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nuwizme nnmu, Aa,
U ITY HIGH SCHGOL
MR. RAY ASHFORD
NW-, thc- stuclc-nts of Unity High School. rcspc-cthnily clcclicuh- this
issue- of thi- "Nlonitm"' to Xlr. Ray Asliforcl, who has hoc-ii our most faith-
Iiui janitor' and h'ivml for tht' past 4-ight yl'2lI'S.
VOLUME 30 FEBRUARY, 1950
U. H. S. DIRECTORY
Superintendent Of Schools
Mr. Karl H. McKechnie
Mrs. Margaret Vickery
Mr. A. R. Curtis
Mr. Lawrence Trull
Front row. left to right: Mr. Earl F. Engalls, B.S. University of Maine: Miss Alice E.
Hammond. A.B. Bates College, Lewiston: Mr. Charles A. Pearce. A.B. Colby College: Miss
Evelyn M. Waltz, B. S., University of Maine.
Seated: Principal Maxwell M. Erskine, A.B. University of Maine.
THE MONITOR STAFF
Front row. lcft to right: John Tozier. Carl Mitchell, Mary Reynolds. Barbara M. Ham-
lin. Cecil Foster. Barbara P. Hamlin.
Second row: Donald Mitchell. Lcroy Blood, Leigh Crosby, Phyllis Lasselle, Loretta
Dalton. Albert McCormick. Alicc Hammond. Faculty Advisor: Ernest Flick. Evelyn Harding.
Donna Reynolds. Julia Hinton, Dolores Lasselle. Anne Pushor, Marion Stevens lzibsenth.
Barbara Xl. Hamlin
.Xssistant Biisincss Nlanagei'
JxClYt'l'tlSlllQ,' Nlanagci' .
Cccil Foster, Albcrt XlcCoriniclx
-Xssistant Aclvcrtisiiig Nlai iagcrs
Scnioi' Class lflllllfll'
Sopliomort- Class liclitor
l"i't1sliinan Class lic
Bai'bai'a P. llainlin, Pliyllis Lassvllc
Lorctta Dalton. ll. Lt-igli Crosby
lirncst Flick. Nlartlia Chast-
Klarion Stcvvns. Evelyn Harding
Nliss Alicc llaininoncl
,, lu "
LEROY BLOOD "Roy" Agricultural Course
"A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior play 3, Senior
Play 4, Antioch Board 4, Monitor Stall' 3, 4, F. F. A. l, 2, 3, -4,
F. F. A. secretary 2, 3, Class President 4, Operetta 2.
Ambition: To lead a happy llie.
CECIL FOSTER "Caleb" General Course
t'He gets through too late who goes too fast."
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Play 3, Senior
Play 4, Antioch Board 4, Monitor Staff 2, 3, 4, Class President 1:
Class Vice-President 2.
Ambition: To remain contented.
BARBARA P. HAMLIN "B. P." Home Economics
"To be independent is the business of only a few, it is the
privilege oi the strong."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Softball 1, 2, 3, 4, Monitor Staff 1, 3, 4,
Antioch Board 4, Class Secretary-Treasurer 1, Class Secretary 4,
Junior Play 3, Senior Play 4, Minstrel Show 3, Operetta 2.
Salutatorian Ambition: To be a beautician.
JULIA HINTON "Julie" Home Economies
- "The blush is beautiful but inconvenient."
Hartland 1, Bexter 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Basketball 4, Softball 3, 4,
Junior Play 3, Senior Play 4, Minstrel Show 3, Monitor Board 4.
Ambition: To be a beautician.
LORETTA DALTON College Course
"One who possesses the solid power of understanding, never
lacks for friends."
Basketball 4, Softball 1. 2, 3, 4, Class Secretary-Treasurer 2,
Class President 3, Monitor Staff 3, 4, Antioch Board 4, Junior
Play 3, Senior Play 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Prize Speaking 2,
Minstrel Show 3, Operetta 2.
First Honor Essay Ambition: To be a teacher.
CARL MITCHELL "Gilford" Agricultural Course
"What is well done is done soon enough."
Junior Play 33 Senior Play 4: Minstrel Show 31 Basketball 3, 4:
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Class President 2: Class Secretary-Treasurer
33 Monitor Staff 3, 43 F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: F. F. A. Vice-President 3'
Ambition: To get married.
DONALD MITCHELL "Don" Agricultural Course
"A good disposition is a quality worth having."
Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4: F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. Treasur-
er 3: Class Treasurer 4: Baseball lg Monitor Staff 4.
Ambition: To join the Navy.
MARY REYNOLDS "Pinky" College Course
"The world looks brighter from behind a smile."
Basketball 1: Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Cheerleader 2, 3, 45 Junior Play
3: Senior Play 4: Prize Speaking 1, 2, lst prize: Interscholastic
Prize Speaking 3, lst prize: Monitor Staff 1, 3, 4: Editor-in-Chief
4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Antioch Board 4: Minstrel Show 3: Oper-
etta 2: Spear Speaking Contest 4.
Valedictcrian Ambition: To be happy.
LLOYD STEVENS "Baltimore" Agricultural Course
"Sleep is better than any medicine."
Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4: Class Vice-President 4: F. F. A. 1,
2, 3, Glee Club 4.
Ambition: To be a man.
MARION STEVENS "Stevens" College Course
"Thought is deeper than all speech."
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Softball 1, 2, 3: Class
Vice- President 1: Operetta 2: Junior Play 3: Senior Play 4:
Monitor Stafl' 3, 4: Antioch Board 3, 43 Editor-in-Chief 4:
D. A. R. Candidate 4.
Second llonor Essay Ambition: To be a success.
Our New Gymnasium
We students of Unity High School feel very proud
of the fact that we have access to a new and spa-
cious gymnasium this year! 'lhls is the first year
that we have had a gym of our own since 1946,
when we played in the old gym located in the
I.0.0.F. Hall. It seems exceptionally nice to be ablc
to go to our gym, rather than being obliged to
travel to some neighboring town only to practice a
few hours before returning home.
The gymnasium is located at Windemere Park in
the Legion Hall. The floor is large, sixty-one by
twenty-seven feet. There are two rows of bleachers
on each side of the hall, and a small stage provides
extra seating room. The dressing rooms are located
on the first floor. Two large oil stoves provide the
necessary heat. A very attractive. scoreboard was
provided by Mr. Karl McKechnie, and I under-
stand that he made it himself. A very good job, Mr.
We owe a great deal of thanks to the members or
the American Legion who started the campaign on
its way. All it took was someone to get it started.
Then everyone pitched in and helped until the gym
had been fully completed. Some of the high school
boys and Mr. Pearce contributed by helplng paint
the gym floor. Although contractors did a great deal
of the work, several individuals around town con-
tributed their services by soliciting funds. These
men were: Maxwell Fortier, Alton Lowell, Clifford
Jones, Rcv. Shirley Morgan and Charles Murch.
We are all very grateful to the above mentioned
people, and to all the people who generously gave
money which made our new gymnasium possible.
