Union High School - Reflector Yearbook (Union, ME)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1951 volume:
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To students and friends of Union
We now present this book,
May good times be remembered
When between its covers you look.
May basketball pictures remind you
Of games both lost and won,
And play pictures recall the actors
And rehearsals that were much fun.
The class pictures, too, in years to come
Shall be good for a laugh by all,
When someday one who now stands four feet eight
May stand at last six feet tall.
To each and every person we say
This book belongs to you,
May you cherish it and enjoy it
As we all hope you'll do.
Editor, 1 951 Reflector
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
eclicafion . . .
This year the REFLECTOR is dedicated
to our teacher and friend, Mr. Gibson, who
five years ago, first promoted and carried
out the idea of a yearbook here at U.H.S. It
has become popular and successful.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 3
Left to right: Mrs. Alieff, Mr. Kenoyer, Mr. Gibson, Miss Shaw
Winfred Arthur Kenoyer QA. B., William Penn Collegej is now serving his ninth
year as principal of Union High School. During the past year he has taught General
Science, Algebra, Geometry, Biology, and Physics. He coached Boys' Basketball.
Edmund Howe Gibson, QA. B., Bates Collegeb has been with us five years. Subjects
taught this year by Mr. Gibson included English, Business Training, French and
World History. He coached Girls' Basketball and Boys' Baseball.
Cecil Alieff QA. B., University of Mainej taught 21 weeks this year. Her subjects
were World Geography, French, English, and United States History.
Donna Lucille Shaw 1Nasson Collegej is completing her second year. She handled
courses in Typing, Shorthand, and Bookkeeping. She coached the Junior Play and the
Betty Jane Ladd fA. B., University of Mainej assumed duties in February, re-
placing Mrs. Alieff. Her picture is found on page 42. She coached softball.
EFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
FAYE AUSTIN Commercial
Junior Play 3: Seniu
1- Play 4: Basketball 2-3-4: Yearbook Staff 4:
Faye is doing well as a commercial student and maybe in the
future she will make Good use of her secretarial knowledge.
HAROLD CARVER General
Stage Manager Junior Play 3.
So far Harold hasn't told us his plans for the future. May you
have the best of luck in anything that you do.
DONALD CRAMER College
Basketball 1-2-3-4: Captain 4: Class President 2-4: Vice President
A. A. 4: Junior Play 3: Senior Play Business Manager 4: Yearbook
Business Manager 3: Class Vice President 33 Boys State 3.
Donnie, along with Esten, Dwight and Allan, has helped make
up our fine basketball squad this season. He hopes to go on for
' ' ' the best of luck.
further schooling and we wish him
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 5
SYLVIA FARRIS College
Glee Club 1: Basketball 1-2-3-4: Softball 1-2-3-4: .Class Treasurer
1: Cantain Magazine Drive 3: General Manager 4: Yearbook Adver-
tising 2: Advertising Manager 3-4: Secretary and Treasurer Student
Council 4: D.A.R. Candidate 4: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4: Girls
State 3. Q
"Syl," our youngest Senior, is planning to attend the University
of Maine. We know she will be very successful. Best of luck from
BLISS FULLER College
Glee Club 1: Yearbook Stall' 1-2-3: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4:
Bliss is izoinz to Kents Hill in the fall and his ambition is to be
a mechanic. Luck to you always.
CARLEEN HANSON Commercial
Class Treasurer 2: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4.
Carleen is our quiet senior who doesn't say much about her future
but we know she will always succeed in all she desires to do. Best of
luck in the future.
DWIGHT HOWARD General
Basketball 1-2-3-4: Baseball 1: Student Council 2: Junior Play 3.
Dwight has done a wonderful .iob as one of our star basketball
forwards this season. Dwight has always liked farming and will
probably continue this in the future. Best of luck.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
WALTER LIN D General
Basketball 2-3: Manager 4: Junior Play 3.
"Walt" has always been quite bashful but we are sure this won't
hinder him in his future success. Best of luck in the Navy.
ALLAN MARTIN 4 General
Basketball 1-2-3-4: Baseball 4: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4:
Boys State 3: Captain Magazine Drive 4.
"Al," one of our very jolly classmates, hasn't quite decided
what he will do upon graduating but we are sure he will always get
ahead in all that he does. Best wishes from all of us.
ANNIE MOORE Commercial
Basketball 1-2-3-4: Co-captain 4: Softball 1-2-3-4: Captain 3:
Class Secretary 2-3-4: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4: Yearbook Staff 4.
Annie hasn't let us in on any definite plans yet, but we know
she would make an excellent secretary. Good luck in anything that
you undertake to do.
RONELLOW MOORE General
Class Vice President 1-4: Class President 3: Master of Cere-
monies Freshman Recention 2: Junior Play 2-3: Senior Play 4:
Basketball Manager 3.
Ronellow is our classmate who always stands out in class plays
and who writes such interesting stories. Best of luck in the future.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
ESTEN PEABODY General
Baseball 1-2-3-4 : Class President 1 . Class Vice President 2 :
Yearbook Advertising 2-3-4 : Basketball 2-3-4 : Student Council 3 :
President 4: Senior Play 4: A. A. President 4: Boys State 3.
Esten's future seems to be all planned with a career in the air
force. We are sure he will reach great heights. Best wishes.
ELAINE ROBBINS College
Glee Club 1: Class Secretary 1: Basketball 2-3: Manager 4: Year-
book Staff 3: Editor-in-Chief of Reflector 4: A. A. Secretary and
Treasurer 4: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4: Softball 3.
Elaine's ambition is to train at Massachusetts General. We know
she will be an excellent nurse. Good luck from the seniors.
DUANE ROWELL General
Glee Club 1: Yearbook Stall' 3: Business Manager 4: Class
Treasurer 3-4: Junior Play 3: Business Manager 3: Senior Play 4:
Basketball 3: Class Marshal 1-2-3-4.
Duane's future depends upon "Uncle Sam," but his hope is
further schooling in art. We know he will make a successful art
HENRY WATERS General
Glee Club 1: Play Prompter 3-4.
Henry plans a Navy career and we hope he will succeed in his
8 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Name Ambition Favorite Song Motto
Austin Undecided You're My Last Kindness oils the wheels of life
Carver To own a store Tennessee Waltz All that glitters is not gold
Cramer To go to college The Roving Kind Live and learn
Farris To be a success in life Because Live for today
Fuller To own a filling station Whispering If at first you don't succeed, try,
Hanson To travel abroad Temptation All's fair in love and war
Howard To be a farmer Penny a Kiss Never put off till tomorrow what
you can do today
Lind To go to college So Long A friend you can't buy no matter
how rich you are
Martin To leave Union Mockingbird Hill There is nothing you can't do
A. Moore Stay single They'll Never, Never You're only young once
Take Your Love From Me
R. Moore To finish high school My Heart Cries For You Things are enjoyed most when
they are worked for
Peabody To get ahead of Don Blue Skirt Waltz All for one, myself!
