Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 82

 

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1950 volume:

-Q. n 4 v K , Q L! yt. gn., W N! Pa B55 X . '- X " 5. rj f ww" :aw 'E' ' mf Wav ' To Edmund Harding, our popular and hard-working janitor, we dedicate our 1950 Reflector. 1 XGH S Q 7 X 'N N M IN union -N, Q N! THERE IS Nl D M STRBNGTH M F' Qmmiii 09 ---- -i-- fy if W lla O wh' ' Z 31? as G-F15 "' 4" Q 2.1: ' X 42 ION MP- Faculty LEFT TO RIGHT: Miss Lewis, Mr. Kenoyer, Mr. Gibson, Miss Shaw. Winfred Arthur Kenoyer KA. B., William Penn College, is now serving his eighth year as principal of Union High School. During the past year he has taught General Science, Algebra, Geometry, Biology, and Chemistry. Edmund Howe Gibson, KA. B., Bates Collegej has been with us four years. Subjects taught this year by Mr. Gibson included Civics, English, Business Training, and Problems of Democracy. Cecil Marie Lewis QA. B., University of Maine, is now completing her first year of teaching. Her subjects were World Geography, French, English, and United States History. Donna Lucille Shaw fNasson Collegej is also a first year teacher. She handled courses in Typing, Shorthand, and Bookkeeping. 3 Reflector Staff SEATED: Left to Right: Faye Robbins, Dorothy Ripley, Mr. Gibson, Elaine Robbins, Phyllis Wentworth. STANDING: Gordon Grinnell, Sylvia Farris, Blill Fuller, Donald Cramer, Duane Rowell, Ann Calderwood. MISSING: Esten Peabody. Editor-in-Chief . . . . . Dorothy Ripley Business Manager . . . . Donald Cramer Advertising Manager - . . . Sylvia Farris Sports Editor .... . . Gordon Grinnell Literary Editor . . . . Elaine Robbins Alumni Editor . . . . Faye Robbins jokes Editor . . . . . Bliss Fuller Faculty Advisor . . . . Mr. Gibson Photographer ....... . ...... Duane Rowe ll Publishing a yearbook is a task which involves a great deal of time and effort and I would like to take this opportunity to congratulate each and every individual who had a part in turning out this, Union l-ligh's fourth annual "Reflector". Special credit is due our efficient Dorothy Ripley, who shouldered the supreme respon- sibility in a very business-like fashion. A yearbook of this sort could hardly be turned out if it weren't for the Advertising Corps which this year did a remarkable job. Thanks also are in line to my fellow-faculty members who helped us in many ways. Their suggestions proved invaluable to us on many occasions. Edmund H. Gibson Faculty Advisor 4 XT X ANN LOIS CALDERWOOD "Blondie" "Good words are worth much, and cost little" Dramatic Club . . . 1 Glee Club .... . . . 2 Cheerleader . . . . . . . l Class Secretary . . . . l, 2, 3 Advertising ..... . . 3, 4 junior Class Play . . . . 3 Senior Class Play . . . 4 Basketball Manager ...... 3, 4 D. A. R. Candidate ..... . . 4 A. A. Secretary-Treasurer . . . 4 i on "Blondie wants to be a Make- Ilp Artist in the future and we know she 'll make good. EDWARD HENRY CRAMER NEIL BENJAMIN I-IILT "Neil" "An honest man's the noblest work of God" Basketball ........ . . 3, 4 Baseball . . . ........ . 3, 4 Stage Manager Class Plays . . 3, 4 "Neil" seems to be quieter than the rest of "our boys", but he's al- ways done his part to keep things rolling. More education is Nei1's goal, and we wish him luck in it. l.Edl' "A Christian is the highest style of LOWELL RALPH KNIGHT man" llBusf. Bhlkctblll . . . . 1, Z, 3, 4 Baseball ..... . . 1, 2, 3, 4 "The flower of our young manhood" Dx-amaticClub... .....l Jllhi0l' CIA!! Plly. . . 3 Basketball . . . . 1, 1, 3, 4 Senior Class Play ........ 4 Baseball . . . . . 1, Z, 3, 4 Glee Club ..... ..... Z "Ed" hasn't let us in on his future Dramatic Club .... .... l plans, but we'rc sure he'll succeed in junior Class Play. . . . . 1, 3 all he undertakes. Senior Class Play. . . . . 4 President A. A.. . . . . . 4 Class President ...... 2, 3, 4 The latest news out is that "Bus" plans to go to college. You'll certain- ly leave a vacant spot at Union High but best of luck in the future. DORIS WAN ITA HANNAN nnotn "Patience is the the for every trouble" Dramatic Club . . Glee Club ..... junior Class Play . Senior Class Play . "Dot" has been a fine friend to best remedy . l . 2 3 ....... 4 all during her four years at U. H. S. and we know she'l1 make beautician. an excellant PAUL THEREDORE LEONARD uoocn "Eat, drink, and be merryg for to- morrow we may die." Basketball .... . . 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball ..... . . l, Z, 3,1 Student Council . . . . l, Z, 3, 4 Treasurer 3 President 4 Class Treasurer . . . . 4 Yearbook Staff . . . . 1, Z, 3 Dramatic Club . . . . . 1 junior Class Play. . . . 1, 3 Senior Class Play. . . . . 4 Vice-President A. A.. . . . . . . 4 "Doc's" winning smile is s wel- come sight to everyone who knows him Best of luck in your college career. 6 JOSEPH BISHOP LUCE ...Ioen "Variety is the very spice of life" Basketball . . . . . . 3, 4- Football . . . . . . . 2 Baseball . . . . . . . 3,4- junior Class Play. . . 3 Senior Class Play . . . . . . . . .4- .. H joe wants very much to go to trade school in the future. L.et's hope he makes his goal. EDWARD JOHN MOUNTAINLAND "Eddie" "Laugh and the world laughs with you: weep, and you weep alone" Basketball..... . ..Z,3,4 junior Class Play. . . . . . Senior Class Play ..... . . 4 "Eddie" is noted for his "hearty laugh" at U. H. S. and we know he'l1 succeed in anything he laughs at in the future. Good luck, "Eddie '. ANNIE HAZEL NEIMI "'l'winnle" "Manner, not gold, is woman's best adornmentu Freshman Play. . A . . 1 Cheerleader ..... . 3 Class Play Prompter . . 3 Senior Class Play. . . . 4 Class Secretary .... . 4 "Twinnie" wants to be a secretary and we're sure she'l1 make one of the best secretaries in the state. Best wishes from the Seniors. 7 3 M DOROTHY ANNA RIPLEY I-Dottyn Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever: Do noble things, not all day long" dream them, Cheerleader . . . . l, Z Dramatic Club . . . I Glee Club .... . 2 Class President . . . l Treasurer oi Class . . . Z junior Class Play ...... . . 3 4 Senior Class Play. Christmas Ball Committee . . . Z Christmas Ball Chairman Yearbook Editor-in-Chief 4 4 ..-. "Dotty's" ambition has always been to be a Primary Teacher. Hex-e's hoping her dream comes true BARBARA ELOXSE SOULE no Bar b Climb high Climb far Your goal the sky Your aim the star Junior One-Act Play . . . 1 Senior Class Play ..... .... 4 Barbara joined us when were Soph- omores at U. H. S. Her plans are Nazarene College, and we know she'll make a wonderful teacher. LILLIAN CLARA SPEAR uluiuyn lt matters not how long you live, but how well" Glee Club ...... . . Z Senior Class Play . . .... . . 4 lf you think Neil is quiet, how about Lillian: but we know she'll make good as a beautician even though she is quiet. Best wishes in the future. ' 'Phidial Dramatic Club . . . Glas Club . . . you undertake. REMEMBER WHEN ? PHYLLIS MAE WENTWORTH 'I "Only the ignorant despise education" . .... ..l ..Z ..3,4 Basketball . . . .- Cheerleader . . . . . . 1 junior Clans Play . . . 3 4 Senior Class Play . '. AdvertilingSta!!. . . . . . . . 3.4 Sec. and Tren. Student Council 4 "Phldias", too, wama to be a Make-up Artist and we're lure ahc'l! make a :wall om. Good luck in all THE GANG JUNE AND EDDIE 8 llnwll THE FEMALES Junior Class FRONT ROW: Left to Right: Annie Moore, Duane Rowell, Ronellow Moore, Donald Cramer, Faye Austin, Gloria Lemar. SECOND ROW: Carlsen Hanlon, Henry Waters, Sylvia Farris, Allan Martin, Elaine Robbins. BACK ROW: Harold Carver, Bliss Hiller, Walter Llad, Dwight Howard, MISSING: Eaten Peabody. , President ..... . Ronellow Moore Vice-President . . . Donald Cramer Secretary . . . . Annie Moore Treasurer . . . . Duane Rowell Student Council ........ Esten Peabody This year this class of seventeen is well represented in school activities. Several of the outstanding basketball players are from this class. Those out for basketball are: Girls--Farris Moore, Austin, Lemar, Robbins. Boys--Cramer, Howard, Rowell, Peabody, Lind. Most of these participate in softball and baseball, also. Donald Cramer is Business Manager of the Reflector Staff, Sylvia Farris is Advertising Manager, with Fuller and Peabody as two of her assistants. Bliss Fuller is joke Editor: Elaine Robbins, Literary Editor and Duane Rowell is Art Editor and Photographer. The honor students include: Lemar, A. Moore, Hanson, Farris, Robbins, Austin, Lind, Peabody, Cramer, and R. Moore. 