To extend our appreciation to the above men-
tioned fivc men who solic.ted the funds, we stu-
dents presented them with season tickets which arc
honored at our home games on Tuesday nights,
This year, instead of going behind in our basket-
ball program, I believe we are going to make a
small sum. In the years past we have gone behind
as much as fifty or sixty dollars. Large crowds
have attended our games this year. This shows that
everyone is working with us: knowing this gives us
a great deal of courage, and enables us to keep
fighting and even though we may not win, to bc
good sports and try a little harder next time. Our
teams have really showed good sportsmanship by
doing this, we are very proud of them. Our teams,
especially the boys, progressed tery rapidly as the
season got under way, which shows us the aid of a
gym can make a big difference!
As editor l wish to thank again all of those who
helped make our new gym possible, and in the near
fixture I am sure that you will see a remarkable
improvement in our basketball teams!
MARY REYNOLDS "50"
"l pledge allegiance to the flag of the United
States of America, and to the Republic for which
it stands, one nation indivisible, with liberty and
justice for all."
These words are uttered many times a year in
and religions. We give this pledge while facing the
Hag of the United States, our hand placed over our
classrooms all over America, by people of all races
heart. Do we realize the true meaning of the words
we speak? Do we know what we are promising, and
to whom we give our promise?
The first words, "I pledge allegiance to the flag of
the United States of America and the the Republic
for which it stands," express our promise to the
country in which we live and become citizens, with
all the rights of citizenship. We pledge our obedi-
ence to our country, and our loyalty to the flag
which has waved aloft for many generations.
In history we learn of the growth of this flag,
along with the development of the United States.
We learn to respect and honor it all our lives. We
compare it with flags of other countries, and con-
clude that we are satisfied with it as it is. It be-
comes a part of us, as we travel the road to citizen-
ship. With our flag above us, we know that our
country is good, and that we can help it to stay
"One nation indivisible," is a description of our
country. These words tell us that our United States
will stand together forever, in good times and in
bad. We know that it is true that the country will
always be one. not to be divided for any reason.
We know the truth of the words of Abraham Lin-
coln in his inaugural address "together we stand,
divided we fall."
The last words are "with liberty and justice for
all." By saying these words we should feel secure
of our future, no matter wnat our race or religion.
We are promising to ourselves and to every person
in America, that we will do our part to keep "lib-
erty and justice for all." Every person has the right
to do and say what he wishes as long as he keeps
within the laws of our democratic nation. We will
never have to fear injustice for any of our deeds.
but may be sure of just results. We should remem-
ber these promises of ours and think of them every
time we see the red, white and blue flag of our
nation waving on high.
BARBARA M. HAMLIN "51"
Front row. left to right: Barbara P. Hamlin. Secretary: Lorcttzx Dalton. Julia Hinton
Marion Stevens. Mary Reynolds.
Ss-cond row: Lloyd Stevens. Vice-President: Leroy Blood, Prcsidentg Donald Mitchell
'l're:1s11rcr: Curl Mitchell. Cecil Foster.
Front row. left to right: Mcrwin Perkins. Erwin Vickcry. Anne Pushor. Cleorzi Waning:
Betty Grotton. Vice-Prcsidcnlg Evelyn Harding Sccr+.'ta11'y1 Mary Chzisc, Ernest Flick. Trous-
Second row: Raymond Cates. Nellie Hinton, Barbara M. Hamlin. Charles Pcarce. Ad-
visor: Phyllis Lassclle, Kcnola Denico. Albert McCormick.
Third row: Willis Gordon. Richard Cornforth. Ray Cross, John Tozier. Leigh Crosby
Front row. left to right: Kenneth Ware. Marie Libby. Elsie Reynolds, Paul Jones,
President: Joyce Grotton. Secretary-Treasurer: Joanne Boudreau. Clayton Ames Jr.
Second row: Lloyd Mitchell, Carlton Rollins. Carola Fletcher, Donna Reynolds, Maurice
Call, Alice Hammond. Advisorg Absent were: Martha Chase, Marilyn Ames.
Front row. left to right: Dolores Lasselle. Frederick McCormick. Treasurer: Patricia
Judson, Vice-President: Larry DeForge. President: Marlene Cook. Secretary: Mildred
Second row: Florence Cates, Joan Finnemore, Max Nichols, George Nutt. Eva Waning,
Third row: Robert Constable, Silas Reynolds, Harry Hubbard. Anson Perkins. Arthur
Mason. Absent were: Beauford West. Ruby Lessor.
THE JUNIOR HIGH GROUP
Front row, left to right: Mary Fortier, Nancy Ruth Mishou. Mary Lou Heald. Shirlene
Morgan. Beverly Hinton, Joyce Parkhurst.
Second row: Rita Grotton, Eva Reynolds, Estella Hubbard, Beatrice Cornforth, Freda
Plumley, Juanita Leighton.
Third row: Louis Finnemore. Joyce Palmer. Priscilla Crawford. Dorothy Nutt, Betty
Hamlin. Aaron Shorcy.
Fourth row: Clarendon Perkins. Dale McCormick. Stanley Blood. James Palmer, Law-
rence Myrick. Alton Reynolds, Jr.: David Brillard, Arnold Shorey.
The junior High classes had a busy year With the regular curriculum, com-
petitive baseball and basketball. civic projects, the magazine drive, and recently
the junior Red Cross.
Unit work has taken the place. largely, ol' informal work in our rooms. lt is
surprising how easily problems are worked. when the group participates and how
,ill the subjects are integrated with the unit being developed.
XVe have been fortunate in having the services of Rev. Shirley Xlorgan as
coach in baseball and basketball. He has enabled us to play with a greater feeling
of security. and developed sportsmanship and a love for the game.
XVe adopted the making of class cookbooks to sell for the benefit of the
NVomen's Society ot Christian Service for our Civic project. Fifty books were
made and sold at ten cents each.
We are all very proud and happy that joyce Parkhurst won lst prize fa
Philco radiol in the magazine drive, as high salesman of the school. Our rooms
sold over halli the entire quota.
NVQ- have recently organized a junior lied Cross Unit whereby we shall
carry on projects throughout the school year. just now we are preparing scrap-
books for foreign exchange.
NVQ- shall be sorry to lose our eighth grade but our loss will be the high
sehoolis gain. They are a line group of young people and a creditable addition
to any Freshman class.
Nlrs. Cracia Erskine
Ray Cross 8:
Done Most For School
Most Likely To Succeed
Best Actor and Actress
Best Combination of Looks
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF:
B. M. Hamlin
B. P. Hamlin
B. M. Hamlin
B. P. Hamlin
Leroy and Albert come to school for once. Kenola lost her ring.
Cle01'a and Eva gOt to School OH time- Marion missed a load of uninspected potatoes
Pat lost her tongue- Evelyn cou1n't see that tall, dark and handsome
Carl couldn't go to Gardiner now and then from Fairfield,
B. P. couldn't call Albert. Bessie stopped smiling. ,
Leigh couldn't flirt with the girls. Maui-ice'g Ford ceased to putt,
Cecil didn't have to gc to detention. Willis broke his guitar,
B' M' got a D' "Carnforth" couldn't tell us about his newest
Johnny wasn't late. invention,
Bobby lost his Voice' Mary couldn't see that certain one from New
Don" and Cecil couldn't play pool. port.