Robbins To be a nurse The Loveliest Night of What's Worth having is worth
the Year working for
Rowell Further schooling Bewitched Eat, drink and be merry for
tomorrow we may die
Waters Navy Always Anything worth doing is worth
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Disposition Opinion of Opposite Sex Noted For Likes Dislikes
Quiet A certain one pretty good Giggling Twins, Chevvys Oral
Quiet O.K. Bashful Baseball School
So-so Pretty decent Knowing all girls gaiketball Speeches
Even Hard to understand Wit Music Studying
Teasing Couldn't get along Going to So. Hope Cars, Dancing Studying
without t em Homework
Good One's O.K. Being studious Dancing Pop quizzes
Good Couldn't live without His handwriting Basketball School
Likeable So So Blushing Driving a car Tests
Devilish A necessity of life Magazine high sales- Going to Homework
man four years Massachusetts
Laughing All good, one better Being good? Twins Class suppers
Jolly No comment Going to Rockland Hunting Bad fishing
Happy Can't live with them, Getting around with Saturday nights Classes
can't live without them the girls Basketball Ford cars
Dependable Very interesting Seeing a joke Good times Pea soup
Usually good Exciting Drawing, Photography Women, Music Gossips
Cheerful Alright Staying home Warren, Horses Tests
10 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Front row, left to right: Rachel Spear, Velzora Savage, Jeanette Upham, Marshall
Payson, Faye Robbins, Ralph Harford, Sadie Gammon.
Back row, left to right: Mrs. Alieff, Gordon Grinnell, Gerald Torrey, Richard Goff,
Edric Day, Kenneth Bartlett, Herbert Harding.
President ...... . . .MARSHALL PAYSON
Vice President ........ JEANETTE UPHAM
Secretary ...... ...... F AYE ROBBINS
Treasurer ...... .... V ELZORA SAVAGE
Student Council . . . ....... EDRIC DAY
The Junior Class consists of 13 members of which nine are in sports.
These include in Boys' Basketball: Marshall Payson, Dicky Day, Dicky
Goff, and Gordon Grinnell. Girls: Jeanette Upham. Boys' Baseball: Mar-
shall Payson, Edric Day, Gordon Grinnell, and Ralph Harford, the team's
star pitcher. Girls' Softball: Jeanette Upham, Faye Robbins, Velzora Sav-
age, Rachel Spear and Sadie Gammon.
Marshall Payson represents our class on the Reflector vStaH as being
Boys' Sports Editor. He is also class marshal.
Velzora Savage and Sadie Gammon do their part on the cheerleading
The highest ranking honors go to Gordon Grinnell, Faye Robbins,
Gerald Torrey and Sadie Gammon.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 11
First row, left to right: Alice Luce, Frances Guyette, Frank Austin, Royce Butler,
Joan Knight, Sandra Richards, Sandra Morine.
Second row: Miss Shaw, Richard Harford, Gary Newbert, Grace Calderwood, Winona
Miller, Juanita Upham.
Third row: Lloyd Esancy, Robert Newbert, Richard Norwood.
President ...... . . .ROYCE BUTLER
Vice-President . . . .... FRANK AUSTIN
Secretary ...... ..,... J OAN KNIGHT
Treasurev- ........... SANDRA RICHARDS
Student Council ........ FRANK AUSTIN
The Sophomore class of 1951 has been reduced to fifteen students.
One of our classmates, Alden Taylor, left us the beginning of this year.
As usual the Sophomore class carried out the tradition of giving the
Freshman class their initiation.
Our leading honor students are Joan Knight, Sandra Richards and
Frank Austin is our Student Council representative, while Sandra
Morine and 'Sandra Richards do their part on the advertising campaign,
also, Sandra Richards is the Literary Editor of the Year Book.
The students who participated in Basketball this year were Frank
Austin, Robert Newbert, Juanita Upham, Grace Calderwood, Joan Knight
and Sandra Richards. '
12 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
First row, left to right: Lynette Hilt, Robert Austin, Ronald Barker, Janice Moody,
Geraldine Tolman, William Doughty.
Second row: Mr. Gibson, Ramona Hunt, Edward Jacobs, Clarence Whitney, Gerald
Third row: Dennis Athearns, Robert Linscott, Elaine Hickman, John Blake, Joyce
President ............. RONALD BARKER
Vice-President . . . . .ROBERT AUSTIN
Secretary ..... .... J ANICE MOODY
Treasurer ...... .... L YNETTE HILT
Student Council . . .... RONALD BARKER
There are 16 members in the class of '54. During the year we gained
one student, Elaine Hickman, and lost another, Oscar Luce.
Several members of the Freshman Class are participating in sports.
Those out for Basketball are Geraldine Tolman, Janice Moody, Lynette
Hilt, Joan Lemar, Robert Austin, Ronald Barker and William Doughty.
The girls that go out for softball besides the ones listed above are
Joyce Hanson, Ramona Hunt and Elaine Hickman. Boys' baseball: Robert
Austin, Dennis Athearns and Edward Jacobs.
The honor roll students are Janice Moody, Lynette Hilt and Ronald
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 13
Front row, loft to right: Annie Moore, Duane Rowell, Elaine Robbins, Faye Austin.
Back row: Mr. Gibson, Marshall Payson, Sandra Richards.
Front row, left to right: Sandra Morine, Sylvia Farris, Esten Peabody, Robert Austin.
Back row: Donald Cramer, Marshall Payson, Sandra Richards.
14 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Left to right: Donald Cramer, Ronald Barker, Royce Butler, Marshall Payson.
Left to right: Ronald Barker, Marshall Payson, Duane Rowell, Royce Butler.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 15
Seated: left to right: Edric Day, Esten Peabody, Sylvia Farris.
Standing: Frank Austin, Mr. Kenoyer, Ronald Barker.
The officers are:
President ...... . . .ESTEN PEABODY
Vice-President .............. EDRIC DAY
Secretary and T1'easu1'e1' . .SYLVIA FARRIS
Faculty Advisor .......... MR. KENOYER
The Student Council is made up of one Freshman, Ronnie Barker,
one Sophomore, Frank Austin, one Junior, Dick Day, and two Seniors,
Sylvia Farris and Esten Peabody.
The purpose of the Student Council is to select movies, approve of
student businesses, and many other matters.
16' THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Senior Class Play
First row, left to right: A. Moore, R. Moore, S. Farris, Mrs. Alief, D. Rowell E
Robbins, A. Martin.
Second row: F. Austin, E. Peabody, D. Cramer, B. Fuller, W. Lind, H. Carver D
Howard, H. Waters, C. Hanson.
"THE FUNNY BRATSU
Presented Thursday, November 16, 1950
Friday, November 17, 1950
Harriet Gresham ........
Aurora Pike ...................
Mrs. Sylvia Gresham ,,.....
Dick Gresham ...,..............
Tom Gresham ..............
Lauralee Lyride .......
Loren Gresham ......................
Gwyriette Gadwood ..................
Aunt Hettie Higginbotham
Whaley McWhorter .................
Boogerface Boggs ........
. .......... Carleen Hanson
REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Director . .......
Stage Crew .........