9 Sophomore Class FIRST ROW: Left to Right: Arlene '.uce, Jeanette Upham, Gordon Grinnell, Faye Robbins, Marshall Payson, Richard Day. SECOND ROW: Rachel Spear, Herbert Harding, Gerald Tor:-y, Ralph Hai-lord, Velzora Savage. THIRD ROW: Samuel Watta, Leroy Boynton, Richard Goff, Kenneth Barlett. President . . . . .Gordon Grinnell Vice-President . . .Faye Robbins Secretary . . . . .Jeanette Upham Treasurer . . .Marshall Payson The class of '52 has an enrollment of nine boys and five girls. The athletes of the class include Marshall Payson, Edric Day, Ralph Harford, Gordon Grinnell, Richard Goff, Faye Robb and Jeanette Uphamg while Velzora Savage and Arlene Luce do their part to cheer us up. The highest ranking honors go to Faye Robbins and Gordon Grinnell, while the rest follow close behind. We Sophomores sponsored the Freshman Reception and had a very good time. Edric Day is our Student Council representative, while Gordon Grinnell does his part on the Reflector Staff and Advertising Campaign. One day we heard a terrible noise. We looked down the road, and who should we see, but Herb Harding with his tractor trying to climb an electric light pole. 10 ins Fresh man Class FRONT ROW: Lett to Right: Frank Austin, Alice Luca, Sandra Richards, Joan Knight, Sandro Marina. Graco Colds:-wood, Mr. Oiblan ffoeulty Advisor D. SECQID ROW: Richard I-hrlord, Juanita Upham, Francis Guyette, Kathi:-ine Carver, Whoa: Miller, Charlene King, Guy Novlbort. BACK ROW: Richard Norwood, Robert Newbert, Keith Burns, Royce Butler, Lloyd Esancy, Alden Taylor. President .... . joan Knight Vice-President . . Royce Butler Secretary .... . Sandra Richards Treasurer . . . . Sandra Morine Student Council . . . . . . Frank Austin The Freshman Class of 1950 started out with twenty-two scho1ars,three ofwhom dropped out leaving a remainder of nineteen. Many of this class participated in the sports of U. H. S. Those taking part in basketball are Grace Calder-wood, Katherine Carver, Frances Guyette, Sandra Richards, Sandra Morine, Robert Newbert, Richard Harford, and Keith Burns, with joan Knight fforwardj and juanita Upham fguardj taking the highlights. The outstanding students in ranking are joan Knight, Frances Guyette, and Sandra Richards. l 1 1 Zn MQ: Student Council FIRST ROW: Paul Leonard, Dwight Howard, Mr. Kenoyer, Frank Austin. SECGID ROW: Phyllis Wentworth, Edric Day. The Student Council, made up of two Seniors, one Junior, one Sophomore, and one Freshman, is elected each year by the different classes. The main idea of the Student Council is to promote better understanding between the student body and the teachers and to straighten out problems which might arise during the year. The Student Council has supervision of the Freshmen Reception, and selecting movies. Officers elected at the first of the year are: President, Paul Leonard fSeniorQ Secretary-Treasurer, Phyllis Wentworth fSeniorQ junior Class Representative, Esten Peabody Sophomore Class Representative, Edric Day Freshman Class Representative, Frank Austin Faculty Advisor, Mr. Kenoyer 13 SEATED: Left to Right: Min Lewin, Phyllis Wentworth, Annie Niemi. Dorothy Ripley, Buster Knight, BACK ROW: Doris Hannon, Lillian Spear, Joe Luce, Barbara Soule, Neil Hilt, Eddie Mountainland, Eddie Cramer, Paul Leonard, Ann Calderwood. SENIOR CLASS PLAY The play, "WHO KILLED AUNT CAROLINE , was presented by the Senior class at the Union Town Hall, on january 25th and 26th. Doris Hannan, Dorothy Ripley, Edward Cramer, and Ralph Knight took leading parts, while the following students took minor parts: Paul Leonard, Lillian Spear, Barbara Soule, Phyllis Wentworth, joe Luce, Edward Mountainland, Ann Claderwood, and Annie Niemi. The characters which the students impersonated were as follows: Mrs. Eleanor Endicott, Doris Hannan: Agnes Endicott, Dorothy Ripley, Cicely Endicott, Barbara Souleg Riccy Endicott, Paul Leonard, Beryl Endicott, Lillian Spear, Aunt Caroline, Annie Niemig Miss Mabbitt Phyllis Wentworth, David Thompson, Ralph Knight, Dan Donovan, joe Luce, Miss MacLain, Ann Calderwoodg Archie Hagaman, Edward Mountainlandg Lieutenant Clayton, Edward Cramer. CREDITS: Director ..... . . Miss Cecil M. Lewis Stage Manager . . . . . Neil Hilt Property Mistress . . . Ann Calderwood Prompters .... . . Annie Niemi Edward Mountainland Business Manager . . . Paul Leonard 14 FRCNT ROW: Left to Right: Elaine Robbins, Ronellow Moore, Min Lewin lblrectox-J, Gloria Lamar, Duane Rowell, Donald Cramer, Sylvia Farrll. SECOND ROW: Henry Vlatera. Annie Moore, Carlsen Hanson, Dwight Howard, Walter Lind, Harold Carver, Elin hxller, Allan Martin, Faye Austin. The Cast Benita Bolt . . Lutie Spinks . . Rebecca Bolt . . Martha Grubb . . Twink Starr .... Dr. Hippocrates joy Henry Goober . . . Phineas Plunkett . Miss Prunella Figg Cadwalleder Clippy JUNIOR CLASS PLAY HBOLTS AND NUTS" . . . . . . . . . Sylvia Farris . Annie Moore . Elaine Robbins . Faye Austin . Donald Cramer . Duane Rowell . Esten Peabody funderstudy A. Martin . Dwight Howard . Gloria Lemar . Ronellow Moore Mrs. Gertie Glossop . . , Carleen Hanson Wilbur Glossop . . jack Gordon. . . Credits: Director . . . . Stage Manager . . Stage Crew . . . Prompter .... . Business Manager . Property Manager . . . Bliss Fuller . . Allan Martin funderltudy W. Lind, Cecil Lewis . Harold Carver . Dwight Howard, Bliss Fuller, Donald Cramer . Henry Waters . Duane Rowell . Walter Lind 15 THE CLASS WILL PLEASE COME TO ORDER During our first days as Seniors, it was decided in a class meeting that everyone would work together for the good of the class and "that trip" which everyone was looking forward to In early October, a Masquerade Ball was planned. Nor Easters' Orchestra was con- tracted: and on with the dance. The day arriving, the Seniors started to work on the gym. A few orange and black streamers with skeletons, black cats, and witches proved to be the perfect solution for our problem of decorating. It certainly made it spookyg but did it scare the people? No. But some of the people almost scared us. Everyone was required to wear a mask: and what costumes! Tickets were sold on a "snowball" cake while our fortune teller fMrs. Myrtle Wattsj told fortunes in her black tent. To make everything more compact, the stage was put at one end of the gym and re- freshments were sold at the other. This dance was a success financially and everyone seemed to enjoy themselves. To add to our checking account, we sponsored Jimmie Pierson's Radio Troupe in November. We've sold candy and soda every dayg hot dogs to the school every Thursday and at the Ufarmers' meetings" in the evening, besides at a few basketball games. The Wiscasset game netted us S33.55. Order, please. What's that? Dorothy Ripley, chairman of the Christmas dance? Oh! yes, I almost forgot about our annual Semi-Formal. The dance was given to us this year, and we did our best to make everyone have a "grand time". Because school closed early, we did our decorating during vacation. As always be- fore, the gym lights came from the five Christmas trees. Red and green streamers with icicles formed a canopy over the gym: Merry Christmas was written across one wall with a wreath between the two words. Red and silver bells hung from some of the streamers. Tickets were sold on a silver serving dish and the table held two blue candles which reflected on the dish and added more colof to the festive atmosphere. 16 Norman Moody's Orchestra furnished the music and, although financially we didn't come out so well, everyone seemed to have a happy holiday. It was a grand sight to see one of the "home-town boys" take home the silver dish. Again in March, we sponsored Jimmie and Dick. In the future class meetings, we'll probably think of more "money-making ideas", but for now that's the latest inside information. We wish to take this opportunity to thank the students, faculty, townspeople, and anyone else who has helped us in our four years at Union High. The Senior Class - FRESHMAN RECEPTION Freshman Reception was held on September 23. Union High was a scene of fun and laughter. Gordon Grinnell was the Master of Ceremonies with Mr. Gibson as faculty ad- visor. Other Sophomores helped in providing the entertainment. The Grand Entrance was a clanking of wagons drawn by the Freshmen. Sandra Richards' act was the first feature of the evening. She paraded. around the gym pulling a train and making a noise like a train whistle-. Beth Young and Robert Newbert provided the love scene and what do you know--Bob succeeded! Grade Calderwood gave an exhibition of her love for dancing. juanita Upham sang "Blue Eyes Crying In the Rain" while a Sophomore sprinkled water on her from a step-ladder. The milk bottle broke when Charlene King tried to sit on it and write the word "fish", Sandra Morine and Gary Newbert had an argument over a hat that Mrs. Thrift fSandraj wanted to buy. Joan Knight and Lloyd Esancy were engaged in hunting for wafers in a pan of flour and water. Richard Norwood gave his opinion of the Freshmen by kneeling to the prettiest, bowing to the wittiest, and kissing the one he loved best. Robert Newbert ended up in a tub of water when he put his weight on a baseball and tried to run around it. Winona Miller and Adelman Norton engaged in a spagetti race. Royce Butler told why he didn't like the Sophomores. Frank Austin chose the girl he would like to date and told why. Katherine Carver and Alden Taylor prepared for a date. This included Kay shaving. Lloyd Esancy gave imitations of different animals. Keith Burns and Alice Luce were wed in solemn matrimony and then driven away in his cart. Richard Norwood and Gordon Mills had a race with their feet tied together. The evening ended with the Freshmen singing "Let Me Call You Sweetheart". 