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Name Has A Yen For Favorite Pastime Reminds Us Of
Clayton Ames Algebra Hitting People A college student
Marilyn Ames Basketball We wonder A plain ole country gal!
Joanne Boudreau "Junior" Keeping up with the times A teacher
Maurice Call Fords Keeping Cui Of trouble Texas Jim Robertson
Kenneth Ware Excitement Deing Nefning A devil's4 Imp
Paul Jones Arguing Talking Li'l Abner
Elsie Reynolds Softball Studying Baby Snooks
Joyce Grotton Cheerleading B1UShi1'1g A Southern belle
Carleton Rollins Girls Being Funny Gabby Hayes
Marie Libby Peace Giggiing Little Lulu
Donna Reynolds Yeast??? Dancing A Poet
Lloyd Mitchell Skipping School C00n hunting One of the Katzenjammer Kids
Martha Chase Mass, Bgys Baby Sitting A little old lady
Carole Fletcher Windemere Flirting A Farmerette
F RESHMAN FOLLIES
Name Favorite Pastime Chief Weakness Highest Ambition
Lucille Braley Sitting Dances To be a dancing teacher
Bessie Call Rollerskating Her brother's car To live in Thorndike
Dolores Lasselle In the Library Chewing Gum ??????
Florence Cates Teasing Boys To be with Carl Mitchell
Robert Constable Trying to be funny Women 4 To be a poultry farmer
Frederick MacCormick Tinkering His Old Pipe T0 0Wn 3 garage
L. Joan Finnemore
Writing to Hoddy
Going to Grange
Studying in class
Collecting attendance slips
Talking out of turn
Gifts from ????
To get married
To coach girls basketball
To go to Winterport
To be tall
To go with Ruby
To be a prize fighter
To be a minister
To be with Erwin
To get to school on time
To go Steady
To get a man
Mr. Pearce: "What was one of the greatest
obstacles in building the Panama Canal?"
Joyce Grotton: "Dirt."
The Six Ages of a Woman
Sophomore: "This room isn't flt for a dog."
Freshman: "Oh, yes it is. Come on in."
Miss Waltz: "Why were you late?"
Eva Waning: "School started before I got
Miss Hammond: "Give me two pronouns."
Billy Ames: "Who? Me?"
"Elsie Reynolds: "I can beat you in a race
anyday. if you let me choose the course and
give me a foot's start."
"Phyllis Lassellex "Okay, I'll take you. What
is the course?"
Elsie: "Up a ladder."
Cecil Foster, seeing an Indian squaw and
papoose for the first time, exclaimed: "Hey, look
at the pistol packing mama with the rear
Larry DeForge in basketball game: "Ex-
cuse me, but I hope my ribs aren't hurting your
Max Nichols: "Don't blame me. I'm just a
poor guy trying to get ahead."
"Pat Judson: "Well, I hope you do. You cer-
tainly need one."
Mr. Pearce to Mr. Erskine at dinner: "Will
you please pass the nuts?"
Mr. Erskine fabsent-mindedlyl "Oh, I guess
so, but their marks are so low they don't de-
' Believed to be the world's shortest poem.
Miss Hammond: "Paul, what are the sea-
Paul Jones: "That's easy. Football, Baseball,
The mule had just balked in the road when
the Doctor came by. Mr. Engalls asked him for
something to start the mule. The doctor reached
down into his medicine case and gave the mule
some powders. The mule switched his tail, toss-
ed his head and started at a mad gallop down the
road. Mr. Engalls watched the flying animal.
"How much did that medicine cost, Doc?" he
asked. "Oh, about fifteen cents," said the phy-
sician. "Well, give me a quarter's worth, quick!
I've got to catch that mule!"
Alas for little Mary!
We'll never see Mary more:
For what she thought was H20
Love is like an onion:
You taste it with delight,
And when it's gone you wonder
Whatever made you bite.
Albert McCormick: "Mind if I turn off the
B. P. Hamlin: Not at all."
"The ceiling light?"
"The floor lamp?"
"Now that it is dark in here, may I ask you
"Do you think this luminous dial watch is
worth six dollars?"
A blotter is something you look for while the
"Did you use the car last night, son?"
Carl: "Yes, Dad, I took some of the boys
and went for a ride."
"Well, you can tell one of the boys that he
left his lace handkerchief in the front seat."
Leigh Crosby could not sound the "R's." He
was telling Nellie Hinton of a "wow" that he
had witnessed. "A what?" said Nellie. "A 'wow' "
replied Leigh. "What is a wow?" "Why don't you
know. a wow, a wiot, a wumpus, a wacket?"
Conversation recently heard on the bus:
" 'Bout to freeze."
"Want my coat?"
"Just the sleeves."
"Full or empty?"
Have you ever thought that a mighty tree
Who cannot think, hear, or see,
Knows when to shed its mighty leaves
When winter comes, like a mighty breeze?
I-Iave you ever thought that a mighty tree
Who cannot think, hear, or see,
Knows when to bring it's buds out
When the warm spring has come without?
So many people overlook a tree, you see,
But a tree is not overlooked by me.
Arthur Mason "53"
HAPPY NEW YEAR
The new year enters, without pride,
I have my bottle at my side
I'll drink its contents, mighty rugged-
And soon I'll feel so mighty drugged.
This celebration tnot at hornel,
Gives me a chance to run and roam,
Of course this means I'll have to drive
Oh gee! I'm glad that I'm alive.
I'll have such might and power when,
I get behind the wheel-and then
I'll be the master, great and mighty,
When I get her over ninety.
This new year I will not forget: fe
Right to the end I'll not regret
This time that's filled full of glee:
Nothing could ever happen to me!
I need a smoke: Now where's a light?
Some matches Somewhere--oh, all right
I'll take both hands off from the wheel,
And find my lighter ta great ordeall.
Of course this car is doing sixty,
I never go slower. Aren't I nifty?
What's that, a tree? There's two instead.
I'm seeing things: Oh, my poor head!
Well, here I am, as good as dead,
This year's not good while I'm in bed,
The nurses are real good to me,
But while I'm here I'm not happy.
The best way to spend New Years night,
Is lying abed, to start things right.
That way, you're almost sure, I say,
That you'll see next New Years Day.
John Tozier "5l
I walked along a lonely road,
I didn't mind at all,
As I walked and whistled-
What! Did I hear someone call?
I turned about to listen,
I could not hear a thing,
But as I started on again
I could hear church bells ring.
This time I'stopped to listen,
They were coming to me still,
I then looked up and in the haze
To a church upon a hill.
I heard the people singing,
I heard the preacher pray,
As I walked along that lonely road
That warm September day.
Maurice Call "52
FACTS OF HISTORY
I know that rich America,
Was found by proud Columbus,
The Tories killed Abe Lincoln,
They certainly raised a rumpus.
The war of civil strife,
Was led by Herbert Hooverg
Was won by a well known woman:
Her name was Bessie Looper.
The Indians lead a massacre
Against many a Chinese herog
They drew their swords to fight,
Although 'twas well below zero.
I know that rich Van Buren,
Was a brave explorer and trapperg
But the thing that troubles me,
Is how they grow Georgia crackers.