..........Dwight Howard, Bliss Fuller, Esten Peabody
Advertising ........ ......................,......,... H enry Waters, Duane Rowell
P-rompter ................. .............................................................. H enry Waters
Business Manager .... ................................. D onald Cramer
Property Manager ................,..............................................,................ Walter Lind
The hilarious comedy centered around two youngsters who were hard
at the task of marrying off their mother to a person suitable to them and
at the same time trying to make a match between an older brother and
a wealthy widow. The two schemsters were Elaine Robbins as Harriet
Gresham and Allan Martin as Dick Gresham.
The play was quite a success although we did not get rich from it.
As far as the casting goes we had little trouble, for the class of 1951 had
the perfect actors to fill the descriptions of the characters. The practices
were rather tedious but were enjoyed by all. Some of the nights were bitter
cold and some of the days were hopeless but we finally presented it for one
afternoon and one evening. As the other plays our class has presented, it
was well liked by all.
Junior Class Play
Coached by Miss Donna Shaw
Lou Hacker ............................................. .........
Ghost Woman ....... ............ R achel Spear
Lucy Hacker ....
Joyce Wingate .....
Terry Tanner .......
Willie Worgle ......
Blackie Simms .....
Florabel Wingate ..... ............ V elzora Savage
Farone .............................................................................................. Marshall Payson
When Joyce Wingate brings her younger sister and her colored
mammy, Bedelia, out to gloomy Old Mill Tavern on a stormy evening, with
a view to buying it, turning it into a tea room, and rechristenling it
Spooky Tavern, she starts something with a vengeance. She is followed
hither by two college mates who are rivals for her affections, and by a
timorous and stuttering freshman, who has been sent here to spend the
night as a part of his fraternity initiation. Here the hard-faced master of
the tavern and his crafty sister do all they can to scare the young people
away. Excitement is piled upon excitement and thrill upon thrill, with a
lavish sprinkling of laughs. The grand climax of this breathless melodrama
is a masterpiece in surprises, bound to delight any audience that likes its
mystery snappy and funny.
18 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
After much discussion among the members of the class, the Seniors
decided to sponsor the Christmas semi-formal. The date was set for
December 22 and two days of vacation were devoted to decorating the
gym with seasonable red and green streamers, pointed fir trees and gay
Music was furnished by Norman Moody's Orchestra. The dance was
a great success both financially and socially.
ik ll' Pk
Sophomore Sport Dance
The "Sports Dance" was held for the opening of the 1950-51 basket-
ball season. It was the Sophomores' iirst attempt this year to earn money
for their "Senior Class Trip."
The dance took place on Friday, November 10, 1950 at Union Town
Hall. The music was played by Moody's Orchestra.
The Sophomores had a grand time getting the hall ready. They
decorated with the school colors, blue and white, and basketball Cutouts
were placed on the walls with the basketball games scheduled for this
winter's season written on them.
The boys did their share of work also. They carried wood, made
tickets, and helped decorate.
The crowd was small but everyone seemed to enjoy themselves.
ll Pk JY
Freshman Reception was held September 22, 1950. A Sophomore,
Richard Harford, was master of ceremonies.
The boys wore nightgowns and hip boots and they carried their
lunches in wastebaskets. The girls wore union suits and their hair in ten
pigtails. They carried their lunches in popcorn lpoppers.
Solos were sung by Joan Lemar and Edward Jacobs. Geraldine Tolman
gave reasons why she liked herself. Joyce Hanson did reducing exercises
under the direction of Sandra Richards, a 'Sophomore. Clad in grass skirts,
Ramona Hunt and William Doughty did a hula. John Blake Won the sack
race in which he and Clarence Whitney were engaged. Ten reasons why
he liked girls were given by Robert Linscott. While strumming a guitar
and riding a donkey, Gerald Bartlett sang "Mule Train." Robert Austin,
as Ted Williams, told of his career. The basket broke when Dennis
Athearns stepped in it, as he tried to hit a cloth with a broom. The Mad
Musician, Ronald Barker, gave a piano solo which only mad people could
appreciate. The final act was an onion race, between Janice Moody and
Lynette Hilt. A dance was held after the Reception.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 19
On October 31 of 1950, the Seniors held a Halloween dance in the gym
which was decorated with the traditional black and orange streamers.
There were also stacks of corn stalks and pumpkins in the corners.
Built in one corner was a table made of baled hay, Where the Seniors
took turns selling the refreshments which consisted of sweet cider and
donuts. Although costumes were not required, there were some very good
ones worn. Everyone agreed that the "Three Stooges" fJoan Lemar, Irene
Lemar, and Gretchen Paysonj were the outstanding characters.
A radio, on which tickets had been previously sold, was drawn off. The
lucky winner was none other than Leroy Barker.
Although the dance was a financial failure, everyone agreed that they
had a great time dancing to the music supplied by Moody's Orchestra.
BY THEIR INITIALS YOU SHALL KNOW THEM
E. P.-Eager Person
D. C.-Darn Cute
A. M.--Angel of Madness
F. A.-Floyd's Angel
R. M.-Rather Masculine
E. R.-Ever Ready
S. M.-Some Milton
W. L.-Woman Lover
G.-Going with Ginnie
R.-Doing all Right
20 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
How the Seniors Earned Money
Pk Pk ik PIC
First we wish to thank those who have helped us and are making our
trip to New York City possible.
Early in the year we thought of many different ways to earn money
and our first attempt was a paper and scrap drive. This drive was a financial
On the night of October 31 we had a jolly time with ghosts and spooks
at a Halloween Dance. A beautiful combination clock-radio was drawn off.
The last of October we started practicing for our Senior Play. It was
a lot of fun getting ready for it and finally presenting it. We had a very
A little later we wrote to the Trail Riders and the last of November
presented their show at the high school gym.
Just before Christmas vacation the idea of having a public supper
was mentioned. So we had the supper at the Masonic Hall and it was well
On the 22nd of December we held our annual Christmas Semi-Formal.
After Christmas vacation we again started to think of ways to earn
money. Our first attempt this time was having the Gene Hooper Show.
Then again we planned a supper. This was held on February 28 and
the attendance was almost twice that of before.
In March we presented the Trail Riders and as before the show was
Shortly after the Trail Riders we planned a scrap drive which we
decided would be our last attempt at earning money while at U.H.S.
During the year we have sold candy and soda every day and hot dogs
To end the basketball season we played two benefit games with Tho-
maston, dividing the proceeds between the two senior classes. These games
were well attended and successful.
-The Senior Class of U.H.S.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
THE EAVESDROPPER COLUMN
What kind do you Want?
CGordon to Jeanette at the candy cupboard every recess and noon.J
Am I free at last?
fDwight as he leaves the school house the last day of school.l
I hope we have movies this week.
CSadie to Kenneth when he hasn't seen her for sometime.J
When can we go advertising?
CSylvia to Mr. Gibson from November to February.J
Let's go to Washington CMe.J on our class trip.
CAnnie to Faye A. every day.J
May I see too?
CBobby A. to anyone tall.J
Gosh, I wish I wasn't so bashful!
fBobby Linscott to himself.J
Please play the piano.
Q Sophomore girls to Faye R. every noon.J
lil lk lk
CAN YOU REMEMBER WHEN?
Lloyd wasn't late for school.
Mrs. Alieff was Miss Lewis.
The senior class agreed on something.
Somebody said something and Annie and Faye didn't giggle.