17 MORE THAN YOU KNOW . ........ . I WISH I COULD TELL YOU . . . GOTTA BE THIS OR THAT . . . NOCANDO........ I DON'T STAND A GHOST OF A CHANCE . . IF I HAD ONLY KNOWN . . GOTTA MAKE UP FOR LOST TINIE . . . I'LL NEVER BE THE SAME .... . . ONE MEAT BALL ..... BLUE SKIES ......... YOU 'RE DRIVING ME CRAZY LONG AGO AND FAR AWAY LIFE GETS TEEJUS DON'T IT lT'S TOO SOON TO KNOW . NOW HE TELLS ME . . TWO LOVES HAVE I . . DON'T BLAME ME .... MY FUTURE JUST PASSED . MUSIC DOUBLE TALK Physics Class Ed Cramer French Translation Faye Robbins True or False Test Leroy Boynton Algebra Test Grace Calderwood Chemistry Class Doris Hannan Yesterday's Assignment Buster Knight Review Week joe Luce After Basketball Practice Paul Leonard A Hot Dog From the Seniors Dick Goff Everything's okay Gerald Torrey Shorthand Class Dorothy Ripley I knew my History Eddie Mountainland After being told to stay after Lloyd Esancy - How you made out in the test Neil I-Iilt school The answer to the question on the test Gordon Grinnell Vacations and Noon Hours Sandra Morine For whispering Keith Burns Neil went by the window Sandra Richards The Literary Department THE SPEEDSTER jimmy 'fluniorn Peterson walked slowly and sadly up the walk to his mother's boarding house. It was a sad day for junior. He had just got another ticket for speeding. At the supper table that night junior told his mother. One of the guests, jim Dawson, said "You know, I used to just like you junior. I had a good car and took advantage of its speed. One night I was coming home from a dance. I was happy, had had a good time and was racing with a friend. The car went through the guard rail and into a tree. I woke up in the hospital. It was a sad day for O! me. "What happened then?" asked junior. "I died," replied jim. Royce Butler Class of '53. YOUTH We all go to the movies, and give one particular movie star a great build-up. The object of my build-up was Bluster Flight. When I learned the movie, "The Great Lover", was to be filmed in Finalhaven and he was in it, I simply had to see this luscious hunk of man. After considerable round-about hinting Iwas able to arrange a boat trip to Finalhaven where I could spend a day gazing at him. It was a beautiful mid-summer day, the main street was littered with wires, sound and camera trucks, and people. The sun was hot and Iwas bored with this procedure. I looked up and down the street carefully to make sure Ihadn't missed my dream man. Suddenly, across the street a barber shop door opened and out came the unmistakable one. My throat got dry and my toes tingled for he was but twenty feet away from me. I just couldn't take my eyes from him. Within a matter of minutes I began to realize he was a very ordinary appearing man. He had on rather untidy fishermen clothes with a blue knit cap. He was flat- footed, round-shouldered, loud-mouthed, swagger-ing, and thoroughly unattractive. About this time I realized that I knew dozens of more attractive boys and men and would from now on attach my interests to real live dolls. My illusions of youth were thus shattered. Sandra Richards "53" 19 T HE LEGENDARY BUCK lt was a day we have never forgot, When we saw that Buck in back of jim Scott's. There was you and I with Howard and joe, When we saw those tracks in the fresh fallen snow. We started out right after dawn, With hopes of getting at least a fawn. After following those tracks for an hour, We came across old jim McDower. He was so excited he could hardly talk, But he spoke of the Buck with hair like chalk. We separated then to corner the deer And we all felt the old buck was near. The air was silent but not for long, A shot! then another, came like a song. We had seen the buck with the great set of horns, And we all were assured that the buck was no fawn Gerald Torrey Class of '52 HIGH SCHOOL He stood upon the threshold, His heart was filled with fear, Dreading to step across the line To start his Freshman year. No longer is he timid A year had rolled along, He is a silly Sophomore And life is just a song. Anxious and joyful He could barely wait, Among his junior fellowmen His jolly role to take. And now, how proud and sedate he stands Filled with grand elation, For here it is, long looked for day, Has High School Graduation. Carleen Hanson 'Sl Z0 Matty woke suddenly, groaned and rolled over to peer out the window beside the bed. He wished ferverently that Marie were there, someone who would meekly accept his midnight raving spasm. He labored in raising himself to a sitting position on the edge of the bed where he sat, sweating off the illusions created by his nerves. The whisky bottle from which he was pouring a drink nearly fell from his hand as the kitchen clock struck 12:30. For minutes he silently stared into the drink which he clutched in his quivering hand, pondering his promise to Marie that he would not wet his mouth with liquor while she was away. Presently his will power broke, and he literally threw the straight, hot drink down his throat. He followed with another and another until the bottle was dry. Why, he must have wondered, did he continue to drink like this, when actually he desired more than anything else to put an end to this unspeakable habit. Matty fell back heavily onto the bed where he lay, gazing out the window into a dense fog. His breathing was now heavy, and his eyelids were drawing low. The pattering of the rain, which, before the drinks, would have been shattering to his nerves, was now music to his ears. Presently Matty saw a flash of flame diffused by the fog somewhere upstreet in the direction of the prison. This was followed by a sputtering sound similar to that of a sub- machine gun. He sat upright in bed, straining his eyes to see if it had been a dream. Twice more he saw and heard quite clearly the same flash and sputter, which he now was certain was occuring at the prison. Riverlets of sweat streamed down his face as his confused mind came upon the idea of gunmen and murderers infesting the neighborhood in the dark of the early morning hours. Struggling drunkenly from the bed, Matty staggered blindly through the dark kitchen into the front hall to slip the night lock on the front door into place. He was horrified by his extreme nervous illusions. Returning to the kitchen, he swayed around into the right position to catch a glimpse of a dark shadow slipping past the front windows. 'He stood, petrified, waiting for the sound which soon came. A sharp rapping at the front door broke the stillness of the house. This was followed by a louder slamming of feet and fists upon its oak-wood panels. The only person that this early caller could possibly be in Matty's clouded mind was a convict from the prison break which he was certain had occurred. The knocking on the front door had stopped, and Matty, in spite of his confused mind, thought of the unbolted back porch door. While making haste to reach the back door, Matty collided with an easy chair in the living room and fell sprawling on the carpet. As he lay there panting, in an effort to regain Z1 his breath, he heard the back porch door open and close. The sound of heavy footsteps and the tone of lighter footsteps were heard approaching the living room. Wasting no time, Matty bounded to his feet like a frightened deer. Upon reaching the front hall, he began to fumble with the night lock with shaky, sweat-drenched hands. The stealthy footsteps drew closer. Suddenly Matty threw back his head and released a mighty howl of despair as would a wild beast when in the jaws of a trap. He whirled and bolted the length of the short hallway into the den, slamming the door as his hideous cry died behind him. When he reached the pitch dark interior of the damp and unheated den, he began fumbling for the lamp switch. His trembling fingers connected with the cold plastic of the switch and began to snap it as if they bore no strength. As soon as the flood of golden lamplight filled the small room, Matty made his way to the old fashioned mahogany desk and tried to open the upper drawer. After yanking at it violently, he concluded that the drawer was locked. Frantically he began throwing the papers about on the desk top in a desperate search for the key. He interrupted his searching long enough to listen to the voices coming from the kitchen. A man with a heavy, booming voice was saying he thought a man had run into the room at the end of the hall.and that he would investigate. Very much like an animal in a trap, Matty was making his last attempt for freedom. His face was contorted with horror as he drew up his huge, hairy fist and smashed it through the locked drawer in a shower of splinters and blood. His torn hand darted into the desk, grasping a 4-5 Army automatic in which he always kept a couple of slugs just in case of such emergencies as a burglary or a prison break such as he supposed had occurred. The door knob turned abruptly as if whoever turned it .meant business. Matty ceased trembling and became exceedingly tense. The big hand steadied the muzzle of the 45 in the general direction of the yet-closed