Barbara P. Hamlin
'Twas the day of exams and all through the
school, not a creature was stirring because of
The pencils were sharpened, the papers were
In came the teachers and out went the class.
The children were snuggled all close in their
Then in came the teacher and started to preach.
With me and my pencils and also my pen, I
started a writing and thinking and then,
Up on the desk I heard such a clatter,
I sprang from my seat to see what was the
Then what to my wondering eyes should appear,
But Mr. Pearce with a terrible sneer.
Then back to my desk I went with a dash, and
Then I went back just like a flash.
I passed him my paper, he nodded his head,
And I knew in a moment my face would be red.
'Twas the last day of school when I heard of my
And I went home a singin' just like a lark.
Patricia Judson "53"
WHEN DISASTER STRIKES
Read, my people, and you shall see
A funny story told to me,
She was sitting on a chair.
Watching an interesting affair.
It took place in a crowded gym
That was packed right to the rim,
Our boys were winning that was true
But she never saw them through.
OH she flew at a rapid pace
For distress had taken place,
She stamped on people, climbed on chairs,
Until she reached those flights of stairs.
Down those winding stairs she came
Not knowing who had won the game,
Alas! she had a chance to fetch
That girdle which was in the stretch!
Elsie Reynolds "52"
HAVE WE LEARNED
I wonder if we Americans actually realize
hcw well off we really are, how we should ap-
preciate the fact that we live in America, a free
country, and how other nations look to us for
Don't we have the greatest influence in the
world today, the exercise of a moral guidance
based not on authority but on moral and social
For centuries people of other countries have
been coming to America to get away from the
have always led to
helped to strengthen
national rivalries which
war. These people have
our nation which secures and guarantees to its
citizens a free and safer society than they could
find anywhere else in the world.
War has never been an object or an aim of
American policy. We have earnestly fought
through two world wars, both of which we tried
most earnestly to avoid.
Over and over we hear and read in our
daily papers of a third and even more frightful
The human race has changed, has learned,
and has advanced. A brief glance at history will
tell you that. For centuries, religious wars were
fought, and they were most bloody and desperate
Woodrow Wilson tried to design an endur-
ing peace, but it seems that the times were not
ready. The United States, as you know, did not
join the League of Nations, and those nations
that did join the League, bound themselves too
closely together. They did not unite in strong
action against aggressorsg and in that old sore
spot of Europe, Hitler arose. When he fell, Eu-
rope was prostrate as it had never been before.
A great change had come over the world and
the United States had learned a lesson. Now we
not only lead in the organization of the League
of Nations, but we invited its councils to our
country for the establishment of, a new world
Barbara P. Hamlin "50"
Front row, left to right: Donald Mitchell, Loretta Dalton, Cecil Foster, Phyllis Lasselle,
Mary Reynolds. Barbara P. Hamlin.
Second row: Lloyd Stevens, Barbara M. Hamilin, Leroy Blood, Evelyn Harding, Julia
Hinton, Carl Mitchell. Alice Hammond, Director, Marion Stevens labsentl.
AUNT CATHIE'S CAT
Thats what everyone was talking about when the seniors presented their
annual play in March. The setting was a spooky old mansion that had been
shut up for a long time, but was reopened when two refined maiden ladies,
aunt Cathie CLoretta Daltonj and jane Trimble fhlarion Stevensj with their
attractive young nieces Peggy Trimble Uulia Hintonj Dorothy Trimble fMary
Reynoldsj and dumb-dora maid, Tilly Pitts fBarbara P. Hamlinj decide to rent the
place unaware that anything mysterious is going on.
After the real estate agent fCarl Mitchell? takes his prospective renters over
the house to show it off, everyone is thrilled with the new set exce it Aunt Cathie,
who claims that something creepy, and mysterious is going on. S ie spends most
of her time hunting for her pet cat and snooping, and she finds plentylll
A strange white-faced woman, Marcia Garcia QPhyllis Lassellej, and a dirty,
ragged clothed man with black, bushy hair, jose Garcia, QCecil Fosterj both
keep mysteriously appearing and carry out books.
Other members of the cast were: Mr. David Brent Qlaeroy Bloodj, the owner
of the house who finally comes home and solves the mystery. A gas man CDonald
Mitchelljg a gruft, sarcastic officer QLloyd Stevensj and Peggys girl friend.
Elizabeth Pryor fEvelyn Hardingj.
The cast wishes to thank Miss Alice Hammond for her very fine coaching,
and the time that she has spent with us in preparation for this drama. VVe all
had a lot of fun presenting this drama, and we hope that everyone enjoyed it
equally as well.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
Front row, left to rifzht: Earl Inffalls. Faculty Advisor: Robert Constable. Carl Mitchell.
Leigh Crosby, Arthur Mason. Clayton Ames Jr.. Lloyd Mitchell.
Second row: Maurice Call. Leroy Blood, Donald Mitchell. Willis Gordon. Max Nichols.
Frederick McCormick. George Nutt.
Third row: Merwin Perkins. Harry Hubbard. Ramon Cates. Silas Reynolds. Larry
DeFo1'ge. Anson Perkins. Kenneth Ware.
Front row, lett to right: Mary Reynolds. Marlene Cook. Kenola Denico. Marie Libby.
:Iva Waning. Clcora Waning.
Second row: Florence Cates, Mildred Reynolds. .loan Finneniore. Shirley S. Morgan.
Director: Bessie Call. Dolores Lasselle. Patricia Judson,
Third row: Betty Grotton. Nellie Hinton, Elsie Reynolds. Phyllis Lasselle. Julia Hinton,
Joyce Crutton. Donna Reynolds. .leanne Boudrftziu.
Fourth row: Erwin Vickery. pianist: John Tozier. Paul Jones. Carl Mitchell, Ernest
Flick. Lloyd Stevens. Arthur Mason.
Absent vsere: Martha Chase. Marilyn Ames. Ruby Lcssor.
Page Twenty-Tw o
THE ANTIOCH BOARD
Standing: Phyllis Lassellez front row, left to right: Alice Hammond, Faculty advisor:
Loretta Dalton: Barbara M. Hamlin. Barbara P. Hamlin, Nancy Ruth Mishou, Mary Reynolds.
Second row: Ernest Flick, Leroy Blood, John Tozier, Cecil Foster.
Marion Stevens, Editor-in-Chief, absent.
The "Antioch" is our school paper, and is so called because the town of
Unity was once named Antioch. lt is published once monthly. VVe did not publish
it monthly during basketball season, but now that basketball is over we are in
hopes to get back in schedule again.
VVe have been working some different ideas in our paper this year. Our art
editor, john Tozier, has really done a splendid job, and
has offered some very
Marion Stevens, our editor-in-chief, has been doing a Hne job!
Following are the names of the different editors:
Business Manager ,
Literary Editor ,
Girls Sports Editor .
Boy's Sports Editor
joke Editor . . .
Activities Editor .
junior High Editor,
Faculty Advisor . ,
, Marion Stevens
.. . Phyllis Lasselle
. . , Cecil Foster
. . Loretta Dalton
, Barbara NI. Hamlin
. . john Tozier
. Barbara P. Hamlin
.. Nancy Ruth Mishou
Miss Alice Hammond
Front row: Mary Reynolds, Head Cheerleader.