The scoreboard stopped in the middle of the game.
Allan left us to return shortly.
Union High didn't have a romance in some class.
The seniors forgot school one afternoon.
22 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
,Cure ,Citefzafzy ofznefz
It was the season just before Christmas and every city district in
Longvale was broadcasting the Yule spirit except the two 'in the waterfront
slum. Here it was like another town barred out from the main modernized
sector of Longvale City. The main street through this region was bordered
on each side by rambling, warp roofed, unpainted apartment houses con-
structed end to end with not as much as a two foot alley between. This street
lay black and dismal in the cold sweep of the December ocean gales.
No Christmas decorations, not a small bough of holly to set off the
tattered shades in the endless rows of windows nor a Christmas tree upon
the walk to enlighten the lonesome emptiness of the street, no, not even
the tiniest hint of the approaching holiday here in Longvale's shameful
colony of the poor and needy. All the spirit, it seemed, had died with the
hearts and minds of these poor inhabitants who had made a bungle of life
or had just plain been born into poverty and unsuccessfulness. Truly there
must have been a dab of the Christmas spirit somewhere in the shabby area,
and there was, right where it would be least expected.
In one of the many hundreds of shattered windows of the second
floor apartments hung a bough of fir which appeared to have been one
trimmed from a tree sold at a corner way market in up town Longvale.
About the base of this bough where it had been severed from the tree was
tied a crumpled strip of red crepe paper probably a bit of discarded decora-
tion from a Christmas holiday ball room. Such a miniature scrap of holiday
spirit would never be noticed in an ordinary city district at Christmas
time but here all who passed by stopped to gaze at it in appreciation as if
it were a jewel upon a black velvet background. Indeed it was a bit of light
standing out in great splendor against a background of dark sorrow and
The situation behind this dismal window bearing Ocean Avenue's sole
article of Christmas decoration may have been the darkest and saddest in
Longvale that Christmas season. The apartment consisted of two small
rooms. The kitchen with the stove cold for the lack of good dry driftwood
fuel for a decent fire and bedroom with one piece of furnishing, a bed with
a tattered quilt and otherwise than its occupant only a bare mattress. Not
as much as a pillow was among the items of bedding.
Here upon this bed lay a middle aged man dying of an incurable dis-
ease, starvation, and exposure to the extreme cold of the unheated room. On
a chair beside the bed huddled a woman who in appearance would have been
considered very old but doubtless was not more than forty. Her face was
thin and drawn into tight lines and her hands were gnarled from the hard
labor she had undergone -in past years, yet her eyes were bright and shining
with a glow of happiness. She was at all times laughing gaily and at many
times joined in her laughter by her dying mate upon the bed. Her most
serious moments came during her cherished periods of prayer.
In that scene of near death came the only sign of Christmas spirit on
Ocean Avenue that year. It was unquestionably the best showing of Christ-
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 23
mas spirit in all Longvale City and for miles around. It was said that neither
of this couple lived to brighten that Ocean Avenue window with a bough
of Christmas spirit the following year, but certainly by all who knew this
couple they were not forgotten.
-Rofnellow Moore '51
wk Ik if nk
THE GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY Q
It was a sunny, summer morning when Jane happily sauntered out
of the hotel in New York City. It had been her first night -in New York.
"Everything is just perfect," thought Jane, but little did she realize the
unhappiness and sadness she was causing.
For many years Jane believed she would like to become a stage star.
This had been her sole ambition, and being a girl of firm mind, Jane was
sure she was going to gain this wish, even if it meant leaving all of her
loved ones behind. That was exactly what she had to do.
Due to the illness of her father, Jane was compelled to remain at
home and earn a living for them. She had one brother, who was serving in
the Marines, but the family was not able to prosper on the amount that he
sent home. The doctor had to call frequently and this consumed much of
As Jane sat in a restaurant eating dinner and reading a paper one
noon, she discovered an advertisement reading: "A single girl wanted at
once for show business in New York City. Experience not required." "This
is my golden opportunity," thought Jane, "but how am I going to leave the
That night Jane laid awake pondering on this idea for nearly three
hours, finally drifting off into a troubled sleep, but throughout the night
she dreamed of the job.
The next morning she had completely made up her mind. She felt that
if she got the job before telling her parents, she would be able to send a
sufficient amount of money home each week to keep her family going.
Jane left for work at the usual time that morning, but instead of going
to the factory, as was her regular custom, she took the first bus to New
York City. -
It was mid-afternoon when she arrived at her destination. "It is a
beautiful day," mused Jane, "and nothing can possibly go wrong." This
was J ane's version of it.
After leaving the bus, she went directly to the building where she was
to report for the job. As she entered the outside door, she felt as if her heart
was right in her throat for this was her great opportunity and she must
not fail-no-she couldn't possibly fail now! Her heart was beating loudly
and frantically she tried to conceal her emotions, but she knew it was hope-
less. It just couldn't be done!
Jane tapped lightly on the big door. After a short wait her knock was
answered by a large, unpleasant-faced man with a deep booming voice.
Jane timidly explained the reason of her mission. His countenance immed-
iately changed. With a big smile, he hastily ushered her into the inner
office. Following the hearty welcome there was a brief interview. Jane's
nerves had calmed considerably by now, and he had soon accepted her for
the position. Jane was to begin the new job in the morning.
Quickly Jane went to a hotel and secured a room where she was to
stay that night. She was so excited and elated that it was impossible for
her to sleep throughout the night. Jane did not write to her folks that even-
24 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
ing, as she had decided it would be better to wait and write after her first
day's vgork so that she might be able to tell them more about the job she had
Jane was at the office promptly the next morning to start her day's
work. The first hour or so led her to believe the job was going to be much to
her satisfaction. As the day rolled on and the boss lost his temper every
time she made an error, she realized that this was not the wonderful job
she had dreamed of.
At the end of the first day she was completely worn out, and she simply
did not like the boss. He was very disagreeable and hard to please. How she
wished she were back home at her old job in the factory. She just could
not force herself to sit down and write to her parents that night.
For a month Jane continued to work at this tedious job, and each day
she disliked it more. Not once during this month had she written to her
family. She tried to make herself believe that there hadn't been the neces-
sary time, but actually, she was too ashamed of herself to write.
After an especially hard day's work, Jane came to the final decision.
She could no longer stick with this job, but she must return home. For once
she knew her own way had caused her to fail. Anyway, she'd leave the next
morning for home-that was sure.
The very moment Jane glanced at the old house she had left over a
month ago, she knew something was dreadfully wrong. Her first impulse
was to run, but she came to the realization that that was what she had done
the first time. Now she must face it.
Timidly Jane opened the old squeaking door and slipped quietly
through. She felt like a burglar breaking into a house. Somehow Jane felt
she no longer belonged here.
In the hallway she removed her hat and coat and started meekly for
the living room. Her footsteps had been heard. Before she got through the
door way, her brother met her. He looked much older and very haggard.
"What has happened ?" wondered Jane over and over again, but she dared
not ask. It was a full five minutes before either spoke then her brother tried
to break the news calmly to her.
While she had been in New York her father had not received enough
money to buy his necessary medicine, and, as a result, had died two weeks
prior to Jane's homecoming.