door. For awhile the door did not open. This meant to Matty that the man outside must have been listening for a sound within. Suddenly the door burst open, revealing a huge man, clothed in some sort of a dark cloak which Matty naturally took as a disguise to assist him in his prison break. Unnoticed by Matty, his own finger was becoming tighter and tighter on the trigger as he stood tensely surveying the hulk of man which silently stared at the weapon. The automatic roared. ZZ Matty's eyes did not open until the big man had completely risen from the floor and tenderly laid his huge hands on his shoulders say, "Mr. Clemmens, don't you recognize me? You weren't at my meeting last night." Matty stared full into the face of the man with light of recognition coming over his face. The man whom he had nearly killed was the minister whose services he had usually attended each Saturday night. A sudden surge of hate poured through Matty's veins as he watched the stream of red trickling from a gash in the poor old minister's forehead. It was a hate for himself and a far greater hate for the liquor which had so long ruled his life. He realized however, that it would require a mightier force than his momentary hate for the evil bottle to put an end to his drinking habit. Matty solemnly related the story of the horrors of the last hour which he had under- gone. Upon hearing the story of the prison break which Matty had seen from his bedroom window, a puzzled frown fell upon the minister's countenance, and he explained that there had been no break, that the whole affair must have been illusions created by hisliquor-drugged mind. The old minister related how he had passed the Clemmens' house from his regular Saturday night service and had seen Mrs. Clemmens trying to gain entrance through the front door. She had explained to him that she had returned from her mother-'s home on the twelve o'clock bus, as she had failed to hear from Matty last night. She was extremely fearful that he had been drinking and injured himself in some way. Upon not being able to raise him by pounding on the front door, the minister continued, he had accompanied her to the back door and had entered the house. As they approached the living room, they heard Matty release the horrible scream from the hallway. Thinking him injured, Marie had gone for a doctor while the minister had gone to Matty's aid. After hearing the true story, Matty was too horrified for words. I-Ie could scarcely believe that liquor would make a strong-headed man put in a night the likes of which had just happened. The next morning Matty attended his minister-friend's church. After the service the preacher invited Mr. and Mrs. Clemmens to the parsonage for Sunday dinner. These invitations were extended Sunday after Sunday as Matty unfailing attended the services at the church. As time went on, the old minister became one of Matty's best friends, but far more important he also became the conquerer of Matty's liquor habit. xl Ronnellow Moore Class of 1951 2.3 MY FIRST SAIL Since the first day I set eyes on the "Lady Mars", I had wanted to go sailing. I was very small then but the longing was great. Then and there I resolved that someday I would go sailing and it would be in this boat. I had a long wait, during which the owners of the beautiful boat changed. There was a while when the "Lady" was drydocked, and I prayed for the day when the sails would billow again. For three years Crawford Lake did not see my pet. The the glorious day came when the sails were patched, the hull received a new coat of paint and she glided into the water with the grace of a swan. All these things I had in mind one windy Sunday afternoon. It was a warm day, in spite of the breeze, so I decided to go swimming. As my friends had their own plans, I went alone. Soon I noticed that the sailboat was being prepared for an excursion. I asked permission to go, and immediately I was rowed to the boat. The sails went up and the boat left the mooring with a sudden burst of speed. After that it was "smooth sailing" and lthrilled with excitement as we sped across the waves like a fairy boat in a dream. Once we dipped to one side too far and the water splashed over me. As we wove from one side of the pond to the other, working downstream with the wind, I tended the jib rope, this being necessary at every turn. I was proud that I might help, even in this little way. At times I was sure we would crash on the rocks, so near we did go. Perhaps it was this flirting with danger that intrigued me so greatly, yet I had great faith in the skipper. All too soon we headed for the mooring where a small boat was waiting to carry us to shore. I hated to give up the good time: it was worth waiting for. Sylvia Farris Class of '51 Z4 MY FIRST Sl-IAVE One Sunday afternoon when Dad and Ma were gone, And I was all alone feeling lonesome and forlorn, I happened to think of what someone had said the day beforeg It wasn't very flattering, so it made me kind of sore. I walked over to the mirror and cast a hurried glance, Then went and got Dad's razor, thinking "I-Iere's my chance." I could almost hear that old razor buzzg Believe me it did quick work of whiskers and of fuzz. Then I patted on a little "After Shaving Lotion". Of course, watching Dad was how I got that notion. I must hurry and put everything back in its place, With a song in my heart and a smile on my face. I expected they'd be back around five o'c1ock. If Dad ever caught me shaving, he'd surely have a shock. Any talk about that razor was avoided for a week. I never in my life felt so much a sneak. Then one night Dad tried to shave and the old thing wou1dn't work He said 'twas full of nicks and had gone berserk. "Yes, someone's used my razor and gone some place." Then he looked up to watch the effect on my face. I stared back at him and never said a word, And he said, "Hey, there! So you're the guilty bird." Inever was so very good at lying And I knew it wou1dn't be any use trying. When I admitted, he ranted and raved "Why when I was your age I never shaved. Then Ma rummaged in his trunk and found a little book. She brought it out and said, "Here, boy take a look!" Yes, Itook a look all right. It was Dad's old diary. It said, "I'm shaving my first Shave and my head's pretty wiry And there was the date at the top of the page. When I showed it to Dad he was filled with rage. Then all of a sudden he changed and grew soft and smooth, No use to deny what he'd done in his youth. He said, "Son, you've taught me a lesson that can't be forgot. You're nearer to being a man than I had thought". Dick Goff 'SZ Z5 IN SCHOOL, UNTIL It was a wonderful but rather a sultry day, when Mary Clinton went to Boston to enter a secretarial school. She was a ordinary country girl with a pleasing personality, and capable of achieving a career for herself. Being a secretary to a business firm had long been in Mary's mind and now she was planning to obtain a sufficient amount of knowledge to help her be a secretary. Her days went fast at school and before long she was well on her way to becoming a trained secretary. The assignments were always on time, neat, and well done just as they should be. During her mid-season examinations, an instance happened that changed her entire plans for the future. She was on her way to class when one of the faculty members came to her and told she was wanted on the telephone. Many thoughts began to go through her mind for very seldom did anyone call her. Could it be that her mother was calling about her allowance? Or, was someone sick at home? All these went through her mind but the call contained the last thing she ever expected. The operator, with a clear and pleasant voice, relayed the following message: "Father died. Come home promptly. Mom." She stood motionless for a minute, with tears streaming down her cheeks. The news of her father's death was a great shock being that she had been very fond of him. She also knew that when when she went home she would never be able to come back, for someone had to help support the family. Mary was the oldest so she would have to stay. When Mary had been home for a couple years, she got married to a wealthy man and was very happy. She had a beautiful home and everything, but still there was a feeling inside her that she had not accomplished all the plans she had looked forward to so often. Annie N iem i E PITAPHS Here lies Don, our jolly friend, Who kept up good works until the end. The name written upon this stone Is that of someone we have not known. When the gay Seniors leave us in june, Will they please leave us money to errect their tomb. One last picture before he died: Here lies Duane with camera by side. Here lies Syl, may she rest in peace, And her basketball ability never cease! Here lies Esten, our favorite prankster, Who in the end became a gangster. Here lies Kenneth, our friend of the past, Who drove his car a little too fast. Here lies Ralph who fell through the floor When Mr. Kenoyer walked through the door. Here lies Walter who turned as red as a beet When