Second row: Joyce Grotton. Dolores Lasselle. Anne Pushor.
XVe cheerleaders have had a lot of fun cheering for our teams this season.
XVhether they won or lost, we did our best to stand hy them, and spur them on to
victory. VVhen our teams did win we felt truly rewardedl
NVe have had a lot of inn together, and have found eaeh other to he true
sports at all times. NVQ' have tried to work something different into our cheers
this year. Mary worked up and performed a eartwheel cheer, which is something
that we have never done before.
XVe received a lot of nice compliments on our new hlue and gold suits
which we made ourselves.
By graduation we will lose Nlary Reynolds.
Front row, left to right: Kenola Denico, Barbara P. Hamlin, Loretta Dalton, Patricia
Second row: Betty Grotton. Elsie Reynolds. Barbara M. Hamlin, Marlene Cook,
Third row: Mildred Reynolds. Joanne Finnemore. Evelyn Harding, Dolores Lasselle,
Anne Pushor, Mary Reynolds. Evelyn Waltz, Coach.
There was not too much activity on the softball field last fall, as we are
concentrating more on our spring games.
M iss XValtz is our coach and With her assistance, We hope to have a successful
At graduation the team will lose the following: Barbara P. Hamlin, Loretta
Dalton, Mary Reynolds and julia Hinton.
The line-up is as follows:
Catcher ., ,... ,.,. ,.,......, , . ,.,,.,..,.,.....,.,. ,,...,... , . Elsie Reynolds
Pitchers. .,.. Dolores Lasselle, Martha Chase
First Base .,,,.. ., ,. ., , .. , , Phyllis Lasselle
Second Base ., ., . ,. . Loretta Dalton
Third Base .,.. ..,,., E velyn Harding
Short Stop . . . Barbara P. Hamlin
Short Infield . ..,. ,.., . Barbara M. Hamlin
Left Field ., . .. .. Carola Fletcher
Right Field . . , . ,. ,. Anne Pushor
Center Field ,,.... Kenola Denico
Scorekeeper .. ,. ,.., Mary Reynolds
Coach , Miss Evelyn Waltz
WALDO COUNTY BASEBALL CHAMPIONS
Front row, left to right: Cecil Foster, Albert McCormick, Lloyd Mitchell, Frederick
Second row: Ray Cross, John Tozier, Carl Mitchell, Leigh Crosby, George Nutt.
Third row: Larry DeForge, Paul Jones, Leroy Blood, Charles Pearce, coach.
Unity High School's baseball team won the Waldo County Championship
for the third consecutive year. We won all of our league games and by doing so
were eligible to play in the Medium and Small School Tournament. We won our
first game of the Tournament by beating Bucksport 5-3. But we lost our second
game to Hartland 5 to 4 in a thriller.
We lost Clayton Blood and Richard DeForge by graduation.
The usual line-up was as follows: Carl Mitchell, C, Clayton Blood, P, Leigh
Crosby, 1 B, Leroy Blood, 2 B, Paul jones, 3 B, Albert McCormick, SS, Lloyd
Mitchell, LF, Cecil Foster, CF, Dale McKec-hnie, BF, Richard DeForge, 3 B,
2 B, P.
Spring Games Coaches: Cliff jones 'and Shirley Morgan
May 2 Albion 2 Unity 4 Away
5 Freedom 4 Unity 17 At home
12 Brooks 0 Unity 16 At home
16 Winterport 2 Unity 20 At home
19 Stockton Spgs. 6 Unity 14 Away
24 Searsport 0 Unity 27 Away
May 25 Fairlield 2 Unity 4 Away
Apr. 29 Clinton 4 Unity 5 At home
Belfast 4 Unity 16 Away
Tournament Play-Offs At Pittsfield
May 30 Bucksport 3 Unity 5
june 2 Hartland Acad. 5 Unity 4
Fall Games Coach: Mr. Pearce
Sept. 27 Albion 2 Unity 13
29 Winterport 1 Unity 2
30 Winterport 3 Unity 11
Oct. 3 Stockton Spgs. 1 Unity 7
Stockton Spgs. 2 Unity 12
6 Brooks 5 Unity 15
We won all of our fall games.
Front row, left to right: Kenola Denico, Evelyn Harding, Julia Hinton, Phyllis Lasselle,
Elsie Reynolds, Barbara P. Hamlin.
Second row: Barbara M, Hamlin, Patricia Judson, Mildred Reynolds, Evelyn Waltz,
coach, Loretta Dalton, Nellie Hinton, Betty Grotton.
Barbara P. Hamlin, Captain Miss Evelyn Waltz, Coach
First of all we wish to thank those who have made it possible for us to have
a new basketball gymnasium. Since all of our games but one were played away
from home, we did not have much of a chance to show it off.
Miss Waltz is our new coach this year. She has worked diligently with us
Out of eight games, we won two, which is a record that we certainly are
not proud of. In all of the games the girls were very good sports and were right
in there fighting all the time. Now that we have a gym to practice in, I think that
you will see a big improvement in the future years.
We were constantly urged on by the cheerleaders, Mary Reynolds, Anne
Pushor, Ioyce Crotton and Dolores Lasselle.
At graduation the squad will lose: Barbara P. Hamlin and Loretta Dalton.
Date Place Opponents Unity
Dec. 2 At Morse CBrooksj 37 29
Dec. 9 At Albion fBessej 46 32
Dec. 16 At Searsport 45 24
Jan. 6 At Monroe 28 34
Jan. 20 At Freedom 48 22
jan. 27 At Liberty fWalkerj 39 21
Jan. 31 'Monroe 15 28
Feb. 3. At Winterport 49 19
L on 1
Front row, left to right: Larry DeForge, Albert McCormick, Leigh Crosby, Captain:
Paul Jones, Leroy Blood.
Second row: Erwin Vickery. Cecil Foster, John Tozier. Ray Cross, George Nutfq
H. Leigh Crosby, Captain Mr. Pearce, Coach
The basketball season of 1949-1950 is over. WVe are very proud of the fact
that we had a new gym this year in which we could practice and play our home
games. We only hat three practices before the season opened, but in spite of this
fact we did very Well, and constantly improved as the season progressed.
The team elected H. Leigh Crosby as honorary captain of the team.
We participated in the Waldo County Tournament again this year, which
was held in Brooks Feb. 9-10, and in the Belfast Armory, Feb. 11. We Won third
place in the tournament.
VVc were invited to participate in the VVestern Division of the Small Schools
Tournament held in Winslow Feb. 16th and 17th, defeating Solon the first day,
and being defeated b Albion on the second day.
We wish to thank, Mr. and Mrs. A, B. Curtis for purchasing our new suits.
XV e also wish to thank the members of the American Legion for Fixing their hall
for our use.
We lose two players by graduation: Cecil F oster, and Leroy Blood.