Suddenly Jane realized the whole story in true facts. It was all her
fault, for had she never left her father, he would still be alive. It was im-
possible to believe, yet it was true.
Although her family never blamed her for this, Jane knew only too
well that it happened because of her. She has never been able to forgive
herself for all the heartache she caused because of her own stubbornness
It was a hard lesson but it taught Jane to consider ,her loved ones as
well as herself.
-Afrmie M oore '51
fl' Pk Pk 214
Butch lived in a large mansion in the residential part of Milton. His
parents were always too busy with their social life to bother too much with
As long as Butch could remember, he had been cared for by a maid.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 25
Butch was twelve years old now, but next Saturday, to his delight, he
would be a teenager. His mother and father hadn't even mentioned his
birthday. Butch was hoping silently that they hadn't forgotten their son.
At the further end of the residential district, Bill Rogers ran a riding
academy and every spare minute Butch had, he would spend with Bill and
the horses. Bill had taught Butch to ride and from hanging around the
stable, Butch had gathered a lot of ideas about the care of a horse.
Of course, Butch turning thirteen, thought he was old enough and
knew enough about a horse to own one. Furthermore, his favorite horse,
Coral, was going to have a colt very, very soon. How he wished he could own
Bill expected Coral to foal next Monday. Butch prayed hard that she
would have her colt on his birthday.
Friday, the day before his birthday, Butch hurried to the stable after
school to see Coral. There she was, standing in her stall, as fat and indepen-
dent looking as ever.
Butch spoke to her saying, "Please, oh please have your baby on my
At home that night, Butch was confronted by his mother and father.
They had just remembered his birthday and wanted to know what he would
like for a present.
Now Butch had almost everything a boy his age could want, but there
was one thing he didn't have, a horse. Sheepishly, Butch told his parents
about Coral. Sorry to say, they couldn't see his point, so Butch went to bed
that night with the thought of not owning that new baby colt.
Saturday came and directly after breakfast Butch went to the stable.
He ran all the way. '
d One glance at Bill and Butch said, "She had it, didn't she? Oh say, she
Bill grinned and answered, "Yes, Coral had her colt. He can just about
stand up on his Wobbly legs but he's full of life."
"When was it born ?" Butch asked excitedly, "may I see it ?"
Bill and Butch went to Coral's stall.
"She had him this morning around one-thirty on your birthday," Bill
"He's so tiny and cute," Butch said, watching the colt explore the
stall. "I wish I could have him," sighed Butch, "but my parents won't buy
him for me."
"He's all yours, Butch," Bill said. "Only you will have to wait until the
little fellow is old enough to be taken from his mother. You can call him
your birthday present."
Butch just stared at Bill, tears filling his eyes and a big lump forming
in his throat.
Then in a choked voice, "I'll take good care of him. Honest I will."
-Joan Knight '53
Uk wk if Sk
The glare of the orange sunrise made background to a picturesque
medieval castle of stone turrets surrounded by a heavy wall of expert
masonic construction. Around the outside of the wall was a huge moat
overflowing from spring rains reflecting the brilliance of the colorful sky.
Over the moat from the castle lay a lush green meadow, the grass less
26 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
than three inches high forming a level uniiawed carpet stretching to the
edge of the budding forest. A more perfect picture of peace on earth
could not have been found in all the land.
But wait, the dark edges of the forest begin to surge forward onto
the meadow. A figure darts from the guard turret on the castle wall
shouting and waving his arms excitedly. The beauty of the meadow is
now darkened with a black river of warriors swiftly approaching the walls
with the clamor of clashing armor.
Inside the walls, warriors armed with the mighty bows and arrows,
six foot spears, and swords in sheaths at their sides were milling in dis-
order in their haste to reach their stations at the top of the wall. Soon
arrows were iiying thick as rain amid the vicious animal screams known
as war cries from either side. Machines of war were being raised on the
meadow to hurl the heavy wall shattering logs at the opponent. A battle
was being fought among men, who, though educated well for the day,
enjoyed fighting. -
Some of the more desperate warriors of the invaders dove into the
moat and swam madly for the walls of their foe only to become corpses
bristling with arrow shafts. Inside the wall blood poured down the stones
and collected in huge glistening pools of red at the base.
At noon the battle ceased as the invaders withdrew into the forest,
but no longer was the meadow a scene of peaceful nature nor the castle
pleasant to look upon in admiration of its clever architecture. The meadow
was strewn with bodies and broken war machinesg the moat was deeply
reddened by the dye of human blood.
Gif P14 Pk Ik
Rushing water in the brooklet,
Green shoots rise above the ground.
Sun in sky is shining higher,
Signs of spring are all around.
By the lane mud is showing,
Pussy willows show their fur.
Spring will come in all her glory,
Young lovers will welcome her.
In all homes spirits are bright,
The maid of all house work sings.
She smells the clear and fragrant air,
And hears the flapping of birds' wings.
Spring is the time for new and young things,
Throw away your duller past.
Bring together all your sweet thoughts,
Make the spirit of Spring last.
Watch the buds burst into blossom,
Listen to the birds that sing.
In your heart be a young lover,
Let your life be always spring.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
As I was walking down the street,
A nice looking boy I chanced to meet.
Although we both passed each by,
There was a twinkle in our eye.
Deep down inside my heart,
I had a feeling we'd never part.
For the next time we did meet
Was in a shop down the street.
He looked at me as if to say,
We are going to be together to stay.
He asked me if he could take me home,
And then my heart turned to stone.
For deep inside I had a feeling,
That my young sister would do some squealing.
For if she knew I liked this man,
She would squeal to my beau, Dan.
I told him that I wouldn't go,
For I had another beau.
So he said, "I'l1 be on my way,
It was good meeting you anyway."
if 8 lk lk
THE VACANT HOUSE
On my way to school the other day
I passed a house all dull and gray.
The picture effect had a saddened look
Like the haunted ones in the picture books.
The grass had grown to be very tall,
While the leaves from the maple tree start to
The chimney was minus a few red bricks,
And the wooden walk was battered to bits.
Here and there glass was scattered about
And the window frames half fallen out.
The door wasn't safe to pass through.
Cause if you did, it would probably fall on you.
If only a fairy could come wave its wand
And change this house into a shiny new form.
Put also a family to take over from there
With children running around everywhere.
-Sandra M orine '53
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
MY LAST SWIM
Once upon a summer's day,
When all was going well.
I thought I'd go down to the bay,
Where everything looked swell.
The water looked so cool and clear,
I thought I'd take a swim.
I plunged into the water near,
And went up to my chin.
I tried to swim my very best,
But, I went down and down.
I won't be able to tell the rest,
Cause, I think I must have drowned.
-Gerry Tolmom '54
Pls PF DK 2?
JUNIOR NOTIONQS OF CLASS DEVOTIONS
Marshall Payson, president of our class,
Calls a meeting after everything has passed.
Every morning just about eight,
You'll see Herbie at Nita's gate.
Velzie Savage in Shorthand Class,
Can always read her assignment fast.
Ralph Harford, whom we seldom see,
Likes to get kicked out of English three.
Hey! Dickie, is your Bookkeeping done?