the girls all kissed him on the cheek. Here lies Dwight who wanted to farm Who was found dead in his father's barn. Z6 Sports BOYS' BASKETBALL FIRST ROW: Lol to hgh: Noll Hllt, Paul Leonard, Edward Cramer, Ralph Knight, joseph Luce, Edward Mountalnland. SICCND ROW: Donald Cramer, Mr. Kanoyor, Gordon Grinnell, Dwight Howard, Richard Goff, Walter Lind, Marahall Payaon, Edrlc Day, Ronellow Moore. BACK ROW: Keith Burns, Robert Newbert, Duane Rowell, Richard Harford, Boys' BASEBALL SIIATED: La!! to Right: Gordon Grinnell, Paul Leonard, Edric Day, Ralph Harford, joseph Luce, Noll HJR, Marahall Payson. STANDING: Mr. Glbaon, Robert Newbert, Eddie Cramer, Buster Knight, Keith Burns, Richard Harford, Bllaa Fuller. Z7 BOYS' BASKET BALL Around the first of November our practice was held with eighteen men reporting. After several practices under Coach Kenoyer, we were ready for our first game. UNION AT LIBERTY 11-21-49 U. H. S. 49 W. H. S. ZZ The first game of the season was a push over for the Eagles with every man on the squad getting a chance to play. The final score was Union 49 Liberty ZZ. UNION AT NEWCASTLE 11-Z3-49 U. H. S. 34 L. A. 37 Venturing to Newcastle, Union received its first defeat. The Eagles fought hard, but it was just too much to match Lincoln's six footers. Two of our players were out with the mumps and this didn't help. The final score was 37 to 34 with Union on the short end. UNION AT WALDOBORO 12-Z-49 U. H. S. 45 W. H. S. 42 Our next attempt ata victory was successful as we downed Waldoboro. It looked bad for Union during the first half as Waldoboro led by a score of ZZ to 19. During the last half, however, we came back to take the lead and hold it throughout by a very tight score of 45 to 42. WALDOBORO AT UNION 12-6-49 U. H. S. 55 W. H. S. 34 just four days after our game at Waldoboro, the Eagles had their first home game with the boys from Waldoboro. They made it a runaway as Bus Knight hit the nets for Z6 points and Union won 55 to 34. UNION AT APPLETON 12-13-49 U. H. S. 33 A. H. S. 15 Once more Union hit the road to come home victorious. The boys led all the way and once more every man on the squad was put into action. With a low ceiling and a small haul, the team didn't roll i.n as many points as were expected, but we won 33 to 15 28 UNION AT ROCKPORT 12-16-49 U. H. S. 51 R. H. S. 28 At last our first Bulwer League game rolled around and Union got off to a flying start by downing Rockport. Once more almost every man on the team was in there doing his best. Union came out on top Sl to Z8 for our first league victory. UNIQ4 AT ROCKLAND j. V. 12-Z0-4-9 U. H. S. 31 R. H. S. j. V.'s 32 It was on this night that Union was asked to have a practice game with the Rockland j. V.'s while we already had a game on tap at home, but Coach Kenoyer left the second team to play the home game and went to Rockland with the first team. Right forward Neil I-Iilt rolled in twelve points, but Union lost 32 to 31. LIBERTY AT UNION IZ-20-49 U. H. S. 60 W. H. S. 22 Union's starting five returned from Rockland in time to see the second team take the floor and set Walker High of Liberty 60 to 22. "Sam" Payson at center pushed through seventeen points. ALUMNI AT UNION U. H. S. 48 ALUMNI 31 Union I-Iigh School proved they could really play ball when they triped a highly favored Alumni five. Leading all the way, the High School had little trouble in winning 48 to 31. Oar team was now missing Ed Cramer, a first-string guard who was out with the mumps. UNION AT THOMASTON 1-10-50 U. H. S. 69 T. H. S. 33 Union made this game a run away to push in the most points of anv one name. Bus Knight with thirty-six points alone was enough to beat Thomaston's thirty-three. In this game, Bus set a new scoring record for high schools in the state only to have it broken later in the season. APPLETON AT UNION 1-17-50 U. 1-I. S. 55 A. H. S. 15 Appleton gave us little trouble on our own floor, as the second team rolled over them 55 to 15. UNION AT WISCASSET 1-zo-so U. 1-1. s. as w. A. 42 We ventured to Wiscasset for our second league game of the season. Wiscasset is rated one of the fastest teams in the state, but they didn't get a chance to use it against us. Many of our long shots were downed by the low ceiling. We were leading 9 to 8 at the end of the first quarter and 18 to 14 at the half. Coming back onto the floor after the half, the boys felt they could win, but they knew it would be a fight. At the end of the third 2.9 period we were still ahead 28 to 27. In the last minutes, Wiscasset made some long shots-- just enough to get ahead and then stall out until the final gun. We lost 42 to 38, but the boys were not discouraged as Bus Knight rolled in twenty-one points or over half of Union's total score. It was on this trip that our bus broke down. We wish to thank the Maine Central Bus Company for getting us to the game on time. THOMASTON AT UNION I-3l-50 U. H. S. 55 T. H. 21 Our boys played one of their best games of the season against Thomaston. Bus Knight's twenty-eight points was enough to beat Thomaston's twenty-one. Leading all the way, Union had little trouble ln downing the visitors 55 to 21. UNION VS. CAMDEN AT ROCKLAND 2-2-50 U. H. S. 31 C. H. S. Z9 Union was asked to play a game with Camden at Rockland to benefit the polio drive. After trailing I9 to 20 at the half the boys came back in the final minute to win 31 to 29. It was an upset with Knight taking scoring honors once more with seventeen points. UNION AT SOUTH BRISTOL 2-3-50 U. H. S. 48 S. B. H. 21 Union made it two league victories against one defeat as they down South Bristol. Our boys were never in trouble as they led all the way. The final score was 48 to Z1 with Union in front. WISCASSET AT UNION 2-I0-50 U. H. S. 42 WA. 48 Union lost the Bulwer League cup when they lost to Wiscasset. At the end of the first period Union was leading 9 to 6, but at the half Wiscasset had tied it up at 20 all. Union's Bus Knight rolled in twenty-nine points while Sherman of Wiscasset had twenty- five. The final score was Wiscasset 48 Union 42. UNION VS. STANDISH AT BRUNSWICK Because of a very good record, Union High's basketeers had an opportunity to play-off with Standish High for a tournament berth. On a twenty-two hour notice the boys hopped to Brunswick and lost to the Standish five 39-28 on the Bowdoin College floor. Knight once again led the attack with sixteen points. ln the other game that evening Lincoln Academy, which had defeated Union earlier in the season, eked out a 39-38 win over Greeley Institute. 30 BASEBALL At our first practice last spring only about twelve men turned out. With not too many to pick from the team was made up of three Seniors, three juniors, one Sophomore, and two Freshmen. We ended the spring season with four wins against six losses. Union went to Rockport for its first game of the season and came home with their first defeat. Ralph Harford pitched a nice game but due to poor .fielding we lost 15-5. After working all Saturday morning on the diamond, we were ready for the boys from Islesboro. Union held a 6-2 lead at the end of the second inning but the visitors came back in the late innings to beat us 10-8. When the Warren Nine came to Union, we had everything our own way as Ralph Harford handed them a 19-0 shut out. The big inning was the sixth when ten men went to bat for seven runs. Appleton gave us an easy win next, by a score of 18-9. Every man on the team put across three runs except for Bob Day, who brought home four. St. George hunched three hits and a walk for three runs and won the game 5-3. We ended the spring season by losing to Islesboro 10-3 on the island. We had a grand trip over, so we didn't mind the loss. FALL BASEBALL We played only three games last fall, two with Appleton and one with Warren. We held Appleton to a 6-6 tie until dark and left the game that way. When we went on their field we won the game 10-Z. Union won the game with Warren on their home diamond 6-5 for a fall record of two wins and one tie. We are looking forward to a very successful season this spring. 31 Girls' Basketball SEATED: .Left to Right: Faye Robbins, Gloria Lamar, Elaine Robbins, Phyllis Wentworth, Sandra Marine, Juanita Upham, joan Knight. SECOND ROW: Mr. Gibson, Faye Austin, Sandra Richards, Sylvia Farris, Annie Moore, Jeanette Upham, Mill Shaw. THIRD ROW: Grace Calderwood, Katherine Carver, Ann Calderwood, Francis Guyette. Reporting for basketball in October were 15 girls, eight of whom were Freshmen. Mr. Gibson was their coach and Miss Shaw, assistant coach. The girls chose Phyllis Wentworth as captain and Ann Calderwood as manager of the team for the season of 1949-50. Our forwards were Annie Moore, Phyllis Wentworth, Faye Robbins, joan Knight, Faye Austin, Sandra Marine, Grace Calderwood, and Katherine Carver. High scorer was Annie Moore with 155 points followed by Phyllis Wentworth with 148. The guards who were in there cutting those passes and breaking up the plays were, Sylvia Farris, jeannette Upham, Gloria Lemar, Juanita Upham, Sandra Richards, Elaine Robbins, and Frances Guyette. UNION OPPONENTS 37 Alumni 19 Z9 Walker High 29 Z1 Lincoln Academy 40 Z2 Waldoboro 38 38 Waldoboro 37 Z5 Appleton 4-5 30 Rockport 35 32 Walker High Z4 33 Appleton 4-6 23 Wiscasset 33 4-0 South Bristol 36 30 Wiscasset 55 4-9 South Bristol 16 Z9 Rockport 39 38 Alumni Z6 32. Cheerleaders FIRST ROW: Left to Right: Geraldine Tolman, joan Lamar, SECOND ROW: Arlene Luce, Velzora Savage, Winona Miller. Girls' Softball FRCIJT ROW: Left to Right: Grace Calderwood, Charlene King, jeanette Upham, Gloria Lemar. SECOND ROW: Faye Robbins, Velzora Savage, joan Knight, Sandra Morine, Elaine Robbins, Phyllis Wentworth, Faye Austin. LAST ROW: Miss Shaw, Annie Moore, Lillian Spear, Katherine Carver, Sylvia Farris, juanita Upham Sandra Richards, Francis Guyette. 