Date Place Unity Opponents
Dec. 2 Morse Memorial 19 15
Dec. 6 'Winterport 21 45
Dec. 9 Albion CBessej 21 41
Dec. 13 "Freedom 31 35
Dec. 16 Searsport 34 36
jan. 3 'Walker fLiberty1 36 18
jan. 6 Monroe 45 15
-lan. 10 'Morse Memorial 40 37
jan. 17 'Albion fBessej 34 35
.I an. 20 Freedom 37 22
jan. 24 'Searsport 28 29
jan. 27 Liberty 51 30
lan. 31 " Monroe 58 18
Feb. 6 VVinterport 42 62
J -V BASKETBALL
Front row, left to right: Lloyd Mitchell, Silas Reynolds, John Tozier, Ray Cross, Ernest
Flick, Harry Hubbard, Clayton Ames, Jr., Erwin Vickery.
Kneeling: Charles Pearce, coach.
For the first time in basketball at Unity High School, this is the first I-V team
the school has ever had. This is due to the fact that the girls are only playing
once a week. The team has some very good prospects for next yearis varsity squad.
Their record stands at three Wins and three losses. The losses were not more
than two or three points, and the whole team showed plenty of lighting spirit
throughout the entire season.
Mr. Pearce, Coach
Date Place Unity Opponents
Dec. 6 'Winterport 19 12
Dec. 13 'Freedom 24 25
jan. 3 ' Liberty 31 7
jan. 10 ' Brooks 9 10
Ian. 17 'Albion 20 27
Ian. 24 'Searsport 25 23
JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM
Front row, left to right: Cheerleaders, Mary Fortier, Nancy Ruth Mishou, Mary Lou
Heald, Shirlene Morgan, Head Cheerleader: Beverly Hinton. Joyce Parkhurst.
Second row: Dale McCormick, James Palmer, David Brillard, Lawrence Myrick. Louis
Finnemore. Alton Reynolds, Jr.: Stanley Blood. Shirley S. Morgan, Coach.
Dale McCormick, Captain Rev. Shirley Morgan, Coach
The basketball season of 1949-1950 is over. VV e didn't get into practice early
enough to participate in many games as our gym was undergoing repairs. How-
ever, under the able guidance of Rev. Shirley Morgan, We were able to have a
NVQ- played four games and won four. Two games were cancelled, due to
XVQ will participate in a Grammar School Tournament at Clinton March 10-
Games Unity Opponents
5 Freedom 22 16
" Thorndike 20 16
At Freedom 13 11
'Albion 20 11
Of course, we believe our success was largely due to our peppy cheerleaders.
'lihcv arc- topsl
Erland Bacon, llving in Waterville.
John Berry, living in Pittsfield.
Robert Cates, living in Waterville.
Viola lDaltoni Bradley, living in Limerick.
Lucllla tGerryl Nichols, living in Canaan.
Geneva fGoodwinl Wingate, living in Unity.
Stanley Hamlin, living ln Connecticut.
Donald Kelley, farming in Unity.
Ernest Kenney, living in Burnham.
Robert Lester, living in Saco.
Christine tMcFarlandl Chadbourne, living in
Wesley McGibney, living in Pittslield.
Willis McGlbney, living in Pittsfield.
Helen 1Smithl Miles, living in Burnham.
Charles Murch, living in Unity.
Yvonne lBarnesl Cates, living in Waterville.
Burleigh and Mildred 4Bradeenl Vignault, living in
Charles Clifford, living in Troy.
John Edgerly, farming in Albion.
Shirley 4Elwelll Piper, living in Unity.
Blanche fl-lamlini McNally, living in Hartford,
Jeannette fJonesl Cunningham, living in Unity.
Beverly lLucel Mallett, living ln Brewer.
Ralph McFarland, working in Pittsfleld.
Mahlon Maxim, living in Thorndike.
Barbara lMitchellJ Hickman, living in Virginia.
Donald Mosher, living in Bumham.
Roger Oakes, living in Waterville.
Mary fPelletlerJ Jellison, living in Portland.
Ruth fFrostl Kenney, living in Waterville.
Franklin Dalzell, living in Unity.
Clayton Hamlin, living in Unity.
Phyllis tl-lamlini Hanan, living in Niagara Falls.
Madeline lNutterl Bellows, living in Freedom.
Crosby Packard, a student at the U. of M.
Maxine lPalmerJ Rlnes, living in Winslow.
Lester Tweedie, living in Thorndike.
Harold Winship, living ln Pa.
Ellery Whitten, living ln Fairfield.
Phyllis Bradeen, a nurse at Thayer Hospital ln
Arlene iCllffordy Low, living in Stillwater.
Clarrlsa 4CookJ Sanderson, living in Unity.
Isabelle fMcCormickl Clark, living in Bangor.
Arthur Hamlin, working ln New York.
Emabem tlfrostl Young, llvlng in Fairfield.
Maynard Fowler, farming in Troy.
Harold McFarland, living in Troy.
Gertrude Means, living in Unity.
Athene fMitchelli Whitney, living in Fairfield.
Edith tNutterl Estes, living in Portland.
Kenneth Palmer, living in Newport.
Carolyn Tozier, teaching in Bangor.
Erma lWardJ Elwell, living in Unity.
Kenneth Berry, Navy.
Ruth fBulleyi Erskine, living in Dixmont.
Jean fFernaldl Carleton, living in Troy.
Reginald Heald, living in Troy.
Beatrice fPattersonb Kenney, living in Burnham
Leona tPerkinsy Bulley, living in Dixmont.
Irene Small, living ln Hartland.
Virginia tCarterJ Hollis, living in Lewiston.
Wyona lBarnesJ Brackett, living in Waterville.
Floyd and Eleanor 1McCormickJ Pratt, living in
Frances Luce, living in Troy.
Walter and Beverly 1HardingJ Rich, living in So.
Beverly lHea1dJ Ashford, living in Monroe.
Marilyn Tozier, working in Newark, N. J.
Richard Hillman, living in Troy.
Arthur Seaver, living in Boy'd Lake.
Frances 1BaconJ Poolin, living in Unity.
Dora lClilfordl Doak, living in Belfast.
Pauline lMasonJ Piper, living in Troy.
Linwood Mitchell, living in Unity.
Karl McKechnie, in the Marine Corps.
Martha Peppard, working in Mass.
Dennis Perkins, living in Unity.
Beverly 1DeanJ Johnson, living in Cape Elizabeth.
Ruth rSeaverJ Parsons, living in Troy. '
Loren Tinker, living in Unity.
Dorothy Mason, attending school in Stoneham,
Barbara tMaximJ Quimby, living in Unity.
Beverly fMaximJ Ward, living in Thorndike.
Marjorie Myrick, teaching in Freedom.
Ruth fRo1lins1 Wells, living in Burnham.
Frank Tozier, living in Unity.
Robert Tweedie, training in West Palm Beach, Fla.
George Moody, living in Troy.
Alton McCormick Jr., in the Air Corps ln Germany.
Edward Walker, living in Pittsfield.
Eva CBrillardJ Prince, living in Wilmington, Ohio.
Janice fPratt7 Rich, living in Newport.
Barbara lReynoldsJ Chadwick, living in Burnham.
Edith 1Rol1insb Gamblin, living in Newport.
Bessie Fletcher, working in Waterville.
Dorothy iBurtJ Vaughn, living in Burnham.