Don't fret, Dickie, we know fun is fun.
Faye Robbins as I might say,
Lost Walter Calderwood to the U. S. A.
Dickie Day, our foul shooting King,
Can always make a basket ring.
Kenneth Bartlett and his Chevvy,
Tends right out for dear little Sadie.
Quietest of all is Rachel Spear,
From her we very seldom hear.
Gordie Grinnell, the worker of our class,
Is the first to help and stands by till the last.
Sadie Gammon came to learn the business end,
Or perhaps be near her boy friend. '
Pete Torrey, the curly-haired blonde,
Can't wait for fishing to come along.
Ginnie Upham, the lone last one,
Has finished this poem and glad it's done.
-Ginnie Upham, '52
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
MAINE FOR ME
From Union to Boston in just four hours,
Soon we saw the very high towers.
Off to Marlborough Street we went,
To make up for the time we had spent.
Our first meeting was happy and gay,
So we stayed around for the rest of the day.
At seven-thirty we went out to eat,
It took us some time to find a seat.
On the next morning it began to rain,
1So I went to North Station and took a train.
1 arrived in Gardner all safe and sound,
Where hundreds of people were milling around.
I watched television that day and another,
And who should I see but Harpo Marx's brother
The days were very bleak and dark,
But T-V made me as happy as a lark.
Then back to Boston and an Ice Show,
They even had costumes that seemed to glow.
The dinner after was really grand,
We thought it the best in the land.
Off to Cambridge at half-past eight,
The subway put us in an awful state.
Soon we arrived at Harvard Square,
Off to Walker Street we went from there.
From the RKO to Washington Street,
A really great place for us to meet.
The night seemed to last for quite a while,
But in Boston that is the style.
From Boston to Portland was quite a ride,
But we sat silent side by side.
Un-ion looked very good to me,
I know it's a wonderful place to be.
-Duane Rowell '51
ak wk Sk wk
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF?
Carleen forgot to study.
Bliss didn't have a gripe.
Allan couldn't tease someone.
Bobby Austin grew and grew.
Don couldn't play basketball.
Joan K. didn't have an interest in Warren.
Sandra R. didn't write to Boston every day.
One of Miss Shaw's classes wasn't interrupted.
Grace didn't have so many admirers.
Miss Ladd had an unruly class.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
When third period rolls around
We gather up pencils, papers, and books,
And off to shorthand class we are bound
To make various marks with crooks.
First, there are pencils to sharpen
While Miss Shaw Waits patiently,
Why Annie and Faye get laughing
Is not always plain to see.
After a time, things quiet down
And Miss Shaw begins to dictate,
The shuffling of pages, the only sound
Betrays Annie's usual state.
Frantically, the pages she flips
To find a clean page before too late,
While Miss Shaw's rapidly moving lips
Are issuing words at a fantastic rate.
Meanwhile, Faye Austin and I
Try not to lose out in the race
But finally, one or other will sigh
With the result-a long, blank space.
By this time, Annie has discovered
A page without circle or line,
Her pencil completely recovered
She appears to be doing fine.
Dictation through, I hear the words, "Read back,'
And Annie starts without hesitation,
She has managed not a Word to lack
And I find this really quite amazing.
-Cafrleen H omson '51
32 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Boys' Baseball A
Front row, left to right: Robert Austin, Dennis Athearns, Allan Martin, Esten Peabody,
Gordon Grinnell, Edric Day.
Back row: Mr. Gibson, Frank Austin, Ralph Harford, Edward Jacobs.
Union High's fall baseball team enjoyed a short but successful season,
Winning three and tieing one. Much credit to the undefeated season should
go to pitcher Ralph Harford who hurled all but three innings of the
The team Won two over Appleton and one over Warren While being
held to a 2-2 stalemate with Warren on their diamond.
As this book goes to press the team looks to a fine spring season.
Harford appears to be set as the starting pitcher with Esten Peabody, the
regular shortstop, as his relief. Edric Day has come along Well as our
catcher. The infield candidates include Marshall Payson at first, Gordon
Grinnell at second, Peabody at short, and Bob Newbert at third. Leading
outfield prospects are Bob Austin, our leadoff man, Allan Martin and Dennis
Athearns. Our coach is Mr. Gibson.
THE REFLECTOR UN1oN, MAINE 33
Union High School 1950-1951 Basketball
First row, left to right: F. Austin, A. Martin, M. Payson, D. Cramer, D. Howard,
E. Peabody, G. Grinnell.
Second row: Mr. Kenoycr, W. Doughty, R. Barker, E. Day, R. GOH, R. Newbcrt, R.
Austin, W. Lind.
We began practicing on the first of November. Liberty fMorseJ High
School came down one afternoon to practice against us. This game was
what you might call the game that helped us get onto our feet before the
regular scheduled games. When we had our regular two games per week,
we practiced on Monday and Thursday. Sometimes we scrimmaged against
the Town Merchants Team after supper.
We began our regular season with Waldoboro on December 5, 1950 on
our own court. During this game some of the county basketball critics
decided we wouldn't amount to much. This gave us more gumption and
more to work forg to make them eat these words.
Our biggest rival this year was Wiscasset fthe same as always.J The
first game was played at Lincoln Academy. Wiscasset led all the way, but
during the last quarter Allan and Esten did some ball-snatching. Wiscasset
ended up the game two points ahead with the score 36-34.
The other Wiscasset game played at home wasn't quite so exciting
ffor us, that is.D Union led in the first quarter 12-10. Second quarter was
tied up, 20-20. The third quarter seemed to be Wiscasset's way by a few
long shots, 25-36. The end of the game was a sorrowful moment for us.
Wiscasset won by eight points, 37-45. This game not only put the kibosh
34 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
on our getting the Bulwer League crown but dulled our senses for the
Our next most exciting encounter was with Rockport at their own
court. We led for the first quarter 14-133 at the half we had swapped our
one point lead with Rockport for a score of 26-27. Rockport got hot during
the third quarter and ended up with a six point lead 35-41. The fourth
quarter was really a thrillerg we caught up with them and started swapping
points. It was tied 51-51 with 40 seconds to play when one of our boys
sunk a beautiful lay-up shot that put us ahead 53-51. Rockport tried all
kinds of shots but couldn't connect. Thus ended the game 53-51.
The Rockport win was our last regular scheduled game. We had a
couple more games with Thomaston for the benefit of the senior class of
each of the schools. These were our last games for the season. We ended
up with a 14 wins and 4 losses record.
Union Rockland J .V.
Union Warren '
Union Alumni 119503
Rockland Frosh Union J .V.
Union Rockland J .V.
Union 49 Thomaston fbenefitj
Union 42 Thomaston fbenefitj
Howard 206 Peabody
Payson 154 Grinnell
Martin 151 Day
Cramer 94 Newbert
Goff 70 R. Austin
F. Austin 6 .
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 35
Front row, left to right: Joan Knight, Sylvia Farris, Jeanette Upham, Mr. Gibson,
Annie Moore, Faye Austin, Sandra Richards.
Back row: Lynette Hilt, Janice Moody, Geraldine Tolman, Juanita Upham, Grace
Ualzlerwood, Elaine Robbins, Manager.