33 WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY IF--- Paul had black hair. Barbara didn't study. Esten didn't come to school early. Har old wasn't tall. Ann didn't like "Waldoboro boys". Alice grew. The Senior boys didn't make any noise. jeanette and Gordie weren't seen together. Eddie Mountainland didn't laugh. joan didn't like Esten. Lillian talked loud. Buster didn't visit the U. of M. joe wore short pants. Lloyd didn't have to stay after school. Dotty didn't go with Henry. Keith didn t whisper. Faye Robbins didn't like music. Niel didn't visit a certain Freshman every day. Miss Shaw didn't go home every weekend. Miss Lewis grew tall. Mr. Gibson grew a mustache. Mr. Kenoyer didn't tell "fish stories". AT UNION HIGH SCHOOL WE HAVE-- Sam juanita Dick Gibson Henry Lewis Bob King Jeanette Barbara Taylor Gary Dicky Dorothy Fuller Ann Alice joan Lassie Goat but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but but 34 Spade T ony jimmie Frigidaire Longfellow Clark Hope Queen MacDonald Stanwyck Barber Cooper Blouse Lamour Brush Sheridan Wonderland Crawford Dog Sheep Busy I Happy Sleepy 35 NAME Calderwood Cram er Hannan Hilt Knight Leonard Luce Mountainland Neima Ripley Soule Spear W entworth Facts and AMBIT ION To marry a million- aire To earn a million dollars. To be a beautician To go to college To eat, sleep, and have a. soft bed. To please everyone To go to trade school Not to be a bachelor To be a secretary To be successful To be a school teacher To be a beautician To be an old maid F ancies From FAVORITE EXPRESSION Oh, shucks Wha.t's it to ya? Darn it 1-Iow's ya mudda? That's enough to jar your mother's preserves. Oh! Martha Come on! jee hova gracious Oh, sugar Gee whiz Gee! Oh, darn You stooge 36 NOTED FOR Going to movies Misbehaving Being good- natured Arguing Teasing the girls. Tall tales and misbehaving Going steady His laugh Bashfulness Going steady Giggling Being quiet Studying FAVORITE SONG Memories I've Got A Lovely Bunch of Cocoanuts Kentucky Waltz Body And Soul Chattanooga Shoe Shine Boy Dear Hearts Slippin' Around I Never See My Darling Dear Hearts Because Silver Haired Daddy Of Mine Quick Silver Music, Music, Music The Fabulous Fifties LIKES Boys, Dancing Basketball, Sleep Music, Dancing Sandra, Basketball Eating, Basketball, Eva Eating, Dancing, Basketball Women Annie, Hunting Movies, Typing Henry, Reading Vernon Music, Walt Basketball DISLIKES Gossip, Tests Tests, Long Skirts Homework, History Lipstick, Tests Gossip, New Look Lipstick, New Look Homework Book Reports Shorthand Cheeseburgers Dances Housework, History Boys OPINION OF OPPOSITE SEX Couldn't Get Along Without Them A Necessity Of Life That Would Be Telling Pretty Good Ah-h-h-hl What A Question Mmm, Especially one! All Good One Better Undecided Only One For Me One's Pretty Good just One No Good CHARACTERISTIC Best Athlete Most Popular Best Looking Best Personality Cutest Most Studious Best Actor, Actress Best Singer Prettiest Hair Shortest Tallest Flirtiest Day Dreamers Best Dancer Most Bashful Most Likely To Succeed Done Most For School Most Talkative Wittiest Most Courteous Least Often On Time Most Versatile Most Ambitious Hater of Opposite Sex Best Natured Best Leader Best Dressed Most Mischievous Best Smile Best Sport Sunniest Quietest. Most Dependable Prettiest Eyes SCHOOL STAT IST ICS BOY Buster Knight Buster Knight Buster Knight Buster Knight Buster Knight Buster Knight Buster Knight Bliss Fuller Buster Knight Alden Taylor Buster Knight joe Luce Leroy Boynton Paul Leonard Harold Carver Buster Knight Paul Leonard Ed Cramer Paul Leonard Duane Rowell Lloyd Esancy Buster Knight Paul Leonard Leroy Boynton Paul Leonard Paul Leonard Duane Rowell Ed Cramer Buster Knight Gordon Grinnell Buster Knight Harold Carver Paul Leonard Buster Knight 33 GIRL Phyllis Wentworth Ann Calderwood Ann Calderwood Faye Robins Phyllis Wentworth Phyllis Wentworth Doris Hannan, Dorothy Ripley Doris Hannan Ann Calderwood Alice Luce Sylvia Farris Sylvia Farris Barbara Soule Faye Robbins Lillian Spear Phyllis Wentworth Dorothy Ripley Dorothy Ripley Dorothy Ripley Faye Robbins Annie Neimi Ann Calderwood Dorothy Ripley Barbara Soule Faye Robbins Dorothy Ripley Ann Calderwood Ann Claderwood Phyllis wentworrh Faye Robbins Ann Calderwood Lillian Spear Dorothy Ripley Jeanette Upham JOKES Buster K.--"ML Payson, I'm looking for a job." Mr. Payson--"Well, We really don't need much help but" - Buster--"Oh, I assure you, I won't be much help." Mr. Kenoyer--"Ed, tell me all you know about the heart." Ed. M.---"All I know is that it is shaped like a valentine." A railroad agent in Africa had just received a ubawling out' for doing things without orders from headquarters. A week later his boss received this telegram: IO Mr. Kenoyer--"What way can we stop floods." Sam Watts--"By putting big dames in the rivers." Dotty--"How did you make out in the exams ?" Buster--'just like Napoleon, I went down in history." Sandra M.--"Do you think I can trust joe ?" sllldll R.'- "A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer " "No wonder I flunked the test." Mr. Gibson-- Herbert H.-- Miss Lewis Ed. Mt.land-- Miss Lewis "No, Miss Lewis." --"Then don't talk like an idiot." Ann to Phyllis--"Oh for the days when a wolf had four legs, --"Young man are you the teacher of this class ? Lion on platform eating conductor, wire instructions." "No, even the wool he pulls over your eyes is half cotton a line was a pencil mark, and a pickup was a truck Ralph Harford --"l'm convinced you're the nearest thing to an idiot Ken Bartlett--"All right, then I'1l move away from you!" Royce Butler--"Would you like an old ten dollar bill or a brand new one?" Richard Norwood--"Let me have a brand new one." Royce--"Hex-e." Richard--"Why this is a one dollar bill!" Royce--"'I'hat's what you said, you wanted a brand new one! Leroy--"Where do all the bugs go in the winter ?" Dick Goff--"Search me." Leroy--"No thanks, I just wanted to know!" 39 Gordon G.--"Your mind is working like a dynamo." Marshall--"No wonder my father is an electrician." 9 Gordon--"I bet you were his first shock!" Mr. Kenoyer--"Russia has one thing we can't beat. Over there it took one man to put over the five year plan. Paul--"That's nothing. Over here a man put over the five year plan in one year Mr. Kenoyer--"Who was that?" Paul-- "The quintuplets father . " Donnie--"I know a girl who can sing "Dear Hearts and Gentle People" for two hours." Esten--"That's nothing, I can sing "The Stars and Stripes Forever!" Neil--"Well, Lloyd, how are you doing in your first year of high school." Lloyd--"Not so bad. l'm trying to get ahead! Niel--"That's good. You need one. Elmer Goff--"Would you like some black coffee?" Paul--"What other colors have you? Miss Lewis--"Joe, put those matches away." Ed Cramer--"But those matches won't hurt you, they're safety matches." Sandra Richards--"lt must be difficult for a man with a. mustache to eat soup." Joan--"Yes, quite a strain." Marshall--"Thi party is awful dull, I think l'll go home." Allan--"Fine, old boy, that will sure help. Faye Robbins--"Are you disappointed with the contraption you bought before seeing it?" Dick Goff--"Well, it was guaranteed to keep my bills down, and they sent me a paper weight." Ann--"You would be a good dancer if it wasn't for two things." Marshall--"What are they ?" Ann--"Your feet." THE PERFECT GIRL Eyes like Jeanette Upham. Hair like Jeanette Upham. Disposition like Jeanette Upham. Figure like Jeanette Upham. Basketball ability like Jeanette Upham. Smile like Jeanette Upham. So Says Gordon Grinnell 40 ALUMNI N OTES CLASS OF l942 Thurston Gleason is now attending U. Of M. where he is majoring in Physical Education. He married Roselie Mank, Appleton. Agnes Day graduated from Gates Business College and is now a Secretary at Station WRDO Augusta, Maine. Nathalie Fossett, a graduate of the Nurses' Training School, Baltimore, Maryland, in 1948, was given a prize for excellent nursing art. She is now Mrs. Arthur Anderson. Miles Leach has completed a two-year course in Agriculture at the U. of M. He married Eila Ruitta, Warren. Hazel Young, a graduate of Farmington State Teachers' College, taught in Augusta for a while. She is now teaching in Camden, Maine. Now, Mrs. Neal Peabody. Barbara Creighton graduated from Oak Grove School for Girls in 1943. A graduate of the Wellesley