Michael Vickery, attending the Univ. of Washing-
Kenneth Tozier Jr., living in Unity.
Clayton Hillman, living in Troy.
Marilyn Grendell, living in Fairfield.
Maurice Reynolds, living in Unity.
Lorraine Rennebu, living in Bangor. u
Clayton Blood, attending the U. of M..
Elaine lBulleyJ Grendell, living in Fairfield.
Richard DeForge, living in Unity.
Kay Fernald, Barbara Myrick, and Leverne Trull
are attending Farmington State Teachers
Janice Hinton, living in Newport.
Jean Libby, attending the U. of M.
Roland Peppard, working in Mass.
Lllla KPerkinsJ Jackson, living in Augusta.
Barbara Reynolds, attending College in Nashville,
Richard Reynolds, attending the School of Medical
Teclmology in Boston, Mass.
Robert Sherman, living in Unity.
Around U. H. S
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Frederick A. Ward
Thorndike 1 Maine
, ..g. 4. .g.
LYLE H. ADAMS
Mrs. Lyle H. Adams
r c ries
Mews G 0 e Hosuenv UNDERWEAR
. Dry Goods and Notions
W I N G ' S
GROCERIES - MEAT
Tel. Dixmont 107-9
Troy Center Maine
Pumps, Motors and Appliances of
All Kinds Repaired and Installed
Telephone Unity 50
H. M. BROWN
FIRE ond AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
H. L. KEAY
H. D. MARDENS 8. SONS
lb' M '
A Ion ume Albion Maine
'i"X"Z"Z' f ffm an e 'A 4' v'Z"Z"!"Z"Z"Z" " s 4' " f
'Z-'P40!"!"X"l''X''X''!"X"Z"I"Z"?'!"X"Z''!"!"I"X"!"!"I'ru " f 4' " "!"X"!''X''!"!"X''X"!"!"X"X"!"Z"X"!"!"2"X"!"I"X"X"!"!"X"X'
UNITY CIVIC ASSOCIATION
THE JUDSON HOUSE
KYOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOMEQ
YEATON'S GARAGE BARBER SHOP
Albion Maine POOL ROOM
Wurdwell's Barber Shop ,
and POD' Room HELEN R. ALEXANDER
2 Depot Sf. Uhlfy, Me. Benign Maine
FERGUSON'S GENERAL STORE
EAST mov Tel. 111-2 MAINE
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PETERS' SERVICE STATION
Range and Fuel Oils
METERED TRUCK DELIVERY
Prompt and Courteous Service
FAIRFIELD Main-8004 MAINE
JOSE BROTHERS' GARAGE
KAISER-FRAZER CARS INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS
257 Main St., Waterville, Maine
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BELFAST
Federal Reserve System
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
UNITY HARDWARE CO.
UNITY, MAINE TEL. 43-3
Dishes - Luggage - Toys - Games - Bolts
Screws - Taclcs - Shellac - Paint - Glass - Tools
ALL KINDS OF HARDWARE
Your Nearest Drug Store
Compllmem of John D. Reed 8. Son
CLAYTON HALL REGISTERED DRUGGIST
School Supplies Sodas
U"I'Y' Maine RCA RADIOS
'I"X"X"!"X''Z"!"X"I"Z''Z''Iwi'401''!"Z"Z"!"X"X"!"!'r!"Z"X 'I -. X' ' 'Z Z'40?'?'?4"X"Z'-X"X"X"X"Z"Z"!"X"X'-I"!"!"I"I"X"X"!"I'
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M. S. Stevens, Prop.
Groceries -- Hardware
Z Feeds and Building Supplies
Compliments of Compliments of
DAIGLE'S GARAGE AI-TON LQWELL
Unity Maine Unity Maine
Mrs. G. R. Hunter 8. Son
LIABILITY and FIRE INSURANCE
Unity Maine Unity Maine
PENN BROTHERS REYNOLDS BROS.
LIVE POULTRY BUYERS Groceries
Contact Clayton Hall Sunoco G05 and Oil
in Open Evenings and Sundays
0 . Brooks Maine
Tel. 8-3 Freedom
CHEVROLET - PLYMOUTH FARWELL BROS.
TExAco GAS and OILS
HOME APPLIANCES Thorndike ' Maine
'l"X"!"l"X"I"!"!"X"X''Z'401''l"Z"!"l"!"!"!"X"!"X"X"!"Z"X"!' 'Z"Z"I+-!Q'!"Z"!"!"Z"Z- P.
FAIRFIELD PUB. CO.
School and College Printers
The Neal Drug Store
THE REXALL STORE
Home of Pure Drugs
Rexall, Whitman's and Kodak
Agency ofthe Greyhound Bus
l.. P. VEll.l.EUX
Modern Shoe Rebuilding
191 Main St.
Waterville Savings Bank
182 Main St.
Waterville Hardware and
Plumbing Supply Company
Plumbing - Heating Supplies
Paint and Electrical Supplies
20 Main St. Tel. 413 - 414
Main and Temple Streets
FARRAR BROWN CO.,
Waterville Maine l
Lombard Traction Engine
F. E. Toulouse, Jr.,
D. D. S., Dr.
Office, 50 Main St.
+++++++++9++++++ use an
English Club Beverage
Mfg. by GEORGE H. MITCHELL co.
John H. Edgerly 8. Son
Dr. F. E. Hanscom
Dairy and Poultry
Disinfecting and Whitewashing
Tozier's Spray Service
A Maine Concern Maine Men
E. S. FARWELL
GAS - OILS
A. R. CURTIS
Compliments of .
Quaker Hill Poultry Farm
Foster M. Tinker
H. P. Hood 8. Son
., ..g..g. 4. 4.4. 4. .g..g
Please patronize our advertisers
L. Blood, Adv. Mgr.
C. Foster, Asst.
A. McCormick, Asst.
C. Mitchell, Bus, Mgr.
J. Tozier, Asst.
Parkhurst's Grocery Store
Edwin Parkhurst, Prop.
FANCY MEATS and GROCERIES
ESSO GASOLINE and OIL
Pattee's Shoe R-epair Shop
AGENT FOR MASON SHOES
and PARAGON SHOES
Goode's Filling Station
TEXACO GAS AND OIL
LIGHT REPAIR WORK
L. G. WEST
Troy Center Maine
H. O. DANFORTH
Mercury Outboard Motors Craft-built Bouts
Manufacturers of TABLES and CHAIRS
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E. l. BLANCHARD
STORE GAS on
also Candy, Tobacco
FEDERATED STORES Groceries
Newport Maine Knox Mqing
Pittsfield Truck and
Phone - II7-2
The Stores of Famous Brands
More than 100 Nationally Advertised Brands
Men, Women and Children
STERNS DEPARTMENT STORES
DR. JOHN F. DYER
R. C. BERRY CO., INC.
PYROFAX GAS WATER HEATERS
MAGIC CHEF RANGES
215 College Ave. Waterville, Me.
Atherton's Home Furnishers
21 Main St.
,94++q4++++++++mmm+qqqg4+4q J a 5 Q 5 an
'X"!"!"X"l"I"X"x4'x"!"X4'I4'!"I":4'X4'x4'1'VXOPZ4 5 Z4v!4u:4sZocXocI4oz4+z4o'oo'4 0' 4434 ov' Jo 34 4 o
oc foo 4' A 'Po
Compnmems of Compliments of
F. E. PATTERSON D- A- DYER
GROCERY STORE BARBERdS"'OP
h GAS and OH i sus sTATioN
Burn am Maine Burnham Maine
Compliments of Best Wishes of
Humphrey's Drug Store L. A. DYSART
Pittsfield Mdihe Pittsfield Maine
Donald H. Sliorey
B. CQ'-nplirnenfs of
JOHNSON SEA HORSE MOTORS FRIEND 8. FRIEND
POWER LAWN MOWERS
Soles 81 Service
For 25 Years Still Serving You
33 Front St. Waterville, Me.
Newport Pittsfield Skowihegun
5 'X''Z"I"I"X"I''X"X"2"!"!"Z"!"!' I"Z"Z"I"X"Z"I"Z"X'f '4 'Z"X"Z''Z"X"Z"Z"X"!"!"X"I"i"!"X"Z"l"I"l"!
ale Q4 0:4 5:4 els 024 Q4 0:4 0:4 44014 of r:4ub I4 0:4 Q4v:4o2ox4vI1vX4 0:4 0:4 024 0:4 0X4 9:4 414014 Q1 4:45 J 5
Monmouth Canning Factory
Co"""l"'en'S of FREEDOM LUMBER co.
Dowels, Brooms, Brush, Mop
GENERAL STORE and Other Handles
Burnham Maine Freedom Maine
BANGS 8. KNIGHT ToNsoRiAL EMPORIUM
Freedom Maine PQOL RQQM
. Thorndike Maine
Compliments of Compliments of
RICHMOND'S THORNDIKE GENERAL
PINE TREE STORE STORE
Thorndike Maine Thorndike Maine
Co. Compliments of
FdII'fI8Id, Maine In
Wholesale and Retail 'IEWELER
Tdephone I49'2 Waterville Maine
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++++++++9++?++++++4 P ++++++++?+++++++++
H. C. MCCORRISON 81 SON, Inc.
Pontiac -- GMC Trucks -- Packard
House Trailers Philco Appliances
GOOD SHOES Compliments of
GALLERT si-los stone Mowfv -'ewelfv C0-
45 Main Street Waterville, Maine
51 Main Sl' Let us solve your "Gift Problem"
Waterville Maine John Carter' Mgr'
Always aiming to Otter style and quality
A little better than usual
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1950 GRADUATES OF U.H.S.
THE JOURNAL PRESS CO., INC.
PHONE 320 64 CHURCH STREET BELFAST, ME.
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an 'XV' "sawn ..,
The Store Where
High School Boys Trade
BlLL'S FISH MARKET
SPORTING GOOD CO.
25 Central St. 67 Temple St.
W. S. Pillsbury 8. Son
COMPLETE FARM EQUIPMENT
CHARLES B. DAVIS CO.
Heating, Plumbing and
Metal W0l'k Headquarters for CANDY
Telephone 1680 113 Main St. Tel. 35
WClleI'VilIe Maine Waterville Maine
Pine Tree Gift Shop
17 Silver St.
Gifts For Every Occasion
WATERVILLE FRUIT 84
FRED W. RICHARDSON 8. SON
JENNY PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
66 COLLEGE AVENUE
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FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF PITTSFIELD
We Solicit Your Account
Savings and Checking
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE COMPANY
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
H. M. PARKHURST ancl SON
THORNDIKE ----- MAINE
We Carry A Full Line of Farm Machines
--- Supporting ---
The Largest Stock of Machines and Repairs in Eastern
Maine. Exclusive Dealer for Hardy Sprayer, Interna-
tional Harvester, De Laval, Fairbanks-Morse, Niagara
Sprayers, General Electric Supply Corp.
Jamesway Barn Equipment
Amalie Oil Products
Prompt and Courteous Service
HAROLD PARKHU RST, PROP.
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The Merrill Trust Company
MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
The Home Furnishing
Complete Home Furnishings
Hall Hardware Co.
Everything in Hardware
DuPont Paints and Varnishes
Tel. 55 Belfast, Maine
Dr. Arthur G. Jewell
FIELD AND QUIMBY
Bmoks Mum' Tel. 67-W Belfast, Me.
H' W' HATCH Georgie's Beauty Salon
Wholesale Confectioners Complete Beauty Service
Moxie Agent Cliquot Drinks
'I2 Main Street Tel. 449-W
Tobaccos and Cigarettes
Belfast Maine Belfast Maine
G. W. Achorn 8. Co.
Everything in Ready'to-Wear
DRY AND FANCY GOODS
77 High si. 24 Main si.
Belfast, Me. Camden, Me.
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Mervyn W. Bird, O. D.
I. 0. 0. F. Bldg.
MILTON B. HILLS
up vin vp up 414 0:4 sie 444014 sz. 44,2024 'xo sing.
James Pattee 8. Son
Real Estate and Insurance
Masonic Temple Building
FRED F. PALMER
E. L. GRANT
Essotane - For Happy Cooking
Amoco Gas and Oils
American Heating Oils
Consumers Fuel Co.
CITY DRUG STORE
Hills and Hills, Props.
THE REXALL STORE
Dr. Ernest S. Webber
Phone 267 Belfast, Me.
WADE AND HU RD
Shute and Shorey's
DIAMOND MATCH CO.
4 , v 44444444 ,4 4444444, 5
Poloquin Jewelry Store
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J. 8. B. TIRE COMPANY
Western Auto Associate
HARRIS BETTER BREAD
Howard W. Preble CAKE PASTRY
WATERVIl.I.E . .
Harris Baking Company
Moved next to Penny's
Everything for the Auto Wflfewllle Maine
Everything for the Sportsman
For Service, Dependability and Quality
DEXTER DRUG STORES, INC.
118 Main St. 2 Clinton Ave.
Waterville, Me. Winslow, Me.
Tel. 2095 Tel. 363
Night Calls 2294
BEST OF LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1950
For all The News of Waldo County
And Your Hometown
Your Weekly Paper
THE REPUBLICAN JOURNAL
HIGH ST. Tel. 130 - 131 BELFAST, MAINE
Restaurant Dining Room
Scallops - Steaks - Clams
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so MAIN ST. WATERVILLE, MAINE
Unity High' Official Photographers
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BACON OIL COMPANY
Erloncl P. Bacon, Prop.
Farm Gas and Mo1'or'Oil . I ' Batteries, Atlas Tires
, -...Accessories .
ESSO HEATING OIL
asv, HIGH sneer Tel. 455 WATERVILLE, MAINE
UNITY - Tel. 32-21
Fon NEWS WHEN IT IS NEWS
' I READ THE I f
, A CONGRATULATIONS
To the Swdents of Unity High School, Parents and Friends for their
outslonding'contributions whichlore mirrored in ihis year's 'lMoniIor."
' SENTINEL ENUGRAVERS '
25 SILVER STREET I ' WATERVILLE, MAINE
' A " "We Specialize in Commercial and School Engrovingi ' I '
Suggestions in the Unity High School - Monitor Yearbook (Unity, ME) collection:
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