlY YUU E . ge DA
CAN ZICK IT, A 0
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O A Z N
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...M O sa al - CENTRAL MAINE POWER COMPANY
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5 BAR RETT'S Q
59 NEWPORT, MAINE Q1
5552, I GW
.IO N ES I N N
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HANSIIN HARDWARE llll.
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- Phone EM 8-4644 Newport
I '5 T
LIST YOUR PROPERTY WITH:
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LYNDALL S. PAINE
Tel. EM 8-4437 Newport, Maine
20 Elm Street
DANIEL E. CUMMINGS
ATTORNEY AT LAW Newport Poultry Co.
NeWP0T'l Maine Newport, Maine
STAPLES OIL COMPANY
DR . T . S . ESSO Rallge 31'lCl Fuel Oil
ABC Range Burners
Sales and Service
Esso Power Burners
Dentist ABC Space Heaters
Sales and Service
Newport esyz Elm sI. 14 Main sI.
DR. G. I. HIGGINS, M.D.
W. S. Pillsbury Sf Son
COMPLETE FARM EQUIPMENT
2l8 College Ave. Waterville
Tel. TR 2-5537
Paul V. Witham
Merle O. Pettengill
Q Myrtle York
Harvard Brawn, Prop.
A Home Owned Store
23 Main St. Newport
Tel. EM 8-4712
ROBERT S. THING
Real Estate Broker
Tel. EM 8-4696 Newport
AL'S FOOD SHOP
Home of Fine Foods - Catering Service
Newport, Auburn, Waterville
Houlton, Presque Isle
Standard Parts Exchange
Tel. EM 8-4722
15 Mill St. Newport, Me.
Ken Ludden's Esso Station
Main Street Newport
TOWING SERVICE - LUBRICATION
Tel. EM 8-4494
GERALD'S STORE 23
Dry Goods Kitchenware
Television - Radio
Ship and Shore Blouses
HEALTH TEX - CINDERELLA DRESSES
Full Iine of Sweaters, Bras and Slips
Fire, Theft, Collision, Liability
and Property Damage
Newport Tel. EM 8-4613
WILLIAM F. JUDE
Compliments of NEWPORT BOTTLING
THE CORNER STORE
"Get KIST Today"
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E Newport Maine
B. K. Look. Prop. Tel. EM 8-4601 -
LOOK INSURANCE AGENCY
A FRIENDLY AGENCY REPRESENTING YOU
WITH THE STRONGEST COMPANIES
ga FARM TANKS!! GQ
5.5 SAVE MONEY, TIME AND LABOR
Wibh a A N
CHERRY-BURRELL HKOLD VAT"
Solid and Serviced by
L RAY'S ELECTRICAL SERVICE Ze'IIZ'.l,f'Ti2I
NEWPORT TRUST CU.
The Bank of Friendly Service
Deposits In This Bank
Are Insured By
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
MAPLE VIEW QRCHARDS
MAC'S - CORTLAND - SPY I-
QSAWENTHA FARMS '
J. H. WILLIAMS K. M. WILLIAMS
N. H. S. '30 N. H. S. '28
I 5' To the Future Farmers of America: 5
If.-9 Build your future with Holsteins Qi
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Tel. EM 8-4329
Inquire for us:
Youngstown Kitchen Equipment
Evinrude Outboard Motors
RCA Television Frigidaire Appliances
General Electric Heating Systems
Call on us for Free: Building - Heating
- Plumbing Estimates
J ct. Route 2-11-100
Tel. EMpire 8-4311
N ewport, Maine
units - wall to wall carpeting - Ceramic Tile Baths
Telephones - T V
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald B. Clark, Props.
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:Bartolo M. SlC1l1'2iI10 GREENHOUSE 8 FLGWER FRASERS DINETTE 1
SHOP t Newport
ATTORNEY AT LAW D1-XR-f
"At the Calxo Sign"
wmkf-E 4-7102 KARL and PAT' Props'
Dexter Maine , .
3 our Patrcnage Appremated
Charlotu- B. Webber
E. N. NAsoN .M
Gravel - Loam - Excavating
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0 PRGGRESSIVE PRESS
EAST NEWPORT, MAINE
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Suggestions in the Newport High School - Live Wire Yearbook (Newport, ME) collection:
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