Convalescent Home for Children in 1946. She is now employed at South Lincoln, Massachusetts as a children's nurse. CLASS OF 1943 Hazel Day graduated from the Bangor School of Commerce. She taught at Husson College and received her B. S. Degree at the U. of M. She was Commercial Teacher at Union High in 1949 and is now teaching at Bay Path, in Massachusetts. Now Mrs. Herbert Ellingwood. Harriet Farris attended Northfield School for Girls, Boston University, and George Washington University, Washington D. C. Now Mrs. David Carroll. Elizabeth McKinley attended Northfield School for Girls for two years, and is a graduate of Mt. Holyoke College, Hadley, Massachusetts. She is now Assistant Buyer at Filene's in Boston. Gerald Ames is now attending U. of M. where he is studying engineering. Dorothy Salo graduated from the U. of M. and is now teaching English and Dramatics at Rockland High School. CLASS OF 1944 june Watts attended Farmington State Teachers' College, the U. of M., and got her Teacher's Degree at the Eastern Nazarene College. Barbara Hutchins, a graduate of the University of Vermont in 194-8, is now employed in the Window Display Department of L. S. Ayers and Company, Indianapolis, Indiana. Geraldine Lincoln graduated from Bates College, Lewiston. Now Mrs. Thomas Creamer. Madalyn Hawes, a graduate of U. of M. class of 1948, is now Assistant Supervisior in the Clerical Office of R. H. Whites, Boston. 41 CLASS OF 1946 Eva Burgess is now attending the University of Maine where she is majoring in Social Studies. Vernon Ames is now attending the U. of M. where he is studying engineering. Beatrice Wentworth took a Business Course at Boston University for one year. She is now a Secretary at the Central Maine Power Company, Augusta, Maine. List. Raymond Pinkham is now attending the U. of M. He married Muriel Childs, Hope. CLASS OF 1947 William McFarland is now attending the U. of M. where he has been on the Dean's Charlotte Young is attending Gates Business College, Augusta. CLASS OF 1948 Norma Hawes is attending Gates Business College, Augusta. George Thomas is attending the Maine Maritime Academy. Richard Knight is in the U. S. Air Force. He is stationed at Waco, Texas. Erland Luce is in the Marines. He is stationed at Camp Lejune, North Carolina. Vera Wentworth is attending Gates Business College, Augusta. CLASS OF 1949 Marilyn Payson is attending Husson College, Bangor, Maine. Marjorie Hunt is training for a nurse at Maine General Hospital, Portland, Maine. 42 cqufog 'cczpfi 'A ,i L , 1 I Q ff W A L S W O R T H um....,n.a A Lua by UALIUOITII IIDTIIZI lumu... I... U. l. 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Tfff 46 The Thomcxston National Bank COMMERCIAL DEPOSITS wvrwworwocar SAVINGS DEPOSITS Iklkiklklkfk SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION T1-1oMAsT ON MAINE Lawerance Portland Cement Company MANUFACTURERS OF DRAGON PORTLAND CEMENT MAINROK LIME TI-IOMAST ON 1yflAIN'E Barker's Garage AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING AND ACCESSORIES CHEVROLET DEALER EVINRUDE OUTBOARD MOT ORS PHONE 8034 UNION MAINE The Courier Gazette I Knox County's Own Newspaper Contains All The County, School, And Farm And Essential Information Published Tuesdays, Thursdays, And Saturdays I Available At All Newsstands I We Specialize In All Kinds Of Job Printing Rockland Maine mlt s oroge S ' h' G Chrysler--Plymouth G. M. C. Trucks I 10 Union Street Rockport Maine ROLAND A. GENTHNER I High Grade Range And Fuel Oil Promptly Delivered I Sales And Service Oil Burners And Heating Plants ' ' Phone 117 Waldoboro Maine Phone 895 Augusta Maine WALDOBORO GARAGE COMPANY j. H. Miller, Owner--C. Harry Brown, Manager Authorized Lincoln, Ford, Mercury Sales And Service Trucks And Cars Main Office: Waldoboro, Maine--Phone 61 Viles Service Station, Waldoboro--Phone 155, "Hap" Walters Rockland, Maine Branchg--Phone 475, Fred Linekin, Manager .IAMESON AND WALLACE Norge Home Appliances Fuelite Gas Service Timken Oil Heat Plumbing And Heating Waldoboro Phone 156 Maine Compliments Of GILBERT C. LAITE FUNERAL HOME Dorothy S. Laite--Robert E. Laite Camden Maine PAYSON'S GENERAL ST ORE General Merchandise Phone Union 18-4 East Union M45-he HOWE FUR COMPANY Raw Furs--Sportsman's Supplies Established 1918 Coopers Mills Maine Compliments Of GATES BUSINESS CCLLEGE The Augusta School Of Business 263 Water Street Augusta Maine Compliments Cf THURSTON BROTHERS INC. South Union Maine Compliments Of E. F. GOFF Ice Cream--Ca.ndy--Lunches--Magazines Papers- -Patented Drugs Phone Z 0 - 3 Union Maine GREEN ISLAND PACKING COMPANY Packers Of High Grade American Sardines Rockland Maine NORTH LUBEC MFG. AND CANNING COMPANY Packers Of And Wholesale Dealers In Sardines Brands: Eagle, Dirigo, Daisy, Admiration Rockland Maine HOLMES PACKING .CORPORAT ION Packers Of Fine Foods Kermit J. St. Peter Branch Manager Phone 1 27 1 Rockland Maine J. C. CREIGHTON COMPANY Utility-Gas Gas And Electric Appliances Heating And Plumbing Insurance Phone 3 1 Union Maine Comphments Of CAMDEN FARMERS UNION Lowe Brothers Paints Gram Feeds Flour Phone 4-66 Camden Ma1ne Comphments Of Camden Mau-,e PEOPLE'S LAUNDRY Rug Shampoo Launderers Storage Dry Cleanmg Phone 170 17 Llrnerock Street Rockland Mame Compllments Of DR IRVING TUTTLE Union Mame KNOX WOOLEN COMPANY Compliments Of GENERAL SEAFOODS DIVISION General Food Corporation Shipyard-Fisher ies Rockland Maine NELSON BROTHERS GARAGE WYMUUTHP 1 n Jw 'I 1 2 f Dodge And Plymouth cars f I HIM ' Dodge job-Rated Trucks 515 Main Street Rockland Maine BURPEE FUNERAL HOME Stafford Combdon, Proprietor Holimrock Street Rockland ' Maine INT!! AT ONAL NAIVISTEI Rockland . TRI-COUNTY FARM EQUIPMENT COMPANY Farmal Tractors McCormick Deering Equipment INTERNATIONAL HARVEST!! International Refrigeration Parts--Service Phone 12 8 8M Maine I. E. PERRY Wirthmore Feeds Phone 51-12 Warren Maine W. H. GLOVER COMPANY A11 Kinds Of Building Materials Sherwin-Williams Paints Phone 14 Or 15 Rockland Maine ALBERT E. MAC PHAIL Plumbing And Heating Pyrofax Bottled Gas And Appliances Phone 738 Rockland 4-45 Main Street Maine Compliments Of DREWETT'S GARAGE Kaiser-Frazer Sales And Service "Gear" Wheel Alignment Warren Phone 33-3 Malne GRE-VIS F. PAYSON Contract Trucking Phone Z4- Union Maine I CUNNINGHAM BROTHERS, INC. Complete Line Of Meats--Groceries--Hardware I. G. A. Cash And Carry Phone 35 Union Maine compnments Of CLARK'S FLOWER SHOP CARROL CUT-RATE Phone 3 Perfumer And Patent Medicine 338 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine THE PERRY MARKETS DR. DANA S. NEWMAN Everything To Eat Dentist 428 Main Street 51 Park Street 340 Main Street R oc kland Maine Rockland Maine C om plim ents Of C LAR K'S BEVERAGES Mission Orange--O-So Grape--Moxie Newcastle Maine PHILIP COHEN POULTRY CO. Highest Possible Prices Paid For Live Poultry can Us At Any Time VERNE F. BATTEESE Men's And Boy's Furnishings Phone Office 9 5 Phone 4-3 - Z Residence 113 Waldoboro Maine Dam ariscotta Maine j. C . M OODY Complirn ents Of Insurance KN OX LIME COMPANY Fire Insurance--Auto Liability Union Maine Union Maine S. I-I. WESTON AND SON Hardware--Plumbing-Paints Sporting Goods Phone 53 Waldoboro Maine WILLIAM E. DORNAN AND SON, INC Cemetry Memorials Main Office, Thomaston, Maine Manufacturing Plant East Union, Maine 1 J m VICT OR BURNHEIMER Dealer ln Wirthmore Feeds Phone 14-7-2-2-Waldoboro 202-5 North Waldoboro Compliments Of CAMDEN NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Winslow Mills Maine Rockland Maine HODGMAN AND COMPANY DOUG!-IERTY'S Established 1880 Mens' And Boys' Apparel Camden Maine Camden Maine T HE VILLAGE SHOP Z5-Z7 Main Street Camden Maine AYER'S MARKET Rockland ' Maine C omplim ents Of E. E. .IOYCE COMPANY Frigidaire Camden Maine A Good Place To Trade W. D. HEALD "Next To The Village Green" Rockland Maine HOUSE-SHERMAN. IN C. LUCIEN K. GREEN AND SON Everything Electrical And Fur And Cloth Coats Radios Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of RAYMOND'S SHOE STORE CHISHOI..M'S Featuring Air-Tread Candy And Ice Cream Shoes Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of BELL SHOP HUSTON-TUTTLE I Boox STORE w0men's Specialty shop Rockland Maine Rockland Maine STONINGTON FURNITURE CO. QUALITY SHOE SHOP Merchandise Of Merit . 