We opened our 1950-51 season with a large number of girls going out
for basketball, however, we ended up with twelve.
The girls, as a result of a tie, chose Annie Moore and Jeanette Upham
as captains. Elaine Robbins was elected as our manager.
Our regular forwards were Annie Moore '51, Sylvia Farris '51, Joan
Knight '53, Grace Calderwood '53, and Janice Moody '54.
High scorer was Annie Moore with 253 points. Sylvia Farris followed
with 216 points.
The guards who were in there fighting for the ball were Jeanette
Upham '52, Sandra Richards '53, Faye Austin '51, Juanita Upham '53,
Geraldine Tolman '54, Joan Lemar '54, and Lynette Hilt '54,
The results of the games were as follows:
Union Opponents Union Opponents
Waldoboro 47 Waldoboro
Appleton 49 Appleton
Warren 61 Warren
Brooks 36 Wiscasset
Alumni 25 Thomaston
Rockport 42 Rockport
Thomaston 516 Thomaston
Wiscasset X29 Thomaston
" Benefit Games Won 8 Lost 8
36 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Front row, left to right: J. Knight, S. Richards, F. Austin, A. Moore, S. Farris, J.
Upham, S. Morine.
Second row: Miss Shaw, L. Hilt, F. Guyette, G. Tolman, F. Robbins, R. Hunt, E. Robbins.
Third row: G. Calderwood, S. Gammon, J. Moody, V. Savage, J. Upham, R. Spear.
Left to right: Velzora Savage, Esther Merrifield, Sandra Morine, Marlene Knight,
UNION, MAINE 37
Credit, Congratulations or Three
Ralph and Richard Harford and
Richard Norwood for volunteering
their services to defray expenses for
our March trip to Legislature. The
boys put on a fine cowboy show on
March 23 with the students of both
the High School and Grammar School
enjoying the program immensely.
Sk Sk Sk
Dick Day, our school representa-
tive to the State foul shooting con-
test at Waterville.
Pk Pk 211
Sylvia Farris for her outstand-
ing leadership throughout her four
years. She climaxed her career by
winning the honor of School DAR
candidate. This is based on character,
leadership, scholarship, and person-
Sk ik 1
Ken Bartlett, for Hvolunteering'
his services as Santa Claus at the an-
nual Xmas party in the Main Room.
Ik wk Pk
To Bob Mayo, Knox County
sportswriter, for his interest in and
recognition of Union High School
Pl' PF Pk
All those who helped to make
our "mock" town meeting such a
howling success. Bliss Fuller, Gerald
Torrey, Marshall Payson, Sandra
Richards, and Sylvia Farris stamped
themselves as future politicians with
their clever oratory.
The Sophomore class for spon-
soring a series of Town Hall dances.
Despite financial troubles, the group
stuck by themselves and treated
those attending to fine evenings.
PK Sl' Pl'
' Miss .Shaw, for her cooperation
in providing tickets, programs, etc.
for our various school functions.
Pk Pk wk
All those students and teachers
who offered their cars during the
years for the transportation of stu-
dents to out-of-town affairs.
Sli bk ik
To Bliss Fuller and Miss Lalld,
for their "out of this world" lesson
on how to jitterbug at the second
Sophomore dance. -
Pk Pk PK
Mr. Gibson, for his hospitality
and his coffee. He's got our vote as
the best coffeemaker despite the fact
that all he did was leave the door
open and boil the water. His "Su-
perba" coffee bags did the rest.
,K Ik 'If
And last but not least, whole
hearted thanks from the teachers to
that certain sextet of boys who de-
cided that a box of chocolates would
make amends for their' fulfilled de-
sire one Friday morning in March to
enjoy the atmosphere of Rockland
rather than that of the school's in-
terior. The candy, though very tasty,
failed to lessen their sentence, how-
ever, and the- group spent time after
school hours for the next three weeks.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Duane Rowell Q
Most Likely to Succeed
Happy Go Lucky,
Done Most for School
Best Actor and Actress Annie Moore
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Oiiicers of Athletic Association
Left to right: Donald Cramer, Esten Peabody, Elaine Robbins
40 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Senior Basketball Players
Front row: left to right: Allan Martin, Dwight Howard, Donald Cramer, Esten Peabody
Back row: Faye Austin, Sylvia Farris. Annie Moore.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Qaeda who 7
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
44 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Q 'I' omasfcon
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 45
DRAGON SUPERIOR CEMENT
AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING and ACCESSORIES
EVINRUDE OUTBOARD MOTORS
46 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
THE COURIER GAZETTE
Knox County's Own Newspaper
Contains All the County, School, and Farm and
Published Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
Available at all Newstands
We Specialize in All Kinds of Job Printing
CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH
G. M. C. TRUCKS
10 Union Street
ROCKPORT Tel. 2320 MAINE
ROLAND A. GENTHNER
HIGH GRADE RANGE and FUEL OIL
Sales and Service
OIL BURNERS and HEATING PLANTS
Tel. 117 Tel. 895
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 47
HILLCREST POULTRY CO.
BUYERS, RAISERS and PROCESSORS
C. M. BURGESS and SON
JOHN DEERE TRACTORS
and FARM EQUIPMENT
DeLAVAL SEPARATORS and MILKERS
Sales and Service
UNION Tel. 49-3 MAINE
Compliments of a Friend
48 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Tri-County Farm Equipment Co.
McCormick Deering Equipment
Parts - Service
ROCKLAND Phone 1288-M MAINE
BURPEE FUNERAL HOME
Stafford Congdon, Proprietor
110 Limerock Street
CHARLES E. STARRETT and SONS
J. C. CREIGHTON CO.
Gas and Electric Appliances
Heating and Plumbing
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 49
GREEN I'SLAND PACKING COMPANY
HIGH GRADE AMERICAN SARDINES
GENERAL SEAFOODS DIVISION
GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION
SHIPYARD - FISHERIES
North Lubec Mfg. and Canning Co.
Packers of and Wholesale Dealers in Sardines
Brands: EAGLE, DIRIGO, DAISY, ADMIRATION
NELSON BROTHERS GARAGE
DODGE and PLYMOUTH CARS
DODGE JOB-RATED TRUCKS
515 Main Street
50 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
TI-IURSTON BROTHERS, INC.
SOUTH UNION MAINE
JAMESON and WALLACE
PLUMBING and HEATING
Norge Home Appliances
Myers Water Systems
Fuelite Gas Service
Timken Oil Heat
WALDOBORO Tel. 156 MAINE
ALBERT E. MacPHAIL
PLUMBING and HEATING
PYROFAX BOTTLED GAS and ..APPLIANCES
ROCKLAND 445 Main Street MAINE
KAISER-FRAZER SALES and SERVICE
"BEAR" WHEEL ALIGNMENT
WARREN Phone 33-3 MAINE
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 51
CUNNINGHAM BROTHERS, INC.
Complete Line of
MEATS - GROCERIES -- HARDWARE
I.G.A. Cash and Carry
UNION Phone 35 MAINE
Compliments of a Friend
E. F. GOFF
GATES BUSINESS COLLEGE
THE AUGUSTA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
263 Water Street
52 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Compliments o f
KNOX WOOLEN COMPANY
WALDOBORO LOCKERS., INC.
Route 32 at Mill Street
Full Processing Facilities for Meats, Vegetables, and Fruits
Meats at Wholesale Prices to Customers
WALDOBORO Phone 235 MAINE
When in Town Call at
E. C. JONES and SONS
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 61-60
Viles Service Station, Waldoboro-Phone 155 "HAP" WALTER
Rockland, Maine Branch--Phone 475 FRED LINEKIN, Manager
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 53
LAUNDERERS - STORAGE - DRY CLEANING
17 Limerock Street
BOYN TON CHEVROLET
Sales and Service
TYDOL GAS and OIL
See Us Before You Buy
Tel. Camden 519 or 659
GILBERT C. LAITE
DOROTHY S. LAITE ROBERT E. LAITE
CAMDEN FARMERS UNION
Lowe Brothers Paint-Grain--Feeds-Flour
54 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
Congratulations to the Class of '51
The Smiling Cow and The Tweed Shop
MAIN STREET CAMDEN
WHITE CREAMERY COMPANY
UNION - MORRILL MAINE
Hot Dogs Hamburgers
Soft Drinks Ice Cream
ROUTE 17 UNION, MAINE
Sam Payson, Proprietor
MISSION ORANGE - O-S0 GRAPE - MOXIE
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 55
GREVIS F. PAYSON
BEST IN MARKET EGG SERVICE
W. H. GLOVER COMPANY
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIALS
SHERWIN -WILLIAMS PAINTS
Phone 14 or 15
HOWE FUR COMPANY
RAW FURS - SPORTSMAN'S SUPPLIES
COOPERS MILLS MAINE
The Camden Herald Publishing Co.
Book, Commercial and Social Printing
THE CAMDEN HERALD
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
T 1. R
ROCKLAND-ROCKPORT LIME CO., INC. e
DR. E. B. HOWARD-Dentist
L. M. RICHARDSON, D.M.D.
ANASTASIO BARBER SHOP
COLONIAL PHOTO SERVICE, INC.
KARL M. LEIGHTON-Jeweler
V. F. STUDLEY, INC.-Complete Home Furnishings
GILBERT'S BEAUTY SALON
SILSBY'S FLOWER SHOP-"Say It With Flowers"
STANLEY'S GARAGE and SERVICE STATION
RACKLIFF and WITHAM
M. B. and C. O. PERRY-Coal
MILLER'S GARAGE, INC.
VAN BAALEN HEILBRUN and CO., INC.
JORDAN and GRANT MARKET
SEAVIEW GARAGE, INC.
EDWARDS and COMPANY-Ice
EASTERN AUTO SUPPLY
L. F. BICKMORE-Optoinetrist
ECONOMY CLOTHING STORE
DR. P. R. DAMON-Dentist
S. RUBENSTEIN-Clothing and Furnishings
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
H. H. CRIE COMPANY-Hardware
CLARK'S FLOWER SHOP
DR. DANA S. NEWMAN--Dentist
STONINGTON FURNITURE CO.
IRVING M. :SMALL-Optometrist
KNOX COUNTY TRUST CO.
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
MAURICE F. LOVEJOY-Insurance
LUCIEN K. GREEN
CARROLL CUT RATE
KNOX BUSINESS COLLEGE
HUSTON-TUTTLE BOOK STORE
E. B. CROCKETT STORES
DAVID G. HODGKINS, JR.-Optometrist
QUALITY SHOE STORE
PAUL'S SMOKE SHOP
BOSTON SHOE STORE
PAUL'S BARBER SHOP
CONANT'S-"Where the Boy is King"
VESPER A. LEACH
MAINE MUSIC COMPANY
ST. CLAIR and ALLEN
HASTINGS-Newstand and Maytag Dealer
BALDWIN DRY CLEANERS
CARLETON, FRENCH and CO.
KOBS CONFECTIONERY and LUNCHEONETTE
R. F. CROCKETT-Radio-Electric Service
BUNNY'S CAFE-Home Cooking
BAY VIEW RESTAURANT
BOYNTON-McKAY DRUG CO.
P. G. WILLEY and CO.
CAMDEN TEXTILE CO.
58 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
PASSMORE LUMBER Co.
PACKARD'S, INC.-Building Materials
J. C. CURTIS, IN C.-Hardware and Sporting Goods
F. E. MORROW-Optometrist and Jeweler 2275
HODGMAN and COMPANY
THE VILLAGE SHOP
E. E. JOYCE COMPANY
W. D. HEALD
HASKELL and CORTHELL and THE WOMAN'S SHOP 484
THE WENTWORTH SHOP
ACHORN'S DEPARTMENT STORES
THE LENFEQST BEAUTY SHOP 576
RAY O. WORTHEN, D.M.D. 2830
MESSER'S GARAGE 15-4
F. W. GORDEN and SON 25
DR. ARNOLD C. WALKER 5 40
PAYSON'S ELECTRIC SHOP
WILLIAM E. DORNAN and SON, INC.
KNOX LIME COMPANY
BENTTILAS--Shoe Store and Repairing
THOMASTON FARMERS UNION,
McDONALD'S DRUG STORE
FORSS RED and WHITE ISTORE 52
WHITE'S MARKET 48
I. E. PERRY 51-12
A. T. NORWOOD and SONS 22
THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE 59
MOODY'S CABINS and DINER-24 Hour Service 124
GAY'S I.G.A. 11
WALDOBORO UN IT-Maine Breeding Co-operative
PHILIP COHEN POULTRY CO. 95
S. H. WESTON and SON 53
VICTOR BURNHEIMER 202-5
F. W. EATON-50, 10c, 81.00 Store
A. D. GRAY-Realtor 133-3
ROBINS HILL LODGE
STAPLES SUPER SERVICE STATION
"MABELETTE" COFFEE SHOP
PHILIP A. DAVIS-Blueberry Supplies
MAINE BLUEBERRY GROWERS, INC.
LINCOLN LUMBER COMPANY 3
CHAPMAN'S GROCERY 11-2
"BILL" COLE-General Store
FRED L. LUDWIG and SONS
KIRSCHNER'S-Leafdirzg Meat Products
THE BLAINE RESTAURANT 201
PARTRIDGEIS DRUG STORE 186
RALPH W. FARRIS, JR.-Attorney at Law
SEARS ROEBUCK and CO.-Retail Store
MOODY'S GARAGE South Windsor
WALTER SPROWL Appleton 3-2
60 THE REFLECTOR UNION, MAINE
It's all done with
There's magic in lights . . . add a light here, place a
spotlight there, and your portrait takes on the appearance
of real form and individuality.
Your Vantine photographer knows how lighting effects
can be best used . . . How easily they can reflect your person-
Your Vantine photographer knows best how to secure the
sharply etched photograph your engraver desires of the im-
portant Senior year . . . The victories of the athletic teams . . .
The brilliance of social occasions . . .The Prom . . . The Plays
. . . The debates . . . The expression of everyday life on the
That personalized portraits by Vantine are important
is attested to the fact that over three hundred schools and
colleges repeatedly entrust their photographic work to Vantine.
132 BOYLSTON STREET '
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