310 Main Street 352 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine SEARS ROEBUCK AND COMPANY RETAIL ST ORE Shop At Sears And Save Compliments Of CHERNOWSKY'S 199 Water Street Augusta Maine Augusta Maine THE BLAINE For The Best In Quality Maine's Outstanding Restaurant A11 Electric Cooking Our Kitchen Is Open For Inspection At A11 Times Ask For KIRSCI-1NER'S Leading Meat Products Phone 201 252-254 Water Street 168-170 Water Street Augusta Maine Augusta Maine PARTRIDGE'S DRUG STORE Opposite Post Office Phone 186 Aug usta Main.e BABB AND HIBERT GENERAL STORE Phone 4-4 West Washington Maine WHITE CREAMERY COMPANY Dairy Products Charlestown Massachusetts Uni on Maine u PAYSON'S ELECTRIC SHOP House Wiring And Electrical Supplies Union Maine Compliments Of M. W. CREAMER Washington Maine When ln Town Call At E. C. JONES AND SONS STORE Stickney's Corner FRED L. LUDWIG AND SONS Groceries, Provisions General Merchandise WINDY HILL FARM Roadside Restaurant Open Summer Season Chickens And Turkeys Washington Maine Washington Maine "BILL" COLE General Store GEO. A. MILLER COMPANY General Store Blue Seal Grain South Liberty Maihe Burketville Maine COLLINS GARAGE General Repairing Electric And Acetylene Welding WALTER SPROWL General Merchandise Phone 3-2 Appleton Maine Appleton Maine Compliments Of S. RUBENSTEIN Clothing And Furnishings MAIN STREET HARDWARE CO. Hardware - -Kitchenware johnson Motors Featuring Leopold Morse Phone 268 Clothes And Dobb's Hats 4-41 Main Street 304 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of MILLINERY MANUFACTURING COMPANY DR. E. B. HOWARD I Hat Stylists I I Dentist Phone 8002 421 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine COLONIAL PHOTO SERVICES, INC.. GILFORD B. BUTLER Portraits--Weddings Commercial Photography Graduation Pictures Attorney Phone 1220 403 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine WOTTONS Interior Decorators - Everything In Floor Coverings STRAND AND PARK Linoleums Rubber Tile Asphalt Expert Layers At Your THEATERS Service Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of KARL M. LEIGHTON Compliments Of WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE ST ORE jeweler 311 Main Street Rockland Maine Anockland Maine HUNT 's BARBER SHOP compliments Of Opposite Goodmow's Pharmacy DAN IEL'S JEWELERS Rockland Maine Rockland Maine PARAMOUNT RESTAURANT COFFINS Rockland Maine STUDLEY HARDWARE CO. All Kinds Of Hardware And Other Gadgets Thornaston Maine Compliments Of THOMASTON CAFE Edith N. Aldrich, Proprietor Real Home Cooking Thomaston Maine 52-.e ECON OMY CLOTHES Com plim ents Of - Shop Cut Sportwear And Work Clothes LINCOLN MCRAE Men And Boys Rockland Maine Rockland Maine , ALFRED M. s'rRoU'r CHARLES fr. SMALLEY Rockland Maine Compliments Of Compliments Of L. F. BICKMORE STUART C. BURGESS Optometrist 4-07 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine L. M. RICHARDSON Compliments Of D. M. D. FRANK HARDING 4-01 Main Street Phone l Z25 Rockland Maine Rockland Maine I-IASKELL AND CORTHELL AND BROWNS MARKET THE WOMAN'S SHOP Meats And Groceries Complete Men's And Women's Outfitters Quality Foods Schwinn And Columbia Bicycles Camden Maine Camden Maine BICKNELL'S HARDWARE Hardware SHAW 'S SERVICE STAT ION Sporting Goods And Household Esso Gas And Oils Appliances 509-513 Main Street Tires And Tubes Wa1kin's Corner, Route 1 Phone 1574 Rockland Maine Thomaston Maine M. B. AND C. O. PERRY ' Compliments Of Coal EASTERN AUTO SUPPLY Phone 4-87 Rockland Maine Rockland Maine MILLERS GARAGE, INC- Compliments Of DeSoto--Plymouth VAN BAALEN I-IEILBRUN AND COMPANY INC. Sales--Service ' Dressing Gowns Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of THURSTONS ORCHARD AND THURSTONIA RIDING SCHOOL Union Maine Compliments Of RACKLIFF AND WITHAM Wholesale Dealers I In Live Lobsters Rockland Maine Compliments Of JBOYNTON CHEVROLET Sales And Service Compliments Of CAMDEN TEXTILE CORPORATION Camden Maine Camden Maine Compliments Of Compliments Of E. ASHLEY WALTER, SENIOR PASSMORE LUMBER COMPANY Insurance And Real Estate Phone 120 Camden Maine Waldoboro Maine Wash And Dry Your Clothes Compliments At LEND-A-HAND SHOP Waldoboro Maine F. W. EATON 5, 10, 51.00 STORE Waldoboro Maine Kn.RoY's ARMY AND NAVY STORE Work And Sport Clothing At Lowest Prices 3 05 Main Street Compliments Of A. ALAN GROSSMAN Attorney-At-Law R ockland Maine R ockland Maine I HARRY E. WILBUR Lawyer R ockland Maine Compliments Of LIIVIE COMPANY, INC. Rockland--Rockport Rockland Maine THE WENTW ORTH SHOP Coats-wMil1inery Gowns--Sportswear 18 Main Street Camden Maine Always Something New At ACHORNS DEPARTMENT STGRES Camden, Belfast And Islesboro Maine Compliments Of j. C. CURTIS, INC. Your Hardware And Sporting Goods Store Camden Maine F. E. MORROW Optometrist And jeweler Agent For Zenith Hearing Aids Phone 22.75 Camden Maine SUPERIOR GAS AND OIL CO. vE.To's SERVICE STATION Tires, Batteries And Accessories 689 Main Street Phone 84-76 595 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine V,' Compliments Of Q 1 SEAVIEW GARAGE C. W. HOPKINS Phone l000W 712 Main Street Rockland Maine il-.TF-..-,, fcHEvRoLET I 'F I Rockland Maine Compliments Of JORDAN AND GRANT MARKET Groceries--Meats-2-Fruits C om plim ents Of HAVENERS Vegetables Bottling Works Phone 17 Quality--Purity--Satisfaction 741 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine F. W. GORDEN AND SON Dealers In General Merchandise Philco Radios And Refrigerators Phone Z5 Union Maine V. F. STUDLEY, INC. Complete Home Furnishing Rockland Maine DAVIS FARM SUPPLIES MAINE BLUEBERRIES GR OWERS ASSOCIATION I "The Farmer's Store l West Rockport Maine West Rockport Maine I Best Wishes From UMABLETTEH COFFEE SHOP I ROBINS HILL LODGE Quick Lunches Route 17 West Rockport Maine West Rockport Maine STAPLES GARAGE Automobile Wrecker Service Repairing--A. A. A. Service Compliments Of Shell Kaiser--Frazer Harold W. Flanders Sales And Service Phone Z4-98 Rockport Maine Waldoboro Maine Compliments Of HAROLD C. RALPH Dodge And Plymouth Sales And Service Phone 190 Waldoboro Maine Compliments Of DEPOSITERS TRUST COMPANY Waldoboro Maine C. E. MORSE Knox County Representative For Girard Perregaux Fine Watches Since 1791 Watch Inspector M. C. R. R. 344- Main Street Rockland Maine Compliments Of H. I-I. CRIE COMPANY Hardware Plumbing--Heating Electrical Supplies And Appliances Toys And Sporting Goods Phone 205 Z06 Main Street R ockland Maine KNOX COUNTY TRUST CO. Complete Banking Service R ockland - - Uni on Camden--Vinalhaven MMaine's Oldest And Finest" NEWBERT'S RESTAURANT v 306 Main Street Edward F. Mayo jr. Proprietor Phone l368W Rockland Maine Compliments Of A FRIEND MEssER's GARAGE Automobile Service And Supplies Phone 15 -4 Union Maine Com plim ents Of WARREN GARAGE Phone Z4 Warren Warren Maine Compliments Of GEORGES RIVER WOOLEN MILL Warren Maine Compliments Of CLARENCE F. joy GlLBERT'S BEAUTY SALON Helen Olbis Knight, Proprietor Insurance 373 Main Street 575 Main Street Phone 14-Z Rockland Maine Rockland Maine SILSBYS FLOWER SHOP Compliments Of Walter E. Morse jr. "Say It with Flowers" SAvrrT's INC. Phone 318-W ' 399 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments DOMENIC P. CUCCINELLO Of Attorney-At-Law THORNBIKE HOTEL 407 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine VESPER A. LEACH SULKA JEWELERS Ladies' Specialty Store 367 Main Street Rockland Maine Rockland Maine Compliments Of GREAT ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC TEA COMPANY CONANT'S Boys' Clothing--Men's Furnishings 4-34 Main Street Phone 988 Rockland Maine For New Merchandise Shop At GREGORY'S E. B. CROCKETT STORES SC to S1 Store Rockland Maine Rockland Maine KNOX BUSINESS COLLEGE Stenographic, Executive, Secretarial, junior And Advanced Accounting, Business Administration Phone School 192W Residence 4-5M 4-06 Main Street - Rockland Maine F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Five And Ten Rockland Maine SENTER CRANE'S Compliments Of j. J. NEWBERRY COMPANY F ockland Maine ST. CLAIR AND ALLEN Manufactures OI Fine Confectionery jobbers Of Nuts, Cigars Cigarettes, Tobacco, Etc. Rockland Maine Compliments Of EDWARDS AND COMPANY 1 ' JL 55. I ff' , P' Ice Cream Manufactures E And M Ice Cream Com plim ent s Of THOMAST ON McDONALD'S DRUG ST ORE X Red And White Thomaston Maine Thomaston Maine Music, Pianos, Radios MAINE MUSIC COMPANY The Home Of Good Music Alvin S. French, Proprietor 397 Main Street Phone 708 Rockland Maine SIDELINGER AND SMITH SERVICE STATION Full Time Mechanic Accessories--Tires--Batteries Indoor Lubrication--Oil Change Washing And Polishing Service Phone. 67 Warren Maine GEORGE W. WALKER AND SONS L. W. Walker, Manager Meats--Groceries--Provisions Phone 4-8 Warren Maine GE ORGES RIVER INN Light Lunches News Stand--Fountain Service Warren Maine BosToN SHOE STORE wooD's TAXI SERVICE Equipped With Z-Way Radio Telephone Waiting Room Phone 8090-2775-R Rockland Maine Rockland Maine PEN OBSCOT BAY OIL COMPANY State Of Maine Brand Compliments Of Motor Oil--Range And Fuel Oils Phone 34-4 THOMASTON FARMERS UNION 49 Main Street Thomaston And Rockland Maine Thomaston Maine Compliments Of TEXACO MooDY's SERVICE BUCK'S RED AND WHITE STORE STAT ION Meats--Groceries--Produce Route I Phone 52 Waldoboro Maine Warren Maine S USA-BELLE 'S Patterns--Dry Goods Knitting Yarns Greeting Cards Union Maine - PATR ONIZ E OUR ADVERTISERS err wwf 'Yr' v 'QPE2 f' 4 '1 ' ' wg' 4 Mgr. 'V-1T'4"f55Yi7'j2'r'i.HSL'3':'Pf.f5'?Zii UT"-'NTI' jT5Fff1l'?WT 5 .- '1- ' 1 ,QP . ,. M1:,.:,. i ,mzi-' ,'- ' ' " 1.-1.44 -45 - ,L gf, 1 Q A4 1, , . Wi I - . Q1 -:,A,. 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Suggestions in the Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) collection:

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 12

1950, pg 12

Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 19

